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THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 6, 1009.
Bell Xtewf. ) -BOTH PBOBES Ahhouhcement '7 Pertninlng to Our July Sales TOMORROW NTtiorning onr usiut July Clearance of Lace CurUini , and Wash Goods begins. Of WEDNESDAY MQRNINO. July 7th, the grat sale of Silk Hosl fry and the great Embroidery sale at half price. See Sixteenth street windows. ON THURSDAY MORNING, July 8th, the great July Clearing Sale o? fin airks. " See Sixteenth atreet windows. VytATCH duf ad for the great iuly Clearing of Women'i Butts, t ; Coats, Dresses, Waists, etc. Announcement later. M OST ftrerjr stork will have a share in making thin one ot our ' busiest months. . Ctmmenclf)fl( tomorrow .and August eur.store will close dally :I0 f. M. Watch Our. Windows Every Day program lata In the afternoon and crowded as many of tlia lilted events as rould be pulled off before rain began again. The park was given over to picnickers, who were entertained by the Blair Concert band, and the streets were lined with re freshment stands and alluring games of chance. The Benson Eagle' ball team, which- had been beaten Sunday In an eleven-inning game, turned against their Florence rivals and beat them, 2 to 1. This ball game was preceded by a three Inning brush between two camps of Wood men, which was won by the Florence camp. Footraces followed the ball game and a $0 purse offered foV an open pacing race was taken by Harry White of Calhoun, his horse winning two of three heats. Two or three dances and a display of fire works were planned for the evening, but only the Indoor festivities could be carried out. A program pt speeches, drilling ex hibitions and a parade were projected, but had to be given up. DEATH KNELL TO MANY PAPERS Sheets) Degrading Hntlrely oa Final . . Proaf Patronage Hit by Order. PIERRE, 8. D., July S.-(3peclal.)-If the secretary of the interior should affirm the decision of the commissioner of the gen eral land office in regard to ttjf publication of final proofs in "final proof papers" started at postofflces for the purpose of pulling in a harvest from that claxs of business it will mean that a number ot small papers now in existence in the coun try west of the river will soon be out of commission. They are scattered over Stan ley county at numerous postofflces, where there is no town In existence, snd are only being kept up for the government patron age which they receive. Register Lock hart of the land office in this city takes the position that if the secretary sustains the decision in regerd to the Grand River Press, in Perkins county, that the proof notices from this land office will be sent to the papers establish)) at towns, which show evidence of permanency as papers, i and to cut out the purely "flnai proof ., ' sheets." . . , ROW ESCAPE FOR RULER President Simon of Haytl lu Rail road Wreck, bat Kacaeea Uninjured. PORT AU PRINCE, Haytl, July I. Gen eral Antoine Simon, the president of Haytl, had a narrow escape In a serious railroad accident near Beudet last night. The pres ident's train collided with a freight train, several cart were wrecked and ten persons were killed, while -some others sustained Injuries.. The president was not hurt and after giving orders for the clearing away of the wreckage and the caring for the Injured he mdunted a horse and rode back into,' Por Au ' Prinoe. . , : ' BIO 'PLANTER GETS LIFE TERM Mississippi flaarerae Coart Affirms , Itstesce la I.aareat Mar. der Case. v ' ' , JACltSON. Miss., July 5.-C. R. Smith, the wealthy 'planter' who shot and killed K. A,''taurcnt, a Nashville traveling man at Arteria. on January IB last, must serve a life term In the penitentiary. The su preme court today affirmed the lower court's finding. 1 Asnosr Katvrtalna Kataer. TRAVEMt'NPK. Germany. July l-Em-aarer S llllarn was entertained at dinner tr.st nlirhl hv AIIIhou V. Armour of New Turk on board the. yacht Utowana. LARGEST OF YEAR Benson & Tbonre Co. to have immense sale. semi-annuaITclearance 4 half yearly exodus of merchandise stOoks. Small Women, Girls, Infants, Beys a4 Toung Mea are par slealarly benefited. A "different, sort of a house" will intro duce a "different" sort of a sale, com mencing with Wednesday of this week. The Benson A Thorns Co. In all news papers, tomorrow will exploit their "Semi Annual Clearance Sale", an event destined to prove the strongest ever offered by any similar Omaha coiicern renowned for Its sincerity. A ruthless "knife" has decapitated almost every "regular" . price In the house lines are "cleaner" than ever styles are abso lutely authoritative, as is always the case at this popular establishment, and, from every point of view the promised selling bids fair to become a "Clearance" of ag gressive proportions. Mnn. Benson a Thorns have made their business reputation along original lines. A "small woman" may be success fully fitted at their establishment because their lines are specialised FOR her needs. Infant's needfuls are similarly specialised, as are the lines of girls', boys', and young mens' attire, footwear, etc This concern has made an Immense suc cess handling the very lines that have been slighted In the regular attiring and de partment houses, and has a following of thousands who will leek forward to this promised "Clearance" .with unalloyed de light. All Interested should know that the ssje vommencea Wednesday morning and that Benson ft Thome's address Is IMS-1617 Deviclaa Si. StACl AI.Ii DIPT. In. A-1141 continuing through July and at 5 P. M. except Saturday at TWO VICTIMS OF A SCOURGE Cruel Decree of Fate Met with He roic Fortitude. WIFE'S DEVOTION TO HUSBAND The Case of Sappoeed Leprosy Near Washington Victim and Wife Are Isolated from the World. At the foot of the grassy hill flow the silent tides of the river. Over the brow, like a white Jewel casket in the distance, gleams the dome of the nation's raplto!. Against the hillside rests a brick farmhouse with a white porch vine-hung, cool, home like. It Is such a refuge as often your mind and mine have pictured from the whirring drive of city life; and here, as the last fulfillment of our day-dream, lives a ma donna, an American madonna, her heart consecrated in an unquestioning Christian failh to a manly husband and two little sons. But this retreat, now that we have found It, Is no earthly paradise. It Is a prison. No one here has done any great wrong. No one here has coveted, or harbored hatred, or sought human lite. In this place that might so easily be redolent of the very spirit of home, this young girl, this ma donna, has not only been brought to send away her two babes, but has looked on while the hands of the government mor tared and bricked her husband bejnd.her reach. Wall Divides the Hoase. A dead wall divides the house. On this side the woman must live and find what joy she can. On that the husband must live his life. The two, hearing each other speak, singing apart the hymns that once they sang hand In hand, sharing the parent love of two little boys, must now content their hearts with such a reaching out as brick and lime cannot repulse. We have not come upon a placid contentment here be side the river. We have come upon a i8--edy-a lowering, shadowing tragedy-7hat has first been pierced and then finally brightened by the hopefulness of a woman. For half a year in. this farmhouse have dwelt John Early and his little girl wife. We have heard much of the man In that time how he came to Washington (Qi press his claim for a pension; how there was then fastened upon him the taint of lepro-y, that dread scourge which the chosen people carried with them out of Egypt; how, since that time he has been hedged away from his kind; how, lately, he has had held out to him and then snatched away the pros pect that he might be set free without at taint. But we have heard little of his wife. This article is written in belief that she has as great a claim upon our hearts as he. There la in it, also, an earnest desire that so much of the wife's brave hopeful ness as can be taught in the -hardness of a newspaper page, may reach the reader and hearten htm as the nearer understand ing of it has reach and Inspired the writer. Romance of the Home. The way to this house on the hillside, near Washington, has been less than twenty-two years long. It began in Platts burg, up In New York, ran then to Boston.' then to two cities in Interior New York, then to North Carolina, and now has led to Washington. It haa been filled, as most of our ways are filled, with happiness and suffering. As a motto says from the wall of Mrs. Early's room, "God .is good. 3"rus; Him." It is not His way, to' make any life all burden-carrying, and He haa given even this one of His children periods ot reviv ing rest. Her home In Plattsburg reflected rather a brother's Influence than a father's. This woman was less than four years old when her father died a decorator and frescoer, a good cltlsen, a devout Methodist, a work man proud of his skill. A son had become a preacher of the parent's faith. A daughter had become a school teacher. These two, with the mother, made the home of this little sister. ' It Is pleasant to think what this child had become about three years ago. No xreat painter would ha've Included her, it may be, In his dream of fair women. But she must have been oomely and wlnnir.g, nevertheless. Her figure was almost petite she had never weighed 100 pounds. She had that air of earnestness, of feminine aspiration, of buoyant, laughing glrlishness that no church of Christian Endeavor society has sver yet 'subdued altogether, and which every man among us recans wistfully as he thinks of those who have waited, upon him from behind the counters of church festivals. Her face, though long from brow to chin, must have had a sweet and pretty seriousness then as now, and her dark eyes, sst deep in shadow, may well have brightened going to church, for many a boy before John Early was converted. Came tn Soldier's Garb. The man of her life came into It In a soldier's uniform. He was serving In the fort at Plattsburg. Ths expsrienee of a Methodist conversion was his. "I might almost count myself," he said to me, "the chief of sinners like Paul. I drank. I smoked, I loved worldly things." Out of this he heard the call. Like Samuel he made answer: "6peek Lord, for this ser vant heareth." and he has ever had fm that day a faith that the Lord Is strong to help him even as 4t Mispeh He helped Samuel by thundering with a great thunder wn me t-niiistlnea. Three things happened tn oulck 4 slon at about this time. Earlv ... amy discharged from the service; the young girl s brother was forced hv . throat to give up the ministry for a time and opened a shoe store In Boaton. Early .. ciera in that store. Tha .-.. shadowing of that employment was re alised on Thanksgiving day. 1301 when Early and the alater nf hi. .,!.. .'"K'J OTVi marneo in Winchester. Mss.. by Rev. Vincent Rome. Baltimore New. CUSTOMS COURT APPROVED It Passes Senate After Somewhat Sharp Debate. BROWN RESOLUTION ADOPTED Itrlstew of Kansas Vainly Strives to Coanle Direct Election of I'alfrd States Senators with It. WASHINGTON. D. C, July 8.-Thls was the senate's busy dsy. From 10 o'clock this morning till 15:35 p. tn. the senators labored. The dsy was devoted In the main to the consideration of administra tive provisions of the bill and to the adop tion of the Brown resolution, providing for the submission of the Income tax to the various states. The best fight of the day wss msde by Senator Raynor against the customs court feature of the adminis trative amendment. He undertook to puncture the provision, and made a long speech, In which he set forth with much emphasis the declaration that the court would be found to be un constitutional because, while dealing with questions at common law. It makes no provision for trial by Jury, which he said every suitor under the common law has a right to demand. He sharply criticised Mr. Aldrich, whom he frequently reminded that he was not a lawyer, and could not be expected to underntand legal and constitutional ques tions. The provision was defended by a number of the republican lawyers, but Mr. Root said that he had not favored the creation of the court. The provision oc cupied the attention of about three hours, and ultimately was acoepted without di vision, though not until it had been amended in accordance with Mr. Itaynor's siiKKesllon so as to exclude criminal cases from Its operation. The proposed court Is to consist ot five members, and it is Intended to support the United States cir cuit courts in customs matters. naald Progress Made. Not since the tariff bill has come Into the senate has so much been accompllshe 1 within a day. When the sitting came to an end a summary of the proceedings showed that there was very little left to be done. The principal Item still to be considered was the tobacco tax, the figures which had not been completed by the committee when the senate adjourned. Attention was given to the drawback feature to the bill relative to which the finance committee made no recommenda tion beyond striking out the house pro vision, which would have the effect of throwing the whole question Into confer ence. In the senate, however, Bevcral amendments were made, some of which were submitted, at Senator McCumber's Instance, to satisfy the grain producers of the northwest. A number of other minor additions were also made, and all the ad ministrative features disposed of. Brlatevv Offers Rider. When Senator Brown's constitutional amendment was called up, there was an Immediate demand for a quorum and on ascertaining that there were 62 senstors present the senate proceeded to a discus sion of the provision Just as If this nad been any other day than the official fourth of. July. Mr. Brlstow was the first sena tor to address the chair on the resolution and he rose for the purpose of presenting an amendment to the resolution requiring the election of senators by a vote of the people. Mr. Aldrich followed immediately with the statement that when the voting Bhould be reached he would move to lay the amendment on the table, on the double ground that It was In violation of the unanimous agreement and was not ger mane to the original proposition. Chiding the majority of the senate vlth an act of piracy if It should appropriate the plank of the democratic platform de claring In favor of amending the consti tution to provide for an Income tax with out acknowledging "the source of their In spiration," Senator Stone read at some length from the Denver platform to estab lish priority of claim on this proponed leg islation. Brown and Stone, Tilt. "Doesn't the senator understand," Inter posed Senator Brown, with a touch of sar cusm In his voice, "that if there Is any- thin? good tn the democratic platform and the people are to get the benefit of It some body must appropriate ItT" 'But," retorted Mr. Stone, "when you go before your people in Nebraska you should not fall to state that you caught this idea from the democratic platform; that will help you In obtaining Its ratification." HeverthiK to what he declares wore un reasonable criticisms of the democracy by the republican party for its advocacy of the income tax in 18S8, Mr. Stone said that Mr. Roosevelt had "with blunt and almost vulgnr harshness criticised some of the decisions of the courts, and yet he re mains the very Idol of the American peo ple. But," he said, "since the first cam paign ot Mr. Bryan, the republican party had experienced a 'wonderful change in the spirit of Its dreams'" ''What they denounced as almost treason able then" he said, "they now applaud ax virtuous and patriotic." Notice of two amendments he will offer to the income tax resolution was given by Senator Bailey, one providing that the ratification of the proposed amendment be by state conventions Instead of by state legislatures and the other providing for a graduated Income tax. He deaired to have the ratification by state conventions as pro viding a more appropriate means for leg islating the views of the people and took occasion to say that If the proposed amend ment was not adopted by three-fourths of the states no one would live long enough to see the supreme court of the United States reverse the doctrine it had an nounced in the Pollock case. Ballry's Amendment Killed. Speeches by Senators McClaren, Borah, Brown, Money and Bailey occupied the re mainder of the time until 1 o'clock, when the voting began. Before a vote was taken the vice president ruled out of order the amendment of Senator Brlstow for the elecucn of senators by popular vote, thus bringing to the tront Mr. Bailey's amend ment to refer the ratification of the pro posed amendment to state conventions In stead of in the legislatures. The amend ment was rejeqted, 30 to . Teh democratic senators generally voted for the Bailey amendment and the repub licans generally against it. The exceptions were Borah, Brostow, Clapp, Cummins, Jones and La Follette, republicans, who voisd for the Bailey provision, and Daniel and Martin, democrats, who voted against it. By unanimous consent, Mr. Bailey withdrew hi amendment providing for a graduated income tax, saying he knew it would be voted down and ne did not wish that fact to be elted in the United States supreme court at any time in connection with any income tax case. The vole then recurring on the original Brown resolution referring the question of amending the constitution so as to author ise the levying of an income tax to the legislatures of the various states, it was adopted without a dissenting vote. The vote waa 77 ayes; no noes. The voting required only half an hour. HYMENEAL Aged Coaple Married. An aged couple was married by Judge Cockrell at his home Sunday afternoon, the bride being ftS years old and the groom three, years her senior. The groom. Will lam H. Case, lives at Council Bluffs and the brtde, Eliza J. Moore, resides at Modale, la. Their future home will be at Council Bluffs. Homer Case, a son at the groom, witnessed the wedding. (Ireea-Maatera. Miss Mabel Masters, daughter cf Edwin Masters, and Polland Green, both of South Omaha, were married at 222 Mnple street by Rev. Oeorse MacDotigall of Olivet Bap tist church. Harry and Hazel E. Green, brother and sister of the groom, were the attendants. Jacobaen-Volavleh. Miss Msggle Volavioh, daughter of Mat thew Volavlch, and William Jacobsen were married by Rev. Charles W. Savidge. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam H. Haas. BROWN WINS A LEADING TOINT (Continued from First Page.) expiration of the Fortieth congress and the Inauguration of General Grant fi presi dent. Procedure of Sobralaalon. On the subject as to whether a constitu tional amendment should be submitted by a state convention or by the legislature, which was brought out today during the discussion of procedure, the practice has been uniformly for the legislature to ratify such amendments, with the single exception of the state of Illinois. In 160 and in 1S61 the so-called Crittenden and Corwin amendments were ratified by the constitutional convention of Illinois. In 1862 congress expressly provided that these amendments should be ratified by the legislatures of the several slates. In all other cases ratification of amendments to the constitution has been at the hands of the several state legislatures. Representative Norris returned to Wash ington Saturday night and waVin his seat when the house met today. HOT FOURTIIJOR GOVERNOR (Continued from .First Page.) have done in this peculiar case, I have the honor to remain, very respectfully, ASHTON C. SHALLENBERQER. Jerry's Firecracker. And here's the firecracker: SOUTH OMAHA, Neb., "July Fourth." 1909. Hon. Ashton C. Shallenberger, Lin coln, Neb. Dear Sir: I am In receipt of your favor of June 26, and notice by the postmark that several days Intervened be fore It was mailed. First. You state that yoil regret to find me hostile to the Irish. Second. Yon say that you cannot refuse to appoint good men to office, because they happen to have Celtic blood In their veins. Third. You say that I do not understand the Irish race, and Fourth. You state that you made up your mind to appoint Mr. Fitzgerald and Mr. Ryan as police commissioners, because the weight of opinion that you can get from here is that they will make good men for the piaces. I shall endeavoto be as brief and plain as possible In answering your assertions. First. I am hostile to the frauds and counterfeits of my race, particularly when they apply to you or any other politician for recognition as representing the reli gion of St. Patrick and the patriotism of Robert Emmet. No Irishman worthy of the name will stultify himself to accept a position from any politician on the' strength of hta na tionality. Second. A politician trimmer cannot re fuse to appoint "moryagh" good men to office having credentials from the brew ers, the railroads, the packers, and all the plug-uglies and political grafters, etc. That Is democracy and decency with a ven geance. Besides having Celtic blood In their veins will make modern Brian Bonis of them, thlptfn-thu: v Third. I understand the Irish race thor oughly The rank and file of them are all rlKht. Their virtues are their own and their faults they have borrowed .v.Fo,!.rih'J T.our w"'ht of opinion Is from the Red Rose" club, the grafters the porch climbers and high binders and all the political manipulators and violators of law and order In the employ of the "spe cial Interests." I had an Idea if you were lacking In gratitude that you had enough of political sagacity to appoint Stephen Vail. Mr. Vail a friends rallied around you arid made your majority here more than 1209 The Irish are asking no favors, polltlral or otherwise, but as American citizens. Their record Is recognized from the fir ing of the first shot at Lexington to the raising of the stara snd stripes over Cuba JEREMIAH HOWARD. REAL SEA GREYHOUNDS COMING Testa's Rxploalve On Tarklno Prom laes to Drlv Ships Fifty Knots an Hoar. Nlkoht Tesla has Invented an explosive gaa turbine which will propel seagoing vessels at from forty to fifty knots an hour. For several days experiments have been made secretly at the works of the Ameri can and British company at Bridgeport, Conn., with a craft having the appearance of a torpedo boat destroyer. The experi ments have proved, it Is said, the new turbine can develop speed that will make the records of the Lusltanla and Maure tanla fade into comparative insignificance. Mr. Tesla says: "I car not imagine how knowledge of this turbine leaked out. It Is true I have suc ceeded tn developing an enormously high degree of speed with a gaa explosive tur bine, and even though I Invented It, I will ay It'a a corker. It will outspeed anything afloat, and its capabilities are boundless." Asked what he meant by boundless capa bilities, Mr. Tesla said: "I am not pre pared to go into the secret of this turbine, but It will drive a vessel of any slse, no matter how rough the water, at an In credible rate of speed. This can't be said of other things afloat." "Will it develop a speed exceeding forty knots?" was asked. "It has exceeded that, and much more, In fact." sala the Inventor. "It will ex ceed fifty knots when I have finished my experiment" Asked for a description of his speed developer, Mr. Tesla said It waa simply an Improvement on the turbine with the aid et an explosive gas. "When I am ready to give public trials," he said, "you will find that my turbine will revolutionize seagoing travel and csuaa builders of Dreadnoughts to sit up and take notice. The turbine will give to America supremacy la speed on the seas." New York World. Magnolia Tama Wlaa. Magnolia camp No. 1833, Modern 'Wood men ei America, beat Florence camp ino. 41U& at Florence by a score or 3 to 0, Motorists eat Grape - Nuts It makes rough roads easy ' "There's a R.eaoiM JAPS GRATEFUL TO UNCLE SAM Baron Takahira Voicei Sentiment at Independence Hall. FIRST ' TO EMANCIPATE NATION Ambaaaador nye America Evidently Applies Theory of FqaalMy to Coantrlea as Well aa to Indlvldaals. PHILADELPHIA, July 5 -Baron Kogore Takahlra, Japanese ambassador to the t'nlted States, took the leading part In the Fourth of July exercises at historic In dependence hall here today. The baron was the orator of the day and received a most enthusiastic greeting when he wss Introduced by Mayor Reyburn. The meet ing was held under a cloudless sky In In dependence square. The ambassador reviewed the struggle of the patriots In the war for Independence and referred to the civil war as "the touchstone to test the quality of the na tional character and strength. " Speaking of the great powers of the world and their responsibilities, the Japa-H nese ambassador said: "As for Japan, she was not only Intro duced Into the community of nations through the agency of American diplo macy, but has been always encouraged by It In various ways aa It advanced In Its progressive movement as If Its Intention were to apply the principle of equality the same to nations as to Individuals, even when we were still tn a less modest posi tion. The t'nlted States recognized Japan's tariff autonomy before any other In 1S78, and was only second to Great Britain, our honored ally. In, taking the Initiative In 1854 to abolish Jurisdiction In Japan, which might be called our International emanci pation. Thus strongly encouraged by the friendly action and attitude of the United States, Japan has been continually en deavoring to Improve herself In politics and social conditions so as to make her self worthy of her position as a member of the community of civilised nations. "We are using every effort In our power, however limited It may be, to help our neighboring countries to Improve them selves and to enjoy the benefit of modern civilization. We shall, therefore, be happy to see the United States act toward them as she acted toward us. "Today, under the American flag, un furled In the gentle breeze coming from the summit of Fujiyama, all the repre sentative men of the government as well aa the people of Toklo throng the Amer ican embassy In that city to express their happy sentiments for your national birth day. I am only echoing their sentiment in addressing you thus on this occasion." ALL BOYS CAN'T BE PRESIDENT (Continued from First Page.) mlt that Bhe knows enough to vote for the incumbent of that office." Dr. Nicholas M. Butler, president of Col umbia university made a few remarks oefore the department of Indian eduoaJiou. President Harvey's Address. Lorenze D. Harvey, president of the National Education association, delivered his annual address at the general session of the organization. W ithin recent years there has sprung up wide demand for lnduHtrial education. It comes from all parts of the United States and from all classes of people the manu facturer, the profeuslonal man, the man engaged in commercial enterprises, the farmer, 'the educator. Industrial educa tion has probably a different meaning, for each ot these types of Individuals and yet all agree upon one thing, and that is that It Is something not found in any adequate form in our present educational system. Defining; the Term. To the farmer, Industrial education means education that will fit the buy to become a more effective farmer and that will pre sent Inducements to him to remain upon Uie farm; to the manufacturer it means training thai will give him skilled work men and more efficient foremen and super intendents; and to Home of them It means the kind of scientific training which fits one for the research work for the discovery of new or improved industrial processes. To the professional man It means a rather muctlnlte broadening of educational oppor tunities; to the student of education it may mean any or all of these, and very much more. Kxcept very limited opportunities for In struction leading to skill In industrial processes, practically nothing has been done In this country for the development of industrial education outside the college or university. Material for Instructional purposes tn the entire field must be or ganized and put Into teachable form and made available within the range of nuDlls' capaoity for the thousands who now leave school at an early age with no training whatever directly fitting them for the ac tivities of life In the industrial world where most of them will find their work. In the larger cities trade schools and continuation schools of various types must be organised. The scope and character of their work will be varied and must be adapted to local conditions. In rural com munities secondary schools. In which the study of agriculture and related lines of work Is the dominant purpose, must be or ganised. But when these different types of schools come Into existence, even in considerable number, throughout the coun try the solution of the problem has Just beirun. For the rreat mass of those needing In dustrial education the existing puhllo schools, elementsrv and seeondarv. must furnish the facilities. They must recognize that the great majority of their pupils must earn their living by their hands and they must undertake to give definite In struction and training for at least the be ginning of industrial efficiency. Masssl Training; le Jastlfled. This broadening of purpose may find Its realisation through an extension and modification of the manual training work In the public schools. Manual training has been Justified because of Its value for mental training, for cultural purposes, and It may be fully Justified on these grounds, but It may be so modified as to give a very definite and varied line of training absolutely necessary for the Individual who would become a skilled workman In the Industrial field without In any way lessening Its value for cultural purposes. It las been making rapid progress In the public schools In recent years and haa approved Itself In the public mind. It will occupy a still higher place In the estima tion of the public, will be Riven better financial support and more time In the school program when Its scope Is enlarged so that It may directly serve Industrial ends. 1 Industrial education Is Important for girls aa well as for boys, and not only for the gills who are engaged In Industrial pursuits outside the home, but for the girls who find their work In the home. The woman la the side partner with the man In the home as a business organization. He furnishes the funds for carrying on that organlzaMon; she disburses them and must be tralred for efficiency In their prcper use. No devehtpment of Industrial education will be adequate that does not make as 'argn provisions for special train ing for girls as It does for boys. Our educational system Is the result of an evolutionary process. The demand for Industrial education la a demand for a continuation or th evolutionary process to meet new conditions. This tvpe of education will appeal to hundred of thnu ssnds of youth who now leave school be cause they do not find In It that which appeals to them or because its work does not appeal to their parents. It will hold them longer In school and the more of this work existing types of p'lhllo vcheMils csn offer the gerater 'the gain, because side by side with the new tvne of work the best of the old will be continued. Tlllsaea Talke ta Woodsnea. ST. LOriS. Mo., July 5. I'nited States Senator Tillman was the principal speaker at the national conference of the Modern Woodmen of Amerlra here today. A parade and competitive drills were held. Two Dead and Two Seriously Hurt at Onawa Little Town Haa Big Fourth of July Celebration with erioui Mishaps. ONAWA, la., July 5.-(Special )-The Fourth of July was celebrated Saturday by one of the largest and most orderly crowds that ever gathered here. The day was an Ideal one and barring two very severe ac cidents everybody seemed to enjoy the large program. Editor A. H. Sniff of Missouri Valley gave an eloquent address at 11 o'clock. Every business firm In Onawa was repre sented wtth a float, some of which were costly and appropriate. The afternoon program was carried out at the fair grounds, where a crowd of (,000 witnessed the sports. The game ot ball between Onawa and the Little Sioux White 8ox was won by the former In a fourteen-ln- nlng game by a score of 4 to t. In the relay horse race Pick Flower of Ne braska, while riding the second lap, al lowed his horse to Jump the track, going Into a post and man and horse rolling over two or three times. Flower barely escaped death by the horn of the saddle preventing the horse from crushing him. A young man by the name of Arton was hit by a foul ball and at last reports waa still unconscious. James Carr, while shooting the morning salute with an old eight-Inch cannon that was with General Orant's army, had the misfortune to have one side of his faoe burned to a crisp. Mrs. Frank Dean of Whiting waa killed here Saturday evening. While attempting to get Into a buggy the team was scared at an automobile and lunged, knocking Mrs. Dean down and the buggy, passing over her, broke her back. She was driven to Whiting and died a short time after reaching her home, four and A half miles northwest of Whiting. She leaves a hus band and four children. An Indian squaw aged about 85 years was thrown from a buggy and her neck lA-oken. She died before they could reach their home on the Nebraska side. ELIOT'S FIVtFOOT LIBRARY Works and Anthore Classed aa Favorites of Harvard's Former President. Dr. Charles W. Eliot, former president of Harvard university, has made public, a partial list of the twenty-five volumes wbich constitute his five-foot shelf library, which he believes will give any man the essentials of a liberal education. In making choice among the different works of a great author the aim, he says, is to take the author's most characteristic work, or that one which will be most in telligible to the people of the day. "It la my belief that the faithful and considerate reading of these books, with such reresdlngs and memorlzlngs as In dividual taste may prescribe, will give any man the essentials of a liberal education, even If he can devote to them but fifteen minutes a day." The selections as far aa have been made follov: "Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin." "Journal of John Woolman." "Fruits of Solitude," by William Penn. Bacon's "Essays" and "New Atlantis." Milton's "Acropagltlca" and "Tractate on Education." Sir Thomaa Browne's "Rellglo Medici." Plato's "Apology,", "Phaed'o," and "Crlto," "Golden Sayings" of Eptctetus. "Meditations of Marcus Aurellus." Emerson's "Essays." Emerson's "English Traits." The complete poems of Milton. Johnson's "Volpone." Beaumont and Fletcher's "The Maids' Tragedy." Webster's "Duchess of Malty." Mlddleton's "The Changeling." "Dryden's "All for Love." Shelley's "Cencl." Browning's "Blot on the "Scutcheon." Tennyson's "Becket" Goethe's "Faust." Marlowe's "Dr. Faustus." Adam Smith's "Wealth of Natlona." . "Letters" of Cicero and Pliny. Bunyau's "Pilgrim's Progress." Burns' "Tam O'Shanter.",. Walton's "Complete Angler" and "Lives" of Donne and Herbert. "Autobiography of St Augustine." Plutarch's "Lives." Dryden's "Aeneld." "Canterbury Talea." "Imitation of Christ" by "Thomaa a Kempia." Dante's "Divine Comedy." Darwin's "Origin of Species." "Arabian Nights." MOTEMXsTTB Of OOEAJT TXA.af UKXPS, rort. Arrived. sallaa. NEW YORK Minniika.,., MOVII.LK Cal4nl Fumaaaia. SOUTHAMPTON. Si. Lou It PLYMOUTH O. WaldaraM.... PLYMOUTH (iTlo Qi'FENRTOWN... Arabia QUEENSTOWN... Cymric ROTKLs, fa the ahopplag Dtstrioi. 11th and MoOee, ea "rettleoat Z.aaa." SlUJttaieS fdSc l-t kt in 1 - a ?w - Hotel Kuppor llta KoOee, Kamai City, Mo. Xa the laopplag DUrtrtsi. Veer all the Theaters. gOO Beautiful Beema. 100 Private Baths. Bet and eold water la ell rooms. paeleas lobby, parlors. Telepheae la every roeoa. BeaatUal Cafe, Verfeet Calais e. $1 to $2.50 Per Day Buropea lUea. KUPFER-DEMS0.N HOTEL CO.. r. A BSBHOV, Mgr. Kensington Folnt Inn Deskerets, Ostsrlo, Air, watrr, site, unexcelled, maklnnnea. trout. Bass, Canoeing and camping. Good society. 2.oG a Uy. 110. 00 a week. Mrs. B. Olbaon, X,ssste. Reference, Tourist Urpt., Canadian pae. HOTEL .ROIVIE Summer Garden v . Ceaaeetlng with Koine's Vineyard j VBTQVB. UfTITIBO, SVOMABTIBO. BBTBABOIaTfr NOW O-PEINJ I vJJ&ilillgj) II Is Tbe Best natural Laxative Water FOR . . , , , , CON STB PAT ION Dr. Lvon'i perfect r " Tooth Powder Cleanses, beautifies -and preserves the teeth and purifies the breat,; . Used by people of refinement for almost Half a Century. ' The only flour m&de in Omaha UPDIKE Mil 1 1 Nfi CO rtUliu eir-n ' vltlAIlAtPtCU. :rf At all grocers UPDIEB MILLING COMPANT. OMAHA. Call Us 3 by 'Phone Whenever you want some- ' thing, call 'Phone Douxlaa tit and mak it knew through a Bee Want Ad. . . . . John's 4th of; July Oration: l am tiao'.l llva. In tha courjtry'.tht produces '4th of July, patriot lb klda. rattllnc Wai worka and raal 10a all 5 Ji i Havana Clgara .... ....OC Central Cigar Stoife: 321 Soufft 16th Strttt: ' ' " AnllEHmi. Boyd's, the Cool Theater a baud orxjrrao todat Performances, 1 o'clock to I. Night performances, 7 o'clock to 11. TIB arXiEBT DMlMA." Positively the best moving picture exhibition In the city theater cool and absolutely fireproof. Non-ln-flamable films used. ; . rrloe, le Cfclltrea Aseomyaaled y (areata A, . Aire Dome HiLLMAN STOCK CO. IN Dr. Jckyll and Mr. Hyde Admlssloa, 10a. a4 aoe. XZII WX1K "Sera. Taorne." We Fight Hot Weather AT Hanson's Cafe With the greateet aJid moat expensive collection of elec tric fans you ever saw, and lt cool there always. Crisp Patry The delicious 1'astry served by ua makes our places popular (or men and women. THE HUSTON LUNCH 16ia reraam. 10 Douglas. Always Open. a-1 Take1 half glass f j upon arising H 'w l in th morning H ly and enjoy godd " jf health all '.Jr" e& ' 4-W' r FLOURli 1 V