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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY HKE: THURSDAY, JULY 2fi, 1P06.
-e- C; Extraordinary Shirt Waist
9.. mvmrutn. "Xsl
1 . tt
yesterday w made on of the largest
purrhssrs of fine waists ever consumated
hy a western house. We bought the en
tire line of the Standard Waist Manufac
turing Co., one of the very highest class
mkr of fine waists In the United Ptatee.
Today those wslsts are being parked and
shipped and ehould rrlve here Friday
morning by the American F.prees. They
will be ready for eah Saturday.
Pample are now ehown In our Sixteenth
Clearing Sale of Children's
Tliese daln'y Wiih tlm with pretty
trimmings of lacee and embroidery are
much In demand. We have gone carefully
over the lot and marked every hat at
low price for Thursday's selling
Tlaln rique Mata with buttoned crcv
were 5c, reduced to 60c each.
Pique Hate In pink, blue and whlli
with buttoned crown and lare trimming,
were 9bc, reduced to 76c each.
White rine Hate with buttoned crown
and embroidery trimming; were 11.50. re
tired 'tO tl.no.
Dotted Swiss Hets. trimmed with ruffle
rf embroidery and ribbon bowe; some were
t: .15. other that sold a high at 2-7S:
reduced to 11.00 each.
Plain-Mull Hate, trtmmed with lace,
embroidery, medallion and ribbon bowa;
were J?. 76, reduced to 11.10 each.
Beautiful Pongee Silk Hata, ahirred
UPRISING IS TO WAIT
(Continued from First rage.)
from the profound conviction that It would
be , a crime. In the midst of tha present
dangers, to attempt to shake the power of
After Brmly etlng forth the view of
tee signers of the address regarding .the
solution of the agrarian and other ques
tion and. their dissent from the govern
ment program, which made co-operation
between Parliament and the ministry Im
possible, th addfes -says tha emperor
only exercised hi legal prerogative In sub
mitting the I f lie again to the people to
decide whether the vlewa of Parliament
actually coincided with the sentiment of
the nation. It then appeal to the people
to prove hy their ralmne that they ara
fitted for self-government, at the aame
time to show the monarch by representa-1
fives whom "they eonaclentiouely elect,"
what they desire, and adjures them not to
attempt to use force, which would be
criminal madness, aa It surely would pro
voke sever measures.
"The government," the address add. "I
compelled to maintain tha Integrity of the
state and the safety of the eltlaene at any
price. Resistance with force not only
means an enormous number of fruitless
sacrifices, but will also bring holy Ruaala
to final economic and political ruin."
Financial Crash Impend tnai.
No word of Ihe military disorder I now
permitted to be published.
Discussing' the financial situation the
Recti today saya that the 'quotation of
Russian securities here and abroad are not
a true barometer. Tha paper say that a
financial crash la Impending, aa tha gov
ernment I resorting to Count Wltte's old
stem by which million are used In Ber
lin and Parla as well aa In St. Petersburg
to bolster up Russian bonda. This Is the
only Indirect reference made by the prea
to the parliamentary appeal to the country
to cut off the government" supplies by
refusing to pay taxes.
In the province the suppression of news
paper and the arrest of agltatora contlnuea
unabated. Up to the present time there la
no evidence of the expected rising of the
peasantry, but newa travel alow In the
country. The only sudden growth of dla
crder among the peasants thua far reported
la at Kostroma, 200 miles northwest of
A recrudeacence of the revolution la also
reported In tha Baltic provinces near Demi
trovsk. In Orel province the peasants on th
crown estates are reported to be In erup
tion. Th refusal of the authorltlea to send
troops to aav tha estate of Baron Fred
erick, aide-de-camp to tha emperor, forty
mile from the capital, which waa plun
dered by peasants yesterday, seem to In
dicate that until the danger la paased It la
th Intention ot th War office to keep the
troops concentrated In th cities and pro
tect tb line of communication between
here and Moscow and St. Petersburg and
the frontier, so that In th event of serious
trouble In the army becoming apparent
troop cn retire on St. Petersburg, where
tha laat atand will be made.
Troepa ail Moscow.
MOSCOW, July .-The massing of
troops In this city continues. Th radia
ting railroad lines are carefully guarded
and the whole city la under martial law.
In addition to th regular troop guarding
Nicholas station, th terminus ot th Una
connecting Moscow and Bt. Petersburg, a 1
machine gun detachment la on duty there.
It la reported, but not confirmed, that
th workmen' council ha decided In
favor of a general strike, to begin July 13
RKVAL. Russia. July 2s. A steamer
loaded with Finnish workmen arrived bar
lodiy, but th authorities would not per
mit them to land and the vessel departed,
the men singing J-he "Marseillaise."
R1UA, Russia, July 16 -Nine thousand
factory workers struck her today,
dateter at Odessa.
ODESSA. July XV-Thia city ia compara
tively jjUlet today. About seventy Jews
have been arrested on suspicion of be
longing to a self-defense organisation.
During the disturbances of yesterday two
Jews wera kllltd, seventeen were wounded
and twenty-aeven shops wrecked. The
presence of General Grlgorleff, tb prefeet
of Odessa, and General Karakoaoff, com
manding the troops, who were quickly on
th scene, caused stringent measures to
Con with gatlnj
line sliirl waists on special
brim, dainty trlmmlnge of lac and rib- brawn and black, email slses only; teg
bone; wera $2.50, reduced to 11.00 each.. ular snc quality. 2!c per pair Main Flour.
Children's Colored Sailor Hata. In pink,
blue or white; were 11.60; reduced to tl. 00 ! Final Clearing Sale Of 11 and -
. Beautiful Eyelet F-mbroldery Hata, pret
tily trimmed with bowa of blue or white
ribbon; were 17.00, reduced to 14.00 each.
Clearing Sale on Wash
Materials. . .
Tou have no Idea of the wonderful values
we are giving unless you aee for youraelf
and you will not have another chance to
! buy choice Waah Gooda. at tbeee price.
V Silk Glnghama 26c.
40c. Bilk Spot Eollenne at 10c a yard.
4M Embroidered Pongee at 36c a, yard.
"c Linen Suiting at 16c a yard,
do Embroidered Tissues at l&c a yard.
.So Organdies at 6c per yard.
': Embroidered Swiss at 10c a yard.
oc silk Organdies at 10c a yard.
16c Silk Mnusselines at 10c a yard.
3na Irian Dimities at 10c a1 yard.
' 2So Vicereine Panama at 10c ; a-yard In
I.nre Lisle Hoee, epeclal value; white,
brown and black, 2Pc per pair Economy
Children' ftne-rlbbed Black Lisle Hoee,
double knee and toea. 26c per pair. Spe
cial eale of Children- I.ace Lisle Hose,
We close evenings at 5 o'clock, except Saturday at 9:30.
Howard Street, Corner Sixteenth.
be taken to protect the lives and property
of all classes.
The hospital where the wounded were
taken waa visited later by Governor Gen
Officials Killed at Warsaw.
WARSAW. July 26. Colonel galamatoff
Of the gendarmerie was stabbed to death
here today. The assassin escaped.
Salamntoff, who was assistant to the
chief of gendarmes of the province of
Warsaw, had been active In the repressive
measures. lie was walking on Moko
towska street at about noon when he was
attacked by two men. who stabbe him
several limes, and then, as tna colonel
sank down dying, walked quickly away In
different directions without the spectators
trying to stop them.
Conrtland Castle In Flames.
MIT A I'. Russia, July 25. Rempton cas
tle, situated near Tukum. one of the finest
and most ancient In Courland, Is In flames.
Armed revolutionists are again In pos
session of the surrounding country. Two
columns of troops are advancing respect
ively from tha east and west.
CAMBRIDGE, Neb., July 26. (Speclal.)
One of tha brilliant social event of the
season ws s the marriage this afternoon of
Mr. F. M. Rankin and Miaa Hasel n. Tay
lor. Mr. and Mra. Rankin bearded No. 6
of tha Burlington for Chicago. From there
they will Visit In the east for few days
and on August 4 they will sail frotn New-
York for a tour of Europe.. One at tha
featurea of their European trip will be a
visit to Mr. Rankln'a birthplace In Scot
land. Gleawead Chaatanqoa Low Ratea Via
Sunday, July 9, wilt be Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs day at tha Chautauqua, Qlen
Round trip tickets at fl.V) from Omaha
and 85 cent from Council Bluff on sale
dally July 28 to August S. Limit August 6.
Ticket, 1502 Farnam St., Omaha.
a newly discovered region, rich In silver
and other metals. Is conveniently reached
by the Grand Trunk Railway System.
A well prepared booklet descriptive of the
section will be mailed on application to
Geo. W. Vaux, A. G. P. T. A., Grand
Trunk Railway System, IS Adam St.,
6. F. Bergeaer.
O. F. Bergener, for a number of years' In
charge of the furnaca department at the
Milton Rogers' establishment, died Monday
evening in San Francisco. Mr. Bergener
left Omaha four years ago to establish a
business of hi own In San Francisco. Ha
lived In Omaha twenty years and lived at
Twentieth and Douglas streets. Mr. Ber
gener la survived by a wife. ,
Large manufacturer deaire aervlcea of
first-class specialty man. Applicants muat
be between age of S and 40, fair education
and selling experience. Muat now b em
ployed. Cheap man need not apply. Ad
dreaa K bt, care Be.
FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER
Fair Today In Itehraaka, Warmer In
Extreme Baat Portion Pair
WASHINGTON. July . Forecaat of th
weather for Thuraday and Friday:
For Nebraska Fair Thursday; warmer In
extreme cast portion; Friday, fair.,
For Iowa Fair and warmer Thursday,
except showers and cooler In extreme east
portion; Friday, fair and warmer.
For Wyoming and South Dakota Fair
Thursday and Friday.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, July 25. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 1 16. 13.
Maximum temperature so 7 7H M
Minimum temperature.... to H 5 12
Mean temperature 75 ti 72 ti
Precipitation 36 .) .14 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from tha normal at Omaha sine March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 7s
leficlency for the day 1
Total deficiency since March 1 174
Normal precipitation 14 Inch
Fxcesa for the day 22 inch
Total rainfall almr March 1. .. .16.1 Inches
Deficiency sine March 1 1W Inches
Deficiency for Cor. period, 1 T V Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1!M.... t l Indies
Reports from fttatlona at T P.
Station and Stat Temp. Max.
or vt earner. 7 p. in. Tunu.
Bismarck, part cloudy 72 0
C. neyenne. clear U f4 T
Chicago, part cloudy 74 7S .00
Davenport, cloudy'.... S3 to uo
Ienver, clear M M oo
Havre, clear It 2 .no
Helena, clear M w
Huron, clear it M .02
Kansas City, clear M M on
North Platte clear bi M .au
Omaha, raining Kt M 34
Rapid City, clear sO M '.10
Si. Louie, cloudy 62 to 01
St. Paul, part cloudy 74 K T
Salt laks City, cloudy... . M : 00
Valentine, clear , af M oJ
T Indlcalea trace of preopnatioa.
. A WLfiil, Local JFticaatr.
Bee, July 25, 1906.
Purchase of 4,000
sale next Saturday
Embroidered Waist Fronts.
We have lea than a doien of these beau
tiful Hand-Embroidered , Linen Waist
Front. Thursday morning at o'clock
we will sell them at the following closing
out price. ' .
Five Hand-Embroidered Waiat Fronts;
regular price, tt.00; Thursday' price, (1.19
One Hand-Embroidered Waist Front;
regular price, 16 On; Thursday'a price, :.23.
One Hand-Embroldcred Walt Front;
regular price, t5.0f; Thursday' price, $1.49.
Final Clearing Sale of Mull
Only six of these beautiful Embroidered
rat terns left, but it will pay you to be
here early, aa we have marked them at
a very low price. Note the reduction:
Two French. Mull Embroidered Waist
Patterns; regular price, $10.00; Thursday's
price, $3.69 each. .
One Fn-nch Mull Embroidered Waist
Pattern; regular price, $8.00; Thursday a
price. $2.69. .
One French Embroidered Waist Pattern;
regular price, $7.76; Thursday' price, lilts.
One French Embroidered Waist Pattern;
regular price, $.75; Thursday's price, $2.29.
One French Embroidered Waist Pattern;
regular price, $.0O; Thursday'a price, $119.
RUSSIAN'S VIEW. OF STRIFE
Dr. Elias Holovtohiner Predicts Triumph of
leople Over the Government
THINKS CZAR HiMSlLF MAY BE KILLED
for o Soch Revolution
France Had, hot la Con
fldent the Autocracy
Dr. Elias Holovtchlner, 2437 South Six
teenth street, a student of public affairs
and particularly those of his native Innd
Russia, regards the Impending gloom In
the riar's kingdom with seriousness
enough, but believes no such revolution
as that of France will follow the recent
dissolution of Parliament by the emperor.
He is convinced the liberty-loving people
of Russia will achieve ultimate victory
over the autocracy, though It be at the
terrible loss of thousands of patriotic lives.
He regards Nicholas aa a weak man anl
would not be surprised to see him killed
before the era of war la at an end.
Through friends and relatives Dr.
Holovtchlner keeps In close touch with
affairs In Russia.
"Russia-has astonished the world in many
respects," says the doctor. "The general
idea In .Europe and America waa that Rus
sia waa not for self-government, but look
at - the complexion and makeup of the
Russian Parliament, the most enlightened
men, who would be an honor to any na
tion, men thoroughly familiar with parlia
mentary work and deep scholars of ao
clology. Perfidy of the Government. ,
"The Russian government did all in its
power to interfere with the election of the
first Parliament, packing the house with
reactionaries, but even by the application
of physical force the wave of radicalism
could not be stopped, and the first Parlia
ment waa made of extreme leftists, with a
few on the right. They have challenged
from the very start the authority of the
autocrat and have tried to flood the coun
try with reforms. Ita life was short, as
was natural and to be expected. Autocracy
ia dying hard, and while there la a shadow
of confidence In the army the result was to
"The Russian Parliament waa the great
est demoralising body ever called together
In Russia. I mean to the power of au
tocracy, the confidence of the people In the
government and the shaking of the loyalty
of the army. A great many of the out
lawed deputies who have taken revolution
ary stands will be punished, but that will
not stand In the way of reform and will
not crush the fight for freedom and liberty.
The outcome of the dissolution of Parlia
ment will not be of very great consequence;
I mean we do not expect a revolution on a
grand scale like the revolution In France.
There will be a aerie of assassinations; In
other words, guerrilla fighting will be
adopted and here and there a general or a
grand duke, or maybe the emperor himself,
will be killed.
Devastation Will Continue.
"The peasants will keep on devastating
the property of the land owners. We will
hear of mutiny In the navy and army. An
attempt will be made to inaugurate a gen
eral strike, but 1 doubt If It will be as 'ef
fective as that of a year ago. While the
revolutionary element I organizing there
I a great lack of arms and ammunition,
and you cannot fight an army with fists
when that army la well aupplied with rifle
and when machine guna are trained on th
masse. The army will in some instances
refuse to fire on the people, but a great
many soldier will do It. If they could only
get at the top notchera of the Russian gov
ernment, and If they could make a few
attempts at the emperor, he himself a
weakling and not overburdened with cour
age, he undoubtedly would listen to
reason and give' the people the freedom
they have been fighting tor so many year.
"Ruaaian patriots will win In this fight.
It will get the victory at the cost of thou
sands of lives and blood will flow freely
before th autocracy la crushed and wiped
out of existence, but th liberty-loving
Russlana will fight until they have achieved
their purpose. Russia Is a nation of great
thlnkera, writers a nation which possesses
more flgbtfrs ready to sacrifice their Uvea
for th cause of liberty than any nation
In the world. The new premier may delay
the final victory for alx months, but th
second Parliament will b still more radical
than the first. Th most radical of the
leaders of the first Parliament are sure to
be returned and their experience will help
to go about the work with more resolution
and greater determination than ever."
Hall Does Mara Damage.
LINCOLN. July S. Dispatchea from
points in Adams county say a hall storm
there tonight did heavy damage for a radius
of severs I miles. Around tne town of
Heartwell crops were totally destroyed,
all vegetation being pounded Into the
ground There waa a furious windstorm
in Lincoln tonight, followed by a heavy
rain . and . hail. Damage was limited 10
broken treas and doodad gardens.
ADVICE TO THE CONFERENCE
laterparliamanUr Union Would Baft
Property Protected in Cue ef Wf.
CONTRABAND SHOULD BE WILL DEFINED
(fereiri at Londnn Ends After
Aelontln ' Resolution Asa Inst
lrm Armament " Dele
' gates Vlell Hons f Lord.
LONDON, July iS. The conference of
the Interparliamentary union, after a pro
longed debate today, adopted tha follow
The Interparliamentary union, now as
sembled In London, expresses the view
tliat the second llnaue conference should1.
First By treay define contraband of
war as ling restricted to aims, munitions
of war and explosives;
nei onn --Kt'anerl and connrm ine prin
ciple that neither a ahlp carrying contra
band of war nor other goods aboard such
ship, not being contraband of war, may
Im riewt r.rvnri
Third Affirm that even belligerents i
private property should be aa immune at
sea as it is on land.
The conference also adopted a resolu
tion In favor of the discussion by The
Hague conference of meana to cut down
Ihe "Intolerable expenditure on arma
Another resolution provides that each
national group shall apply to ita own gov
ernment to grant funds to aid future con
ferences of the Interparliamentary union.
The decision as to the time and place
of the next conference waa left in tha
hands of the International council. It 1
expected that it will b held In Berlin in
Cnngressnvan Bartholdt of Missouri read
a paper for Senor JJiego Mendosa, repre
senting Colombia, making a plea 'for Bo
gota, Colombia, as the place for the next
meeting, which, with other Invitations, was
referred to the council.
The conference then concluded Its ses
sions. ' '
The delegates were entertained at
I., . , . , . , . .
luncheon at the House of Ixrds A depu-
, ,, , . ... . , . .,
,n'iti vi hit iimiuin will of) rtjceivt-u vj ,
King Kdward at Buckingham palace to-
Mr. Ilryan Talks.
Lord Chancellor Loreburn presided at
the luncheon at the House of Lords, and
Ambassador Reid, Paul Cambon, the
French ambassador; Count Benkendorff.
the Russian ambassador, and other mem
bers of the diplomatic corps; the speaker
of the House of Commons, Mr. Lowther;
Herbert Gladstone, the home secretary;
Chief Secretary for Ireland Bryce, William
J. Bryan and Prince HllkofT were among
the distinguished guesis.
Mr. Bryan made the hit of the occasion
with a brilliant piece of word painting,
describing the glorle of peace, hla text
being that a ni.hlo life Is better than
death on the battlefield. Prolonged ap
plause greeted Mr. Bryan oratorical ef
fort. The delegates and their ladles visited
vundsor casfle during the afternoon. They
were received by the officials and conducted
through the royal apartments hy special
Invitation of King Kdward. Tea was served
In the conservatory.
BANKER AND BRIDE DROWN
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Renner
Meeteetse, Vo., Meet Death In
Flood In Iron hatch.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., July 25.-T. A. Ren
ner, a wealthy sheep owner and banker of
Meeteetsee, Wyo.. and his bride, formerly
Miss Catherine Wovds of Eddyville, Neb.,
were drownejl a ftp: days ago In a fload
caused by a cloudburst In Iron gulch, nar
Meeteetsee. They had been spending their
honeymoon at one of Renner's ranchea and
were driving from town to the ranch when
their buggy waa overturned by the rushing
water In a stream which they were at
tempting to cross. .. Their bodies were re
covered. lDI START TO SHOOTTP TOWS
Prompt Arrest Prevents More Berlonr
GREGORY, 8. IX. July 25.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Two Indians came to town today
from the Rosebud and filled up on flrewatei
and started out to paint the town red.
They shot through the bakery building, but
luck was with those inside, as no one was
hit. They still kept snapping their guns
at those who were on the street. If they
had not been arrested promptly there
would have been something doing, as sev
eral parties went' after guna to protect
themselves, and they meant business. The
cltlxens are determined that this rowdyism
shall be stopped. The names given by the
Indiana were Tarry Cohary, policeman No.
46; the other Charles Nines, policeman No.
New Fan I It County Town.
WATERTOWN, 8. D., July 25. (Special.)
The Minneapolis and Bt. Louis town site
department at Watertown has brought forth
another new town. This is the fourth new
city which the new Missouri river extension
haa brought forth. It la called Cresbard,
and ia located in Faulk county in the heart
of the great artesian well district of South
Dakota. Like Florence. Wallace and Brent
ford, the new town haa rushed forth to
join the sisterhood of South Dakota cities
with a swing which manifests the richness
of the country the new road la opening.
It la from twenty to thirty miles from
other competing towns and haa a imir-
vtdously rich territory, Banks, lumber
yards, etc., have already secured advance
locations. Plana are on foot to utilise the
Iowa Man Killed.
PIERRE. S. P.. July '26 -(Special Tele
gram.) Dan McAdams. whose home waa
In Ottumwa, la., waa killed on Pad River
today by a load of piling running over
him, crushing his chest.
FRANK C0NSTANTINE ARRESTED
Aliened Marderer af Mra. Gentry
of Chicago Apprehended at
rouBhkerpale, . .
CHICAGO. July a. Frank J. Constan
tlne, the alleged murderer of Mr. Louise
A. Gentry at her home, 5S2 I.a Salle avenue,
January last. Is said to be under arrest
in Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Constantlne Is said to have been reeog
nlid by a woman who at one time lived
In the apartment building In which the
murder was committed. She reported to
the police authorities st Poughkeepsle that
the man was Constantlne and he was at
once arrested. Sheriff Hoffman of Dutchess
county, New York, telegraphed to the locsl
he was holding Constantlne,
saying that th" prisoner did not deny his
name, but claimed that he was a brother
of Frank J. Constantlne. Letters, cards
and papers found In the possession of the
man all bore the name of Constantlne.
The murder of Mrs. Gentry was one of
the series of brutal crimes against women
committed In this city early In the year
which aroused public Indignation to a white
heat. No motivs for the crime has ever
been discovered, as Constsntlne and Mrs.
Gentry were alone In the apartment at the
time. She died without being able to utter
a word and no trace of Constantlne was
ever discovered after he had left the build
ing, except from a storekeeper of whom
he bought a hat thirty minutes after the
murder. The first Intimation of the crime
was by Mrs. Gentry herself, who fell down
the stairway leading from her apartments
against Ihe doorway of a physician who
lived on the floor below. He at once opened
I the door and found Mrs. Gentry lying
against It with her throat cut from ear to
, par. one nan rv npniiy imennen in in om,
. . M ' ., . .
'as she was dressed for the street.
Constantlne was a boarder n the Gentry
apartments and a raxor marked "C" was
found on the floor Just outside the door
way. It has always been the theory of the po
lice thst he sppmaohed her from behind
and cut her throat before she was aware
of h's Intentions.
POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y.. July 26-Frank
J. Constantlne Is locked up In the Dutchess
county Jail In this rlty on a charge of
murder. The prisoner waa positively Identi
fied this afternoon by a young woman from
BUILDING AND LOAN MEETING
Many Delegates Present at Four
teenth Annual Convention of
tbe National League.
CINCINNATI. July 26.-The fourteenth
annual meeting of the United States
League of Local Building and Loan asso
ciations waa called to order In the con
vention hall In the Burnett house In this
city today. Delegates were present from
all parts of the country.
After a welcoming address by President
Bader of the Hamilton County league the
reports of the president and secretary were
The report of Beeretary Cellarlus of Cin
cinnati contained the following:
The local building and loan associations
have, during the last year, In a marked
degree shared the general prosperity of
the country and they have done the lnrge.it
business tn their history. The assets of
the asaociatlone of the I'nlted States now
amount to 62S,S44,257, which Is the largest
sum ever held--by them and is t26,ftiO.OOO
more than- the assets shown by the report
of last year. The totnl membership in the
S.2S4 aasoclatlons for W05 is 1,642.127, an In
crease of a little over ll.ono for the
year. During the last two years the asso
ciations have gained nearly 150,000,000 in
assets. There has been a continuous growth
i ne largest gain in assets on ring the laxt
year was In Ohio, where the increase was
I7.162.M1: Pennsylvania. $4.6u4,4i7; New Jer
sey, I3.296.3fil; Mnesachuiet ts. 13 111,0.14; Illi
nois. 11.921.665; California. 1, 200,829; Indiana
J1.0S4.142. and Nebraska, $1,051,947. There
were but three states which showed less
issets than the preceding year: Missouri,
201.410: Tennessee, I1S",S5, and Connecticut
:Z,2HB,M8. There are 1.257 associations In
Pennsylvania. 6T4 In Ohio, 5o5 In IlllnolB,
357 tn Indiana, 382 In New Jersey, 247 in
New York. 142 In California, 139 in Massa
chusetts and 125 In Missouri.
The receipts In 1!W were 1)28. 621.200. and
the disbursements $426,899,872, the excess
being about $38,000,000 over the previous
year. The earnings Increased $V294.304 and
the mortgage loans were over $22,000,000 In
excess of 1904.
GREAT FORTUNE FOR MRS. SAGE
Multimillionaire Leaves All Hla
Immense Ratal to Hla
NEW YORK, July 26.-The World tomor
row will say: Kvery dollar of Rusaell
Sage's great fortune is left to Mrs. Sage
by a will made In 1901, except an Insig
nificant bequest made to Mra. Fannie Cha
pin of Oneida, N. Y., an only sister, who
died two years J.go.
The will Is to be read at the home of
Mrs. Sage at 632 Fifth avenue today and
will be offered for probate Immediately.
The will undoubtedly will be contested by
the Troy relatives of Mr. Sage, who mil
charge that the 1901 will waa made after
a mental breakdown on the part of Mr.
Sage, and that Mrs. Sage exerted undue
Influence over him In the distribution of
Not one dollar of the fortune la left to
charity. The only contribution Mr. Sage
ever made during hla lifetime for this pur
power furnished by the artesian
manufacture electric light, etc.
Food to work on is food to live on.
A man works to live. He must live
He docs both better on
the soda cracker that contains in the
most properly balanced proportions a
greater amount of nutriment than any
food made from flour.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
Pi 1 K?r
The Perfect Food"
Little children like Malta-Vita
but there is a better reason for
letting them have it. Malta -Vita provides
them with all the nourishment their young
bodies need, and in such a form that they digest it easily.
This perfect malted whold-wheat food is the ideal food
for children. It makes them health' and robust.
There is nothing else so delicious, so satisfying s a bowlful
of Malta-Vita with milk or cream. It's good fot the children
whenever they are hungry. Always ready to eat. No cooking.
All Grocers, Now 10 Cents.
Do Business at Home
Persons borrowing money of this sso
clation have to do with us only until their
debts sre paid, as our mortgages sre.non
riegntlable and are always at this office. ,
And then ie are handling Nehranka,
money almost exclusively, and If you hcr
row of us yon pay Interest to Nehrnxka
people and not to eastern money Immers.
fall and see us relative to our p!;in.
The Conservative Savings and
205 5. 16th Street OMAHA
pose was when, after a year's solicitation
by Mis. Sage, he contributed $y.onn to build
a wing of the Presbyterian hospital, of
which Mrs. Pnge was vice president.
The fortune of Mr. Snge, which was popu
larly believed to be finn.Ocin.ooo, and even
thought to be greater hy the best Informed
financial men of Wall strfet, amounts to
only about $60.0nn,CO.
STOCKMEN READY TO FIGHT
War on Commission Men Begins
at Kansas City Sep
KANSAS CITY, July 25-The Co-Opera-tlve
Live Stock Commission company. In
corporated In Denver, whose offleere, di
rectors and stockholders represent a large
part of the sheep and cattle raising In
dustry of the west, has started a contest
against the Kansas City Iive Stock ex
change. Hostilities will begin September 1.
Simultaneously the sheep and cattle raisers
will boycott the exchnnges of commission
men In Chicago and St. Joseph. They pro
pose to sell their stock without paying
what they contend Is an excessive commis
sion charge. The sheep raisers are leading
The Co-Operatlve IJve Stock Commission
cdmpany has absorbed the business of two
members of the Kansas City exchange and
will buy and sell atock. Independent of the
Live Stock exchange.
The movement Is recognized aa the be
ginning of a bitter contest between the
producers, backed by (he packers, agalmjt
the commission men. The Independent com.
mission company will reduce Its commission
on sheep $2 a car and the aame en hogs.
The charge 'on tattle will be the aame as
that of the-Live Stock-exchanges
. One of the. potent causes fofthe organisa
tion of the- co -operative company waa the
action of the commission men in advancing
charges for the ale of live stock.- '
Saturday Real Estate gala.
The real estate firm of Hastings & Hey
den Bee Building, are planning a sale of
twenty-five very nice lota at Twenty-fourth
and Fort streeta for next Saturday. The
property out this way la all Improved, and
at the terms they are making theae lota
will make record time In finding buyers.
Arapahoe Wine at Harvard.
. HARLA,BDVN:t" L",.?S LBP-.cJ?i
todav in a well-Dlaved aame. Score:
Arapahoe ....I I 000110 04 t
Harvard 00000010 2 0
Struck out:' By Miller, ; by Ruppert,
6. Hit by pitched ball: Bellamy. Earned
runs: Arapahoe, 4; Harvard, 1. Um
. Vaalt Robbers Canaht.
ROCK FORD, III.. July 26 Nearly every
safe and vault in the Brown building, a six
story office structure, was ransacked by
burglars last night. Today after a hand-to-hand
fight the police arrested Edward
Williams and George Everett, on whose
persons $1,000 in currency and a large
amount of negotiable paper were found.
Iowa Lesgae R faults.
MR8HLI.TOWN. Ia. Julv 25 iSnectal
Telegram.) Following are the resulta In the !
Marshalltown, (; Oskaloosa. 1.
Burlington, 8; Waterloo, J.
Clinton, i; Ottumwa. 1.
Fort Dodge. 4: Keokuk. 1
Indiana Wis at Bloomlnatoa.
BLOOM INGTON. Neb.. July 25 (Spe
cial Telegram ) The Haskell Indians de
feated Bloomington today 4 to t. Bat
teries: Left Hand and Lawrence; Harris
Strrllnaa at Field Club.
Harry Saga's Sterlings will play at the
Field club, on - Saturday afternoon. Tha
Sterlings would like a gam for Sunday.
I I IV
STORZ BEER won
Highest Award, at
Lincoln State Fair, 1893.
Highest Award and
Oold Medal at Trans
Omaha. 1898. Highest
Award and Gold Medal
at Lewis and Clark Cen
t e n n 1 a 1 Exposition,
Portland.. Ore.. 19 OS.
This, when In competi
tion with the renowned
beers of the world, and
when Judged by a Jury
of tha most critical ex
perts. No other beer
has had higher endorse
ment Drink StoraBeer
for your health's sake.
Keep a case In your
home. Eton Brewing
Co Omaha, JJ2
Reduced Prices, on
We still have plenty, of Hawaiian Bant
Concert Tickets. ''
Books of 10-50C Tickets for $4 00
Books of 10-3&C Tickets for $3.00
We can sell you SINGLE tickets, too.
The music is fine. Ask anyone who haj
heard them play. r . t)i
Some drug prices for remalpder of week
26c Mistletoe Cream for....; 1...10i
25c Williams Shaving Stick ,.4
50c Hind's Honey and Almond Cream. ...29
Golden Gate California Olive Oil..........
$1.25, 75c, 45o and 25
Ws sail tha famous Bexall Kamedias.
1 60c Societe Hygienlque Soap for...
I 28c Mennen s Talcum Borated of Vto!et.,15a
25c racker's Tar Soap ior
Sherman & M'Gonnell Drug Co.,
THE, REX ALL DRUGGISTS. ; i
Corner 16th and Dodge, Omaha. '
Great Musical Attraction
MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 23
AND CONTINUING ALL WEEK. .,".'
The Royal Hawaiian Band
AND ' ''
Rojal Hawaiian Orchestra and Glee Clus
Assisted by Several Kamous Vocal Bulolatf
All .Native Hawalians from Honolulu ,
Matinee at 3:30 and Kvening Concrt sV
:30 Eve.y Day During the Week. .
Reserved Seat Sal Now On" at Th ' I
POPULAR PRICKS iOc 3c and 5"0.,.'.
VINTON ST. PARK. ...
OMAHA vs. DENVER
July 26. 27. '28.' 29; - 29.'-
Friday, July 27th. Ladles." Dy.
Sunday. July 29th, 2 Game.'
1st game tailed 2:30. "
Games called 3:45.
liHrn-y and ll'th H's. Phone lntijr
Tomtht :!?. (Jsnjcn Curi'-ni t t ;tl. ',
Kit I e well Vaudeville Ai-ru-arai-ce wl.1
Mr. and Mrs. Watarons
The fin-at Vccal Artists.
Popular Prtcss 10c, 30c, 30c.
FOLLOW TIIE CROWD
r-'K TUB BfcSr OF SVSflTTHJNQ
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