Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 14, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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    the omatta
Telephone Douglas 61..
Your confidence in us is not misplaced, every statement we make is fulfilled. Each season
we show that which is newest and best. Every article, we sell you is reliable, fcnd our prices are
alwajs the lowest that reliable merchandise can Te old for,. . , .
At Infants' .Wear Department, i
Deserving ef t1sl notice today In the,
Infant' wear department I recently ax-
rived lot of cWldren's white dresses from
six months ,tu three yea is.
Children' Jretty ' hort dresses, with
round yoke, oiede of row of lac Inser
tion a,nd" -feather stitching, lace . trimmed
neck and sleeves-31.00 each.
Children- pretty dresses, with square
yoke of embroidery and lace trimmed neck
and sleeves 11. SO each. , . .
Children' pretty dresses of India linen
or nainsook, with round, aquare or pointed
yokes, made of lace or embroidery, with
feather stitching and French knot, $1.
$1.60, $1.78 and $1.00 each.
Little nainsook slips,, especially for boy,
6 montp er:l yer old. msde with, lay
down 'oollaf- and titrn-bsek cuffs, trimmed
with hem stitching- and lace edge.
Main' flow.- - i
'fltunmer' Shawls.
Very essential are theae dainty shawl.
We close
Eeactionarj ffcelinat U Shown in Elections
Where Landlord Vots.
Wear of sreca Expropriation of, Laaa
Ceases ' Change 'in Sentiment
-',' Many
V , :.V ; . ('Raataj '
ST. PBTERSBL'RO, Aug.. 11. The gov
ernment attache much Importance to the
defeat of the constitutional democrat In
the lemstvo election now .under way. For
year the provincial lemstvos have been
the centers , of the liberal movement and
practically all the constitutional democratic
leadera have been prominent in temstvo
work. Now,' a candidate for re-election,
they are going down to defeat. M.
Kakoshkene, -next to M. Rodltcheff. the
most brilliant of the constitutional demo
cratic orators in the outlawed Parliament,,
ha been defeated by-Count Sheremetleff,
the notorious, Reactionary, and yesterday
two constitutional aenpocrats were de
feated at Samara, .-Vf
While these, .results Certainly indicate a
reaction of sentiment against the advanced
program of the constitutional democrats. It
should be pointed out that the nobility and
landed proprietor have the dominant in
fluence In ,Centstvo ej eotlee.. 'and the de
feat of the constitutional 'democrats prob
ably represents more,, their1 hostility to the
principle of the" forced "expropriation' of
land, to which the constitutional demo-,
era ts are committed," than enmity toward
the purely political . part'of their program,
v landlords Are I'nltlna. , . t
Nevertheless the tmporUuit landed Inter
est,, reactionary or liberal, are uniting
and lining up In favor of. the, government
as against the Parliament' radical agra
rian program. There are strong reasons
to 'believe that It ts the Intention 'of. the
Stolypln mtr Isliy, If thing move normally,
to support the candidate of 'the regenera
tlonlats, who are expected to amalgamate
with the Octoberlsts, whether the co-operation,
of the right wing of the constitu
tional democrats Is secured or not. ' A
significant symptom of the radical change
n the situation produced by the miserable
failure of the general strike is the fact
that the majority of the social democratlo
leaders who, a fortnight agq, were Its most
active promoters, are now In 'favor of
turning their attention to the coming 'elec
tion. They have already begun- to can
vas the situation for their candidates.
The first Issue 'of the Ponledlelntk. Svhbse
motto Is,' "Labor and liberty,"- was con
fiscated today.: s .
Last flight three policemen 'were' mur
dered In St. Petersburg-, one In Moscow
and three In Kazan. ,
Spanish Royalty la Scotland.
FY VIE.. Scotland, Aug. 11. The king-,
and queen of Spain arrived at Kyvie
caatle today to visit Lord and Lady Loltu
for the opening . days of the shooting
Japan Ready for Collectors.
PEKIN, Aug. It. The Japanese min
ister has informed China that Japan la
ready to establish a customs service at
Do Yon Want to Know
What You Swallow r
There) ta growing sentiment In thi
country in favor of mkdicimb or known
ooMPoamoi. It Is but natural that on
should bare some interest in the compo
sition of that which he or she is expected
to swallow, whether It be food, drink or
RexJuarnUliut .this . crowing disposition
on Hie part of the public, and satlsned
that the fullest publicity can only add to
the well-oamed reputation of hi medi
cine Dr. K. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y
ha taken time by the forelock,' as It
were, and is pablUnlng broadcast a list
of all the ingredients coloring Into bis
folding modicinea, the 'Ooldon Medicai
Discovery the popular liver lnvtgurator.
Stomach tonic, blood purifier and heart
regulator; also of his "Favorite Prescrip
tion tor weak, over worked, broken.
own. nervous and Invalid women.
This bold and onV-spoken saovesaent on
the part of Dr. Pierce, has, by showing
exactly what hti weU-knowa mwaioiae
ar com posed of, eonipletalv disarmed all
harptag critics who have here to lor bb
Justlv attacked them, A lltUe pamphlet
has soen eompiled, from aha standard
medical authorities of all the several
schools of praotiott. showing the strongest
endorsements by tea. 1 r g nndtaal writers
of the several Inzredlenu which enter Into
Dr. Pierce's medicines. A oopy of this
little book is mailed frm to any one de
siring to learn more concerning the valu
able, native, medicinal plants which enter
Into the eompualtion of Dr. Fierce' mad
Iclne. Address Dr. Pierre as above.
Dr. Fierce' Pleasant Pal let are tiny,
ar-ooeied am4-bUkxia rranuloa Tbx
nlauand invWorate vtoaiach. Liva ai.d
bovtala Do at Wet U " ptU habit," bu
eure conattpaskuo. One or two a day tut
a lssaure and rasalasor. thrae or tuor ftr aa
acUve oatBartsa Ouco irted alnay In favue
Rf nnfl ,VEN AWAY. In oopleeof
9UMUUU Ta People' Oonuutio Sens
Mdla) advtser. a baeh that suld lo lae ex
soot ei wMa eoptes a iw
fear aou. a CLa r cow.
am - year w gave away
worth of goes srvaJwa
U kouka. Tbni year 4kall
give taw ay too 00 mrU ef
tuan3 WU1 yexa auare b tbts
ii aa, aoua
euly Si
otio-vent stassp to
of mtllnT eulr arr seek
Mff BMreovfm.arSl huh
kir eh' ilrbousia. kaArmm Us,
. , 3
mMP&i Emmery m0
Look to is for proper styles, depend
.able merchaiVdlsc and lowest prices,
,",ly w,,fn :ttln on rte rch th'M
cool evening. - . : . ,
Th newf,t BtyiM ,t no,. $175, $3. $3 50
an(J 'H w Mcn-
White and black allk shawls, from $2.00
to $6.51 each.
Main floor. ,
A - ' '
Dependable Notions at Little
.'John J. Clark's spool cotton, In black
and white. No. 1 to 100 two spool 6c, or
Vc a dosen.
Mohair braid, all the staple colorings, In
five-yerd roll 10c roll." ,- "
Silk feather bone, black and whit only,
sxtra value, at 10c a yard.
' Women's Gloves.
Long Kayaer silk gloves, made with
evenings at 5 o'clock, except Saturday at 9:30.
Howard Street, Corner Sixteenth,
Port Dalny and urges China to tniKe
similar arrangements at this frontier sta
tion In northern Manchuria, so a to
place the traffic on the Japanese and Itus
Blan railways on an equality. ' ' .'
Paying; Teller of Birmingham Insti
tution Sink BftO.OOO In Cotton
".' Fotores.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Aug. '13. Within
twelve hours today Alexander R. Chlsolm,
paying teller of the First Nations;' bank,
was arrested, charged with, the embexzle
ment of $97,000 of the tank's funds, :g1ven
a preliminary hearing before United Sfhtes
Commissioner R. B. Wilson, put ;under
bond of $S0,00O, and failing to make It to
night is In the custody of th United- States
official at oneof the .principal hotels of
the city. During-the, afternoon W. L. Sim
and C. M. Hays, manager and assistant
manager of a stock nd epjton, brockerage.
house, were Treated, charged with aiding
and abetting the embexalement of, national
bank funds. They were also given a pre
liminary hearing this evening. apd Sim's
bond was fixed at $SO,000 and Hays' at
$10,000. Both furnished bonds.
, The shortage at the First National bank
was discovered while Chlsolm was on his
annual, vacation. The bank' has a far;
reserve fund on hand, and (t.wa from this
that the amount was taken. Officials de
cided to wait and allow Chlsolm to return
voluntarily. When jte stepped from the
train this morning ha was confronted by
the federal officials ,a,nd- several director
of the bank, , I at-first stoutly 'denied
any knowledge of and shortage, "but later
In the presence -of the director made" a
full confession. - . ', .i.,
W. P. O. Harding, president o he Flrat
National' bank,' said this afternoon, 'that
the bank would not lose the whole, amount
and that the defalcation would not affect
the Institution. The bank has a capital of
$1,000,000 and a surplus of $400,000. When
Chlsolm was arrested $3,000 was taken from
hit suit case. He was bonded by' one of.
the large bond companies for $30,000. The
difterencebetween these amount and the
shortage has already been taken from the
undivided profits of the bank and charged
to profit and loss.
Young Chlsolm was one of the most popu
lar young 'men socially and personally In
Birmingham: He. comes from one of the
best families In-the south. '
It I raid that practically art. of the. money
emjieszled ' by Chlselm has been used In
speculation In- oottoo- future nd- that Tils
losses have1 extended ' ovw a- period of
several months; It Is .said that $e traded
under an aaauraed. Mama. made all his -payments
for margins in carth-rfnd that nrtt'one
of Ms intimate frlepda Jcnew'aught of the
transaction .. . ,V; -v" , ,'.'.' , .
' . .. i -.i i y ! e.
Man Who Closes Kaasas Clty Salooaa
- Will Be Sapported by
State. ''
KANSAS CITY Aug. U-The saloon raids
at Kansas City, Kan., waged so persist
ently a month ago by C. W. Trlekett, the
assistant attorney general appointed by
Governor Hoch to enforce the prohibitory
law, were resumed yesterday, when that
official made the rounds of the Joints in an
automobile and arrested the proprietor of
three place where liquor -w being sold.
Attorney Trickett la In receipt of the fol
lowing message from Attorney General
Coleman at Topeka, which refers to several
dajftage suits recently brought ' by saloon
keepers whose property. had been destroyed
by Trk-kett's order: . i . ; ,
Pay no attention damaae suits: alL tha
power and resources of the state are
pledged to defend you and vindicate the
supremacy of the law.
Geological Swrvey Is Taking; Steps to
Bulla Irrigation Works
la Wyoaalaar.
WASHINGTON, Aug. U -As soon as in
ventories hsve been taken of the contrac
tors' outfits seised by the geological survey
at Corbett tunnel and Shoshone dam, on
Irrigation projects of northern Wyoming,
consideration' will be given to plans of com
pleting these great contracts.
The failure of Charles Speer at Corbett
tunnel and Prendcgaat ft Clarkson at
Shoshone dam to live up to the terms of
their contracts is being, investigated and
may have some bearing on the method of
completing the works. It is likely the geo
logical survey will Continue the works with
the equipment and supplies seised rather
than let a new contract. More than 11.000,
000 is Involved.
Rklne and MeaeUe Insarskne Com
pany Refaaee to Par San Prss
clseo Ftro Loaaea.
and Moselle Insurance company of Germany
has decided, that It will mot pa its C000.
000 of liabilities arising from tha fir. A
cablegram to that effect was received today
by General Manager Matthi of the home
office, ' The company's policies so not carry
aa eu-theuak cUaae, jtad ft Is -sreapmed
at tli local efflos that- tbe bead 'afflrjal
are. tmtifm im Jim jls:i.ri. Act mi
Bee, Aug. 13, 1906.
double tips, which maria durability biark
nd whit, only. 'equal to a great . many
Clove that sell for f-.Op, special value at
$1.60 per pair.
Ixng allk mitts. In black and white only.
t $1.00, $1.25, $2.76 and $3 00 per pair.
Long glove armlet, to be worn with
thort gloves, in black only, $1.00 per pair.
Main floor.
Out Size Hose.
Our excellent assortments of every kind
of woman's hose leaves nothing to be de
sired. In out sixes, as well a the regular
Ite. we can pleaae you, whether you
want a line or medium quality. .
Black cotton hose, out else, double soles,
heel and toes, 26o per pair.
Black cotton hose, rib- top, - out slsn,
high spliced heels and double soles,, 35o
per pair, or three pair for $1.00.
Black lisle hose, with or without rib
top, out aiae, light weight, double soles,
heel and toes, 60c per pair.
Main 8)oor. -
providence." Manager Matthis has made
vigorous efforts to have his company pay
their claims to policyholders, particularly
the smaller destitute ones. He said the
cablegram was not. clear and he has de
manded a more specific rsply.
Fifty-Second Aasasl Convention of
I'nlon Called to Order at
Colorado Springs.
- COLORADO SPRINGS, - Colo.. Aug. 13.
The fifty-second annual convention of the
International. Typographical union opened
this morning. Mayor Henry C. Hall and
six other prominent clttsens welcomed the
300 delegates --who represent 46,000 union
printers,' and -President James; M. Lynch
of the union responded.- The chief event
of today was the format -presentation of
booke to' the Amb M. CummlngS library1
at the Union -Printers' home, which-1
located here. ' - ' ' ; ';
"'The chief business before the conven
tion, which win continue alt this week,' I
the conelderatldn' of plans for further car
rying on the fight 'of the union fof- an
"JtJht-hour day. The orgranliaflop has ex
ponded up to date' about $800,000 in con
ducting this fight.
The convention. also affords representa
tives of "all the unions of the Interna
tional organisation an opportunity to In
spect the building and the work of the
union home, which has been maintained
In thi -city; for the last thirteen years:
Excursion to Cripple Creek . and other
point . of -Interest In the Pike's Peak
region ''.will - ba. an Important feature of
lite, convention week. ,, . . ...
Excitement at Sprlaarneld 1a Sabald
Ins? and 'Start I Made
on Trial,
SPRINGFIELD, Mo.. Aug. 13,-The se
lection of a Jury was begun today In the
trial of Doss Galbralth, one of the alleged
leaders of the mob which hanged three
negroes here last April. The court room
was crowded, but order was strictly main
tained by numerous deputy sheriffs. Since
recent rumors of threats having 'been made
against Governor Folk and officials of the
trial were found to have been groundless
excitement has quieted down.
Today witnesses and spectators were sep
arated by rbp Stretched across the court
room and the special panel of talesmen was
under' guard In a roped oft space.
Mis 'Roberta Wilson Will Sins;
Prima Donna JRole n "The ,
Tenderfoot." '
Miss Roberta Wilson, who Is an Omaha
girl, but who has lived In Chicago for two
yeara, will make her stage debut In Mil
waukee, September t, when she will sing
the prima donna role In "The Tenderfoot."
Miss Wilson is a graduate of the Omaha
high school class of 1902, and is the daugh
ter of Mrs. C. M. Wilson. 311 California
street. 8he studied with Mrs. Millie Ryan
of Omaha, and completed her musical edu
cation under Signor Marescalchl, of Chi
cago. The Chicago Trlbunt makea mention
of her In Its musical columns last Sunday.
Shower and Cooler In Nebraska and
South Dakota This Afternoon
and Tonight.
.Washington, Aug. 13. Forecast of the
weather for Tuesday and Wednesday:
For Nebraska, Kansas, North and South
Dakota Showers and cooler Tuesday after
noon and night; Wednesday fair, cooler.
For Iowa and Missouri Fair and' warmer
Tuesday: shower and cooler Wednesday.
For Montana Fair In west,- showers and
cooler In east portion Tuesday; Wednesday
For Colorado Showers Tuesday, cooler
In south portion: Wednesday fair.
Loral Record. .
OMAHA, Aug. 13. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
corresponding uay or tne last three
s: . . 1U4. 106. 1904. 19u3.
imum temperature.... 87 it Kl . W
Minimum temperature.... 66
70 71
Men temperature 74 71 k2 71
Precipitation .. . 00 .31 .00 .00
Temperature .-nd precipitation departures
from the norma at Oniaiia since March 1,
and comparison with h last two years:
Normal temperature 7S
Kxcees for tb day i
Total deficiency slnoe March 1 ViA
Normal precipitation 11 inch
DetlcUncy for the day u jnch
Precipitation since March L 190S..18.O7 Inches
Deficiency since March 1....' IH Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In 1906.. 1.19 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In lsui.. IJB tnchea
Report front Station at T P. M.
Station and State
of Weather.
Bismarck, clear
Cheyenne, cloudy..;..,
Chicago, clear
Davenport, clear......
Denver, raining-.. ......
Havre, cloudy.... ......
Helena, clear...........
Huron, clear...-.
Kansas City, clear....,
North Plane. rlnr...
tnnaha. io.n cloudy....
Rapid Cliy, clear
St. Louts, clear......;.,
8U Paul, clear.
Salt Lak City, clouif
Valentine, clear
T nAicala trace ot
Temp. Max. Rain-
7 p. in. Temp. . tail.
M $i .00
M U .01
....... It w .06
7 M .00
....... TS" 8S' .14
74 St T
n- 71 .11
....... n .00
S2 U .00
, M !',
...... U 81
Ss ' M ' .00
- so ' 84 ' -,uu
SI 84 ,
' 80 84 .1
4: 81 ' .00
preeinliatian... ...
Notorious Adrsctulesi finishst Er Tsrm
ili VMl LoTj4a Prisoo. .
Large Soma of Money Extorted
- front t'rednloos Men by Means
of Pretended Oeenlt
LONDON. Aug. ll-Ann. O'Della Diss
Debar who under the nam "of Laura Jack
eon waa sentenced on December 20. Jul,
to seven years penal? servitude for connec
tion with an Immoral i (Pblt, known as
"the theocratic onfty' of 'which her
rcpntcd husband, Theodore- Jackson was
the head, has been liberated from Aylus
bury prison under ticket of leave, having
obtained ihe maximum reduction of sent
ence by good behavior.
Mme. Diss Debar has been known under
many names In the L'nlted States and
Great Britain, but her greatest notoriety
waa achieved as the perpetrator of a so
called spiritualistic deception by which
Luther R. Marsh, of New York, was In his
old age stripped of lUs fortune he had
accumulated In the practice of law.
Though claiming to be. the daughter of
King IxjuIs I, of Bavaria and Lola Montcx,
she was In fact the daughter of Prof. John
C. F. Salamon, once jof Washington and
Kentucky. V .- t
She became the WlfS of Joseph M. Diss
Debar In the seventies and later traveled
about the country representing herself as
the personification ot joccult powers and
tne revealer of -hidden truths, spiritualis
tic and other, and in this way, -while liv
ing Jn Washington square, New York, she
met Marsh and by meana of alleged spirit
materialisations and spirit painted pictures
so Infatuated htm that he gave her large
sums of money and deeded to her his
home in Madison avenue. About this
time General Diss Debar . left the adven
turess, who went to live at the Marsh
home, and also hired apartments where she
officiated as a priestess, of spiritualism and
won great notoriety.'
Suit was brought to show her up a an
Imposter, and ehe wa charged js-itb con
spiring te defraud -Marsh. ' -Her trial re
sulted In her conviction and she was
sentenced to a tern of imprisonment. On
her release she went to Europe, then re
turned to this country and going to the
west, got Into more difficulties through her
representations of bogua spiritualism.
I'nder the name of Vera P. Ava she fell
Into the hands of the Chicago police, who
sent her to the ipArtibentlary at Jollet for
two years Released from that Institution
she married William J. -McGown In WH6 at
Chicago. Mr. McGowYi.'like Marsh, was a
man of wealth, but this did not deter her
from the practice of fraud. In 1899 she
Was run out of New Orleans with Theo
dore Jackson, whose wife she then said
she was. A year later .she turned up In
Cape Town. South 'Africa, where she called
herself Helena and . Jaokson called himself
Horos. OccultUrrt and. -hypnotic perform
ances were the -order there, and one of her
South African dupes, a wealthy contractor,
gave his money to the woman to establish
a colony of - brotherly love. Soon after
wards the couple went to London where
they promoted the Theocratic ' I'nlty or
ganization, scandals vTB connection with
which led to their arrest in September, 1901.
The trial, which continued at intervals
through three months, developed facts of
such loathsome character-that several of
the London paper excluded from their
column all reports -of the proceeding In
court. .- . ..-''- .
Mr. Justice Blgham summed up strongly
agalpst the prisoners,;-saying It was diffi
cult to conceive of tnofe,-revolting and
abominable conduct vUxVn that which had
been attributed to tJh!m, The Jury returned
a verdict of gullr-I-,wNrupon -the Justice
sentenced Jackson to fifteen , years penal
servitude and his reputed wife to seven
yeara penal servitude.
- ; .
Kansas City Will, rGront No Saloon
. License Intll'. Population la
. Poor Hand'eeh'Thonaaad.
"Kansas Ctf ffasYftlcen si peculiar method
to Increase It population," aald County At
torney Slabaygh Monday. He has Just re
turned from a brlef Visit to the Missouri
city. 'The dry cotiticU tias passed an or
dinance providing that the number of sa
loons shall not be increased until the city
has. by' an official census, ' 400,000 popula
tion. After that an 'additional license may
be granted ' for each Increase of 1,000 In
the population. Thli has the appearance
of throwing out an Inducement to the peo
ple to get out and work for an increase
In the number of Inhabitants.
The ordinance also provides the licenses
can be transferred by the owner and they
may be renewed until there has been a
violation of the law. when the license Is
cancelled. As new licenses cannot bo Issued
to take the place of those cancelled, they
become very valuable and It Is believed
saloon keepers will be very careful not to
disobey the law, as the cancellation of the
license would not only put them out 'of
business -altogether,' but would ' cause a
large financial loss." ' "
The commercial interests of Kansas City
are also taking considerable Interest- in a
project to Navigate the Missouri river from
Sioux City to the' Mississippi and an asso
ciation composed of business men has been
formed for the purpose of securing aid in
dredging the channel-to make 11 navigable.
The Missouri congressmen have been inter
ested and an effort will be made to secure
S Children
5 Thrive
A Mas. Physician has found a cure for
constipation In children citing fifteen case
by feeding them. Grape-Nuts.
"Some time ago," he write. 'T becam
interested In your food, Grape-Nut, a a
cure for constipation in children. Hav
ing tried It In my own family, I have ad
vised It In fifteen case In which all suf
fered with constipation more or less severe.
The result has been absolute relief In all.
"I write this that other children may
be benefited." ' ' '
'How' much better it I thu to bring
about a healthy action In the bowel of
growing children by natural mean, than
to feed them with Improper food, requir
ing some kind of cathartic st Intervals to
overcome constipation.
Orape-Nuts gives energy to the entire
nervous system Including the nerves that
cause the natural contraction and relaxa
tion of the bowel muscles, that propel (h
food mas along.
It I predlgeated also, and th blood
easily absorb tha food it goes throug-h
the body, atorlng up vitality and force for
the functlona of all th organ.
Children, especially, -should get the
right start aa to habits of living-. They
should grow Into bright, strong, cheerful
men and - women, . Grape-Nuts solves the
question of the start; a wholesome' ap
petite will do the rest
Children's teeth are I benefited by chew
G rape. Huts, .alao. Tour dentist will till
you that . a certain amount, of exercise in
ohewlnaT firm food is penes ary te gr&m
strong, beautiful teeth. '
JTeeth jtsed exercise i Just th same a
muscles, if they r te grow strong and
firm aa nature Intended. Grape-Nuta grvea
:ha eierdse and also give material from
which good teeth are tnada.
' 'There's a reason." Road the brtln
-lbs Bead is WsUrifls," ss f.
gwernmenl assistance. Judge Plsbsyugh
suggests that It might be profitable for
Omaha business men lo take up this mat
ter, as the river would afford a valuable
waterway for grain to New Orleans.
He was greatly Interested In the boule
vard system, which he thinks Is ons of th
(lnet In the country. , .
Ina-alU "Opportunity" Pronoaaeed
Rank Nonsense by a College
President Edmund J. James of the Uni
versity of Illinois, In hi address to th
graduating class, sharply criticised the
sentiment of "Opportunity," the famous son
net of John J. Ingalls. The sonnet follows:
Master of human destinies am I!
Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps
Cities and fields t walk; I penetrate
Deserts and seas remote, and, passing by
Hovel and mart and palace, soon or late
1 knock unbidden once at every gate!
If sleeping, wake if feasting, rise before
I turn away. It is the hour of fate,
And they who follow me reach every state
Mortals desire, and conquer every foe
Save death; but those who doubt or hesi
tate. Condemned to failure, penury and woe.
Seek me in vain and uselessly Implore.
I answer not and I return no more.
"I do not believe," said President James,
"there is an equal number of beautiful
llnea In tha English language which contain
more unmitigated nonsense than ' Ingalls'
'Opportunity.' If you take up each Job as
you come to It, opportunity will be chasing
after you Instead of your chasHs; after
"It I not a single opportunity which comes
to a man, it Is a train. It Is a never
ending procession, some small, some large,
growing perhaps smaller and more insig
nificant as the years flow on, but ever and
always opportunities too numerous, too
great and too large for us to utilise fully,
"It is not opportunity that Is lacking.
It Is Isck of power on our part. If you
take up each Job as you come to It, throw
yourself Into It with your full powers, be
fore long you will be getting ready for the
next higher opportunity, before long you
will find yourself among the most efficient
people of your generation. Opportunity
will be chasing after you Instead of your
chasing 'after opportunity."
Leader for Governor Over the State,
' Says A. A. Arter of
A. A. Arter, who has Just returned from
a trip over the state selling sddlng ma
chines, says he found the sentiment for
Berge for governor very ' strong among
democrats and populists alike.
"It looks to me as though Berge will be
nominated, unless the Thompson and Shal
lenberger forces combine, on one man,"
says he. "A great many of the Bergs
people Would accept Thompson ss a second
choice. That Is the undercurrent, but they
are for Berge first, if he can be- nominated.
There is much Interest among the demo
crats In politics this year and . they be
lieve they have a good show -to win." . .
Delegation of Forty Veterans from
Grand Island Home on Way '
to Minneapolis.
A delegation of about forty old soldiers
from , the Grand Island Soldiers' home
passed through Omaha' Monday morning
for Minneapolis to attend .-the National
Grand Army encampment which convenes
there ' Monday, to continue- for the re
mainder of the week. . . 1
'A -number of tha Omaha- contingent left
for Minneapolis Sunday evening. Including
several of the members of th Ladle of
the Grand Army. The greater part of the
Omaha delegations will leave Monday even
ing snd Tuesday morning, though some
will not go Until Wednesday.
Nebraska Company Enjoined from
Movlnar Its Machinery Ont
' of Omaha.
Judge Troup Monday morning granted a
temporary Injunction to prevent the Ne
braska Bitullthlo company from moving
any of the machinery of its asphalt plant
from the city of Omaha. Hugh Murpily,
wh" asked for the Injunction, complained
that he had a contract with the company
under the terms of which It waa to mix
the asphalt required to fulfill hi contract
with the city of Omaha. He asserted he
would be greatly damaged if the plant were
removed, as there Is no other In the city
he could utilise. The ' company was or
dered to permit Murphy to use the plant
during th remainder' of the asphalt season.
Eight Year Ago Antelope State
Troops Led Americana
Into Manila.
Monday, August U, 1 the eighth anni
versary of the capture of the city of Ma
nila, Philippine Islands, by the First rcal
ment, Nebrsska volunteer. The regiment
was the first of the Vnlted States forces
that entered the city, having marched
around tha sea wall of the fortified city,
and during the march had to wade In the
sea through the surf for nearly a mile.
Company L, First Nebraska, Just returned
from the encampment at Fort Riley, was
one of the companies that wss present on
thst occasion.
Mlasoarl Board of Eeoallsatloo
Raises Assessment of Pebllo
Service Corporations.
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo., Aug. 13.-The
8tata Board of Equalisation today an
nounced the results of Its lsbora equalising
ths assessments on railway, bridge, tele
graph snd telephone companies for taxes
for ISM. Ths totsl Increase this year Is
$10,090,836.82 over laat year. -
Fine of f rOtt Imposed for SBbatitalleST
Jacob, sllss James Goldgraber, a saloon
keeper of 2300 Market street. St. Luuts,
Mo., recently Indicted by the Grsnd Jury
for using Anheuser-Busch Budwelser
labels,' taken from empty bottles and put
ting them on bottles containing beer
brewed by other brewers and selling same
as Budwelser, waa convicted snd fined
$100.00 In Judge Moore's court.
Ths case was vigorously prosecuted by
Campbell Cummlngs and ts ths first of
several similar proceedings In which be
will appear for the brewery.' Tbe ease was
begun Mondsy and continued T new lay until
the Jury went out at 1:30 p. m. Within an
hour and a half a verdict of guilty was
returned against Goldgraber, but Henry
Stelman. who waa a co-defendant was dis
charged. The evidence shewed that Ooldgraber
owns tbe saloon and that Stelman Is
employed as a bartender. ' Ths contention
ef tbe Anheneer-Bosrh Brewing Associa
tion's attorney was that bis client suffered
much snsoyaaoe and pecuniary loss by th
practice of some saloonkeepers of SubsU
tuttng "Badvefeker" labels tat Ihss si
UnoaoT graaos ef
Oonohoc -
The hrcwd
6i Omaha: so
Monday tjiat our, department men were too
busy. 'to, prepare their usual list of bargains f6r"TueSday
in time for tfie newspapers.
Our Great Successful
Removal Sale
is the talk of the town. -
In abseneo of a new list for Tuesday, we announce that
all' the SPECIAL PRICES advertised TOR MONDAY will ,
be IN EFFECT TUESDAY as well. :
W Will Soon Move to Our New Bulling on Sixteenth and
Howard Streets.
O'Dotiolioe - Redmond Co.
Owners of the Cloak and Suit
fttraaare Career of '.Relative ' ef
Freneb Officer How la
Louis Dreyfus, a cousin of Captain Al
fred Dreyfus, Is employed as head waiter
at the Coliseum In Chicago. The fortunes
of the Dreyfus faintly, ss relsted by the
Chlcagoan,' prove that the celebrated pris
oner of Devil's Island. If the most unfor
tunate. Is not the' only one of his name
to experience strange vicissitudes
Louis Drerfus was bom Snd educated in
the town' of Mllhauaen In the province of
Alsace, where his father was a wealthy
manufacturer of cordials, the town was
slso the birthplace and home of his more
famous cousin snd the two families grew
up side by side until war and fortune or
dained for them widely different fates. Al
fred Dreyfus was early In liZt destined for"
a military career and with that end in
view was entered ss a pupil In a French
military school. His -cousin snd the let
ter's three brothers were educated along
commercial lines. Then came the war of
172 and the province of Alsace became a
portion of the German empire. The two
families took different sides. -Alfred Drey
fus, as sn embryo officer of the .French
army, carried the sympathies of his peo
ple to France,. Louis Dreyfus' family
adopted the eagle of th conquerer.
It would appear that, the dominant trait
of the Dreyfua family, wa militarism, for
on reaching manhood Louis Dreyfus snd
his brothers, Carl and Emit, entered th
German army,, abandoning the peaceful
commercial career which their father had
planned for them. .. They soon found that
the bitter snd Ignorant prejudice which
was st a . to . martyrise their
French cousin and cause such a foul blot
on the military escutcheon of France, ex
isted to a far greater extent In the Ger
man army.
"The French peopl are not naturally
bigoted or narrow-minded." Is Louis Drey
fu' comment, ' ''but -fn- Ihe Oermari ' army'
It I absolutely Impossible for a Jew to
became an officer. Of course the law of
fers no objection, but his brother officers
would hound a Hebrew from their' ranks.
Recently the son of one of the wealthiest
Jewish bankers In Berlin entered the Ger
man army aa an officer. He was com
pletely ostracised and treated with So
much contumely that-he was forced to
resign." ' ' '
Louis Dreyfus fourth brother1 served
with distinction lit the Boer army In the
South African campaign and was created
adjutant general.- Louis himself finding
German army life far from congenial left
Germany to seek his fortune In America,
of which country he has become a natural
ised cltlsen. A Jew by blood and religion,
a Frenchman by birth,-- German by the
stern law of ths conqueror and an Ameri
can by 'choice, a French merchant, a Ger
man aoldier and an American waiter, such
is the epitomised -career of the Chicago
cousin of . Captain1 Dreyfus. Chlaago
Chronicle. . .' .-...-
Plata Case "of Cneatlsigr ' Handled
Wltkoat Glove by Mlsseerl
Bapreme Court,
Liars In business matters are vitally In
terested In a decision . handed down by
the supreme court of Missouri.
A man may lie In a business deal, and If
the lie Is ' so absurd that common sense
readily would .disclose the false representa
tion he may. escape ,the penitentiary. If
he misrepresents the facts and obtains
monoy through methods not readily com
prehended he . Is guilty of felony and will
have to serve a sentence In prison. He
cannot plead that If t';s person defrauded
had Investigated thoroughly the manner
of parting the victim from, his money he
would not have been deceived. Repreeents
tlon msde with a design to cheat Is felony.
The case In point 'was th prosecution by
the state at St. I.011I1 of Thoma p. Keyes,
chsrged with' obtaining monsy under fals
pretenses. II waa sentenced to the peni
tentiary for' two year. July . 1905, Keyes
old twenty shares of the St. Louis Brick
Cement Manufacturing company to William
Perry, a farmvr from Michigan, for $2,000,
half of which was paid In cash and th
remainder hi notes snd property. He repre
sented ths plant was operated by steam
power snd had a capacity of 60,000 brick
Keyes had an office at 801 Chestnut street
and had samples of the brick tbe company
was supposed to' manufacture. The evi
dence showed thets was a little machine at
1130 Chestnut street operated by band power
which turned oat sample brick purported
to be produced by the- company In which
Perry invested.
Keyes Is known ss an old offender. H
baa been prosecuted In Kansas City and
various other parts of the stats several
times for sur.h scheme.' Ths stock com
pany he purported to represent In St. Lout
had no valu whatever. Of the purported
capital Of $0,000 some 148.000 . was In S
patent of no. value. Keyes Is now In ths
- The opinion In this ease Is deemed by
the attorney general as being of great
Importance and will put an end to the com
mon practice of obtaining money by fraudu
lent representations. Ths. feature of ths
opinion follows: ,
"We are aware ef the extent to whleh
some courts have gone la announcing tbe
rule that It s no part of. the duty of a court
to Interpose and protect ths unduly credu
lous whs are willing t give eredeno te
tbe as ittniis of parties seeking to acquire
money or property. If the rule Is to be
annotmoed that money or property may be
obtained from a el Us an of this state by
another by means ef false or trend ulent
Uttstks sab with a eVsstsa t sVs-
and economical
filled ihc store on
Depts. in the Bennett Store.
fraud unless the party to whom such false .
and fraudulent representations are made
makes an Investigation, we. confess that
such a rule would approach the abolishment
of the true purpose and spirit of, the pro
vision of the statute."
Quoting a New York opinion, Judge Fox:
declared: - ' '
"Th statute Is designed to furnish pro
tection of those who from undue confidence
In others or Inexperience are liable to be
come victims of dishonest or designing
dealers." Chicago Tribune.'1 ' '
ll in Cor Causes Salt.
The increase In the prlr-e'of corn during;
the last three or four monthr Is the basis
of a suit brought in district court Monday
by the Von Dorn Grain company against
Otto Bros. The petition asserts the
plaintiff, acting under orders from Otto
Bros, made contracts' to soil July No. J
born In four lots of 10,000 bushels each
at prlcea ranging from 4 to 47 cents.
When time came to make the delivery it
la asserted the nefendanta refused to make
good and the plaintiff had to buy corn at
from 4H to 87t cents .to flu the con
tracts. This entailed a loss of S33.ot)
and In addition the plaintiff demands $100
as commission. .
Articles of Incorporation.
The Midland Manufacturing company. ,
organised to do a general wholesale and .
retail Jewelry business, has filed article
of Incorporation with the. county- clerk.
The capital atock is $160,000. The Incor
porators and board of directors are Robert
n. ioacnary, Mwarn K. Benson, Edwin A.
Phillips, Aaron P, Hartneman and Eugene
G. Fatrl-sk.
Marder ad Selclde la Teaneeseei
ST. IjOUIS. Aug. II. A special to the
Post-Dispatch from Union City, Tenn., says
Just before daylight -today Joseph Castle-'
man, living In W'eakeley county, called at
the home of his divorced wife and killed
her with a shotgun and then killed him
self with a sun. He waa SO veara old an. I
she waa 80. The tragedy resulted from her
suit for divorce, which was recently
granted. '
Strikers Get More Pay.
EL PASO, Tex., Aug. 13 -All strikers On
the Mexican railroad returned to work to- .
day.- They get . increase In pay, but no'..'
other concessions. Mexican Conaul Mullen
says there la absolutory no danger from -an'.,
uprising In Me x loo, as his government' is
prepared to protect all foreigners Snd na- '
lives alike.
Man'a Assailant Killed. ' T
WINFIELD, Kan., Aug.. 13 In a res
taurant here early today Frank Cochran,
armed with a butcher knife, aaaaulted and
dangerously wounded Shorty Myers and
drove every one from the place. Cochran
then viciously attacked Officer Kreuger and
was shot and killed by the latter. . . .
Wreck at Fort Worth.
FORT WORTH, Aug. 13. Two passenger
trains on the Chicago, Rock Island ft Gulf
railroad collded in the yards today. Injuring
fifteen peraona. Two of them, W. O. Stev
ens, a tanker of Bridgeport, Tex., and
Brlnke Poore of the same place, were-sen-oualy
Rich Food ; Value
of Pabst Beer
Good Reason Whjr the Finest Bottled
Beer Should Be la Every Home. t -
There Is no beverage itiore healthful Snd
none more satisfying '.snd refreshing than
good beer. That is why we ssy Mtat Pabet
Blue Ribbon Beer, the choicest of all bot
tled beersr should be Jn. every home., where
things to eat and drink era valued .accord
ing to their purity, cleanness .and) actual
food strength. Before or with your meals
It is appetising and Invigorating and at all
times It Is a, cool, refreshing drink .;
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer Is the superior
of all - beers In cleanness 'and purity and
also in food value.. This Is because of th
Pabst exclusive eight-day method, of mak
ing malt. Malt 'la the soul and 'body of
beer, and the richer the! malt ihe more
wholesome the beer. Malt Is mad from
barley by a progress of growth snd perfect
malt, Pabst eight-day matt, contains all
the food elements tt barley In predlgested
form.. ... --;
More brewers g.-ow their 'malt In four
days, but four-day malt. Is sn unnatural
development gt4 necessity , Inferior be
cause. In the rushed growth .of the grata,
Its vital food value Is thrown oft and lost..
By scientific experiments and sixty years
of practical brewing Pabet has proved that
eight days are .required to make perfect
malt. This gives the barley slow growth,
snd sll the food value of the gram 1s re
tained In Pabst eight-day malt. That ta
why Pabet Beer is so nourishing and
strengthening.. : ..- ' ' ''
rAJBarr aacwna co. rsM .
mtr Lnmwtrti trtreet, Omsk, Web.
Pabst Bin BIbbon Beer i . '..
Deltcate enough for the softest
kin, and yet efficacious lo removing
any stain. KeeM the skin jo perfect
condition. In the bath gives all the
desirable after-effect of Turkish
bath. It should be oo every-wash-stand.
; ;. r -i
Baked Individual Chicken Pie