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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1912)
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Massage. Mrs. Rlttenh se. 308 Boston Bid.
v. Mawage. Mme.
jvneii vi tineas"- iw s. 17. 1st fl. D. 7685.
ANNA H. MARKS ScluficmM.
........ mn. a. 7529.
WE RENT arid rar.otr .11 1.1 ...
tag machines. Ind. A-1663; Douglas 166i
NEBRASKA CYCLE CO
15th and Harney SU.
YOUNG women coming to Omaha as
trangers are Invited to vielt the Young
Women's Christian association bundles
at Seventeenth and Sl Mary's Ave
where they win be directed to suitable
boarding places, or otherwise assisted
Look tor our travelers' aid at the Union
Body Massage. 222-3 Neville Blk. D. 7161.
MASSAGE ?wdish movement. Ap.t
S. 1S02 Farnam. D. 6140.
wH3, Swedish massage. Mrs. Snyder.
No. 8. The Dunsany. 10th & Pierce. D. 43S0.
Vf A SSI A ITi1 Exnei t treatment m...
GRACIE MAY: Come tn ,nWmm.; .j
A W TWA DTT1T 1 . ... .
... . -casievme, mo.. Is de
sirous of learning of the whereabouts of
setUoegtate due said Wlllard Martin.
LTVE STOCK MARKET OFWEST
Ship Uve stock to Souta Omaha, Save
mileage and shrinkage. Your consign!
inents receive prompt and carefui atten-
Live Stock Commission Merchants.
Byers Bros. & Co. Strong and responsible
WOOD BROS- Exchange Bid.
Great West. Com. Co.. Omaha & Denver.
Clay, Robinson & Co.. 200 Exchange Bidg.
CLIFTON Com. Co.. m Exchange Bldg.
Martin Bros. & Co.. Exch. Bldg.
TAGG BROS., handle cattie. hogs, sheep.
Wanted farm loans. Kloke Inv. Co., Om.
THE ALLAN LINE
ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS
MONTREAL. LIVERPOOL. GLASGOW.
' Montreal. Havre, Plymouth, London.
s The Picturesque St. Lawrence Route.
.Four days on the ocean, three days
tn river and gulf. Splendid new Turban
steamers. Saloon, second-cabin and third
class. Superior one-class cabin service.
Cuisine unexcelled. Courteous attention,
bend for circulars, rates, plans, etc.
Allan & Co.. 127 N. Dearborn St., Chicago.
Anchor Line Steamships
New York, Londonderry and Glasgow.
' ' New York, Palermo and Naples.
Attractive rates for tickets between New
.York and - all Scotch.. English, Irish,
Continental and Mediterranean points.
Superior accommodations, excellent cui
sine, efficient service. Apply promptly
for reservation to local agent of Anchor
Line or Henderson Brothers, General
WUents. Chicago. 111.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
WANTED City loans and warrants.
W. Farnam Smith & Co., 1320 Farnam St.
(tqL CITY LOANS. Bemls-Carlberg
y 1 Co. 310-812 Brandeia Theater Bldg.
GARVIN BROS 8600 and w.
,UAXVVXi UllUO. Omaha Nat'l Bank.
OMAHA property and Nebraska lands.
O'KEEFE REAL ESTATE CO.,
WIS New Omaha Nat l Bank Building.
LARGE loans our speciality. Stull Bros.
' LOAN si Farm and city property, J,
K. Dumont & Son. 1GU2 Farnam S&-
$100 to Jlu.uou made promptly. F. D.
Wead, Wend Bldtj., isth and Farnam.
MONEY to loan on business or real
. denc pi'upertUs, H.WO to J600.000. W. H.
THOMAS. 503 First Nat'l Bank Bldg.
WANTED City loans. Peters Trust Co.
WANTED TO BUY
Household gds, clothes & shoes. D3971 BUM
2d-hanci goods. Keiser, luza Center. D-atkii.
Chicago buyers, id-hand clothes, shoes,
hats; bust prices; will call. Tyler 1100.
Highest price paid for men's cast-off
. clothing. 621 No. 16th. Douglas 773a
WE BUY anything in store and office
fixtures. - Omaha Fixture and Supply
Co., 12th and Howard. Douglas 2724.
Best prices old clothes & shoes. Web. 5146.
WANTED TO RENT
. GENTLEMAN with two small children
wants to board and room In strictly pri
vate family. Answer A 300, care Bee.
WANTED To rent, a modern house,
well locattd in the west part of the city.
. A. Baum, phone Douglas 137.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
TO EXCHANGE Good smooth land and
Hew well rented town property for stock
of general merchandise well located in
eastern Kansas, Nebraska or western
Iowa; can use large stock and might put
in some cash if stuff is good enough;
glvo full details in first letter. Address
Box L, Seibert, Colo.
FOR EXCHANGE Want Southern
California property for good, clear
Omaha. Address 1125 West 4Zd St, Los
Angeles. Cal. -
tt-' BIG SNAP.
Will trade my $3,000 residence property,
renting for S30 a month, advantageously
located, for a new automobile and cash
balance. This property 1b clear, paving
paid; absolutely clear property. I mean
- U.. .. nnj ...111 1 .J ...... .
Address Ji iii, .bee.
120-acre farm, seven miles of Council
Bluffs, one mile of small inland town,
, about 60 acres in cultivation, eight acres
alfalfa. 25 acres eood timber. 6-room cot
tage, good orchard, about two acres; will
exchange for 20. to 40-acre place, western
Iowa or eastern Nebraska or Kansas.
Price, $75 per acre. McGee Real Estate
Co., 106 Pearl St., Council Bluffs.
ABSTKACTS OF T11LK.
Reed Abstract Co., oldest abstract of
flee in Nebraska. 206 Brandels Theater.
NEALE & CAMPBELL. 1714 Farnam St.
niULDEKS' IK FORMATION.
" Ideal Cement Co., 17th and Cuming Sts.
- Fuchs, Son A Blind, palntlng.deeoratlng.
H. Gross, ,'um. wreck.g. plb. 21 & Paul.
BLUE PRINTING, 424 PAXTON. D. 2720.
ACUEAGU FOK HALH.
k Ann a JTT " 10A 1TTD
Crin S. Merrill. Igl3 City Nat. Bank Bldg
CITY PROPERTY FOK SALK.
' ; ' - TTT?T1 TTTTN A f" ATTT ' '
' ilJNi 15UJNliALiUVV .
. Lies high and sightly, beautiful ,view
bt surrounding country, V, block, to car,
near school, lot 48xl&0, 5 rooms, all modern
with first-class garage. Owner must sell
is reason for low price, $3,000. Let us
show you this snap.
. .. BEMIS-CARLBEEG,
210-312 Brandels Theater.
; HERE IS A
; IN BENSON
' 1200 buys a Mxl28-foot lot not far from
' car line. -Lot front south on Lucas be
tween Clark and Burnham; described aa
tt of lot 10. block 35. Phone Webster
fejQ, or address G. R. W., Bee.
, Lake St., SO ft., west of Telephone Ex
change, 60x122 ft, all improvements in
suid paid- for. Is steadily advancing in
value. Splendid for small flaw. It really
Is a business lot in disguise. Lake Is sure
to be a business street. You make the
terms. Owner. Phone Webster 2su
TO BUY, SELL OR RENT. FIRST SEB
JOHN . VS. ROBBINS. 1802 FARNAM ST.
- $850.50 A nice 4-room house, with cellar,
barn, wagon shed, tool house. Douglas
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE
A New Up-to-Date
Home, Only $500
This house has 7 rooms and sleeping
porch. 2 full stories, with stairway to
HOOred ftMf inH a ko...
ment; has large reception hall; parlor,
J11 5,l?om with 8 colonnada openings,
all finish in .-iw -t. i .a
sized kitchen, with thoroughly equipped
7t i, u ar6a rear eniryway, an on
first floor; 3 fin bedrooms, one 12x23 ft.,
COm Diet ha thmrTVk BM4 Ioo-a uuM
sleeping porch on east side of house.
"ciiuuiwag me eouievara, an on second
floor. Dolt flA i .11 .
III II IVVIIIO OAWV
Kitchen, which has maple floor. Ex-
t3 urusnea Dress ugnung fixtures
in aJl ronmn nnH AsmatA kAnohKi.
with expensive paper. The lot la 44x165
n., with fine sodded yard and two beau-
mm aiiaae trees in iront; cement wains
In frrtnt anA a . u . w...- t
w "U BIVUUU LUC I1UU)C. KLUIlUiy
sink, coal bins and best of furnace In
uaaemeni. . street will be paved this
SUnimftr anrt naf !ln.. llillnf
Park. Owner, who leaves the city July 1,
iM reuueea price irom H.3S0 to 3.,
which is a cheap- cash price, and in order
tO tiff Oft a m,l,.lr ..It ) .. ariA
down and $10.20 per month, including ln-
iciBoi, can ds maae. uwner on premises
all the time and will gladly show the
nrnrwrtv Tf vhii .(-
. J " . 4 fJ f VII IV lIB'CVfc lUH
place, because property of this class Is
difficult to purchase on such easy terms.
No. 5935 N. 24th St.
George & Company,
902-12 City National Bank Bldg.
Phones Douglas 756, Independent A-1758.
A FEW BABGAINS
$2,800-We have Just listed a new, all mod
ern nouse at aso3 spaiaing St. that
will go; quickly. There are 6 rooms,
all on one floor, and a big corner
lot on paved street with the pav
ing all paid. There is nothing in
the city to equal this.
NEAE HANSCOM PARK
$3,000 The owner of a strictly modern 8-
room nouse at iw 8. 27th St. has
' bought a farm and will sacrifice
his property at the above price if
said at once. Look it over prompt
lythen see us. 5
$2,300 South of Union depot. We offer
a nice, little 6-room cottage at
1419 South 7th Ave. or Park Wilde
Ave. This is just the right thing
for a railroad man and $500 cash
will handle it.
$6.000 If you are looking for an Invest
ment or a country nome, we would
like to show you a dandy 20-acre
tract, lying 3 miles north of Ben
son and adjoining the Brandels
farm. The property is well im
proved, having a good 5-room
house and some fruit; 5 acres al
falfa, balance in cultivation. It's
just what you want.
$3,250 Northeast corner 35th Ave. and
poppieton, xi4D, soutn iront, nome
$ 200 34th and Fort Omaha Ave., a very
nice lot, only $25 cash needed, bal
PAYNE INVESTMENT COMPANY,
Doug. 1781; A-11S8.
Chance for a
Seven-room house, oak finish, cemented
basement, cistern, laundry tubs, hot
water heat, barn or garage, plenty shade
and shrubbery; corner lot, 56x140; paved
street, paving paid.
-..:...-,. ,2403.;Jvlsth St,;..:
OWNER , LEAVING CITY
Must sell my 7-room, strictly modern
home; especially well built; large front
and side porch, large lawn, good shade
trees, on paved street, near best car line
in city. Inquire 2412 Spaulding.
WOODLAND summer home, high,
sightly, fine view, north of Florence;
good 6-room house, twenty acres garden
land, improved, $5,000.
Three-story brick building, near. 13th
and Farnam, $21,000. ' 660 Omaha National
BUY of owner, 6-room modern cottage
in best neighborhood, close to Hanscom
park, 2707 Wool worth; just completed and
Is most beautiful in neighborhood. Terms,
1400. balance $35 per month. A. E. dan
der, 1309 S. 25th Ave.; telephone evenings,
K ILRnnM nil modern new house. chan.
See owner, 1516 Martha St.
FARM & RANCH LANDS FOR SALE
BRITISH COLUMBIA lands on GRAND
tbtimk. Frank Crawford. 203 Cotton
Bldg.. Vancouver or Omaha.
ten Afmra Ar..lr bottom land, hmt mnA
town of 7,000 Inhabitants In Sacramento
valley; running water me year ruuuu m
creek, besides ample water in Irrigating
n. no i Kac nofi&ihl uXtsLit. conditions: no
better fruit land in California; 30 busnela
wheat to acre wis year; oio nuo u
tit. I .fi1iia hnr nmtnrtnhle: 2 barns: 4
choice property, but must be sold; own
nearby 160, partly in alfalfa, and cannot
finance both. Will pay a R. fare to in
vestigate it not as represented. Worth
every dollar asked. Price, - $16,000, witn
free water right. Write owner, F. L
Darrow, 1629 Broadway, Oakland. Cal.
Tfa t mllaa from a. frood shlnnlnff
point, 5 miles from a splendid trading
... . I. . 1 a ,i .. i.Bm
town, suiiaue autwiii. vum u.i a. uu,
cirrta tcLW TiinA trpH: nn rnnka. finA water
at a shallow depth; )250 acres In wheat,
oats and .corn; 15 acres in alfalfa;
ail unu$r fiuuu nny u,t-
. nnnaiut nt ft nmvB- A-rnnm
dwelling, with cellar and pantry; barn
tor cattie ana norscs, sv u. uy u ii., im
plement shed, 24 ft by 36 ft.; stone hen
k..ia. fin,. horrv. And . nlnm orrhard!
one mile to school; R. F. D. and tele
phone at place; new winanuu ai nouao,
will trade farm with crop at $25 per
lip to $13,000, or. w-U consl4ei land in
THE 'DIVIDE LAND AND INVEST-
GREAT SOUTH GEORGIA
Traversed by the
ATLANTIC. BIRMINGHAM ATLAN
Lands adapted to the widest range of
crops. Ail the money crops of the south
plentifully produced. For literature treat
ing with this coming country. Its soil,
climate, church and school advantages,
WrU8 W. B. LEAHY, DEPT. K. !
General Passenger Agent.
ctvd aiTlT1l ACRES IRRIGATED
land, three miles from town, for $7,800,
and will take $4,600 cash and will give 7
years on the balance. For Information
write Henry Maples, Richfield, Idaho.
MOST productive hay and grain land
In tbe world Long Valiey, Idaho. No ir
rigation needed; fine climate, fine water,
cheap fuel, telephones, railroad, elec
tricity. Improved land $2i to $50 par acre.
Also finest orchard land proposition in
Idaho. For Information writs today. Pay
ette River Colonization Co., Nampa.
RANCHES-$2,000 to $100,000. Send for
list Shopen , & Co., Ranch Dealers,
FARM RAXCII LAX OS FOR SALE
THE easiest way to find a buyer for
your farm is to insert a small want ad
In the Ds Moines Capital. Largest cir
culation in the state of Iowa, 43.000 dally.
The Capital is read by and believed tn by
the standpatters of Iowa, who simply re
fuse to permit any other paper in their
homes. Rates. 1 cent a word a day; $13
per Una per month; count six ordinary
words to tbt line. Address Pes Moines
Capital. Des Moines, 1. -
HOMESTEAD 320 acres rich farm land
at $175 filing fees and all. Not rough or
sandy. J. A. Tracy. Kimball. Neb.
Near good railroad town; has running
spring water; will make an excellent
farm or ranch; only fourteen months'
residence necessary; price $500. Shuler &
Cary. 1137-40 City National Bank Bldg.
EQUITY In VA sections . of splendid
Texas land In Sherman county, south
of cold weather; H mile of townsite.
Some improvements; partly under fence.
Land selling around it at $30. Will sell
whole piece at $20 per acre. It will de
velop worth $75 in one year under im
provements. Great opportunity for good
farm. Address P. C. Baridon, care Cen
tral Asbestos & Supply Co., 213 E. 4th
St.. Des Moines.
Runaway Girl in
; Boys' Clothes is
Caught by Police
Pearl Gloverr aged 45 years, who lives
in Marion. la., dislikes being a girl. On
Saturday when .the. little boy of Marlon
stuck out their tongues at her and oaile'd
her "torn boy" she decided to change her
sex. .... . . . "T . .
All she had to do, she thought, was to
alter her mode of dress - and- cut off hor
long yellow hair. This she did, and when
she noted the result In the looking glass
she became so impressed that she believed
herself to be a man and thought it would
be nice to run away from home. .
Neal Phllbert, aged 17, also of Marion,
was to be her traveling companion. They
boarded a passenger train and yesterday
evening they arrived in Omaha.
The problem of sleeping for the night
had never occurred to .them.; but when
they tried to get two rooms at 412 North
Eighteenth street the proprietor became
"Why don't you boys room together?"
Pearl could think of no suitable answer
and the boarding house man called in
Patrolman McDougal, ' who questioned
them closely and found his suspicions
At the police station she cried when
Captain Dunn in the role of a kind father
told her how naughty she was.
The captain then telegraphed the par
ents of both runaways and turned them
over to the care of Mrs. Gibbons, police
matron. Pearl Glover is the only daugh
ter of an official of one of the express
companies at Marlon and Phllbert is the
son of a prominent citizen also. '
The two came to Omaha with the In
tention of becoming electricians and see
ing the country. They say they have
seen all of the world they care to for
a while and that they don't think they
want to become electricians after all.
The mothers of the two adventurers ar
rived in Omaha this afternoon and took
them back home.
Three Persons Die
When Strope Auto
Collides with Train
KANSAS CITY. Mo June SO.-Three
persons were killed and four injured, one
possibly fatally, near here tonight when
an automobile of G. W. Strope, a retired
merchant,, collided with a Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul passenger train. Mra.
6trope Is among the 'dead.
The others killed are Mrs. F. F. Fergu
son, daughter of Strope, and her 7-year-old
daughter, Shirley. Strope was seri
ously Injured and now Is in a hospital
here. Ferguson and a young daughter of
the Stropes were badly hurt, as was the
chauffeur, Jerry Rogers.
The party at the time of the accident
was returning to Kansas City after a day
In the country. It is said they did not
see the approaching train.
China Rejects Terms
of Proposed Loan
LONDON, June 30.-The Pekln corres
pondent of the Dally Telegraph says
that China absolutely ' rejects the de.
mand of the six-power group, which
were that the loan must be $300,000,000;
that three European, financial supervis
ors must be appointed, and that, the
group must have its financial agents
in China for five months during which
time there should be no issue of bonds
and no business of any kind involving
the pledging of China's credit : without
the supervisors' signature. "
China's counter proposal Is simply for
a $50,000,000 loan.
The correspondent strongly protests
that the group Is making a deliberate
attempt to secure a monopoly and Using
the supervisors as a mere blind, and says
that the whole business discloses many
unpleasant features. V
Lightning Kills Man
During Eain Storm
RUSHVILLE. Neb.. . Julv 1. rsnaoi.i
Telegram.)-VDuring an electric storm her
this afternoon John Buckmlnster wai
struck by lightning and killed and two
of his companions were seriously injured.
ALLIANCE, Neb., July l.-(Speclal Tel-egram.)-A
heavy rainstorm here this
evening came just in time to be of valu
abue assistance to tbe crops In this vi
cinity. Reports Indicate thut the storm
extended from Alliance northwest an1
south to the state line. ,
SIDNEY, Neb., July l.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) A heavy downpour of rain fell
this evening all over Cneyenne countv.
insuring a large crop of small grain.
POLISH ATHLETES MEET
GROCERS AND DEFEAT
. The Goldstomes of South Omaha have
changed their name to the Grocers, and
under the new name defeated the Polish
The Poles made a grand rally In the
last inning scoring four men but were
unable to win. Ryan, of the Grocers,
pitched a fine game, holding the Ath
letics to four hits, until the eighth inning
when he began to weaken and McGulre
came to his rescue. Score: , ; ..
Grocers w......... t 1 H i I M
Athletics. .....0 0 Q 11 0 4-6
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1912.
GRAIN AKD PRODUCE MARKET
Reports of Rains in Northwest Starts
Wheat on Decline.
WEATHER IS IDEAL FOR CORN
Fact (hat Good Growing; Weather
Prevails Haa a Tendency to
Bring- Oat Heavy Selling
- OMAHA, July 1. 1SH
Reports of good rains in the Canadian
northwest started wheat lower. Juat how
heavy the rains were or how beneficial
they were will determine the further ac
tion of the markeu - .
Indications are that the new . winter
wheat will soon begin, to move to market
In large quantities and-this should prove
a big factor in sending values lower.
.The fact that the whole corn belt is
having ideal growing weather and that
the crop is making excellent progress
has a tendency to bring out .heavy Bell
ing. Should weather oondltlons continue
good values should work lower. '
Wheat ruled weak and lower; selling
was heavy on reported .-rains and , less
damage news. Cash wheat was1 lo lower.
Fine weather and -liberal reeelpts
coupled with the decline in wheat eased
the com market. Cash corn was lo lower.
Primary wheat receipts were 4OS.000 bu.
and shipments were 206.000 bit,--Holiday
last year. . ... . .. .
Primary corn receipts were 7,000 bu.
and shipments were 3M.00O ha- Holiday
last year. v. ,,
Clearances were none of corn, none of
oats and wheat and flour eQual to 4UO.00O
bu.' -,. ..:. : .
Liverpool closed Wd higher to MA lower
on wheat and Hd lower on corn.
The following casn sales were reported
-Wheaty No; 2 hard, 1 car. $1.07; 1 car,
$1.WV. No. 4 hard, 1 car, a. No. 2
mtxed,: 1 car, $1.06. -N6T J mixed, 1 car,
$1.06H: 1 car. $1.06. Corn; No. t white.
2 cars, 7( No. S whltet Juar, 76c; 1 car,
75?c; H cars, 75o.- N. 4 white, 1 oar,
74ov No. 2 yellow,: 1 car, J2VIC No. 8
yellow, 1 car 72icj 10; oars, . I2c. No. 1
yellow, I car, TOc; 1 car,; tac. No. 3
mixed. 1 car, 72c; 3 cars, 71ftc. No. 4
mixed, 5 bars, 69tyc. No. .4 mixed. 5
cars, 69iio. No grade, 1 car, 67c; 1
car, 64tocOats:. No. 8 white,. . 10 cars.
47c. No. 4 white, t car. 474c; i
cars, 47c. v .; v.
. ' Omaha Cash Frlcee. -
WHEAT No. 2 hard.-$1.06l.O7; No., 3
hard, $1.051.06; No. 4 hard, 9Sc&$1.04.
CORN-No. 2 white, 71476Wc; Noi 3
white, 7BH75e; No. 4 white, 737s;
No. 2 yeliow .7172c; No. 3 yellow,
7l12c; No. yellow, 6970Hc; No. 2,
7172Vic; No. 3, 7H724o; No. i 6S4(iJ
69c; no grade, 6467e.
OATS-No. 2 white, 4848c: standard,
47t48c; No. 3 white, 47V447!tc; No. 4
BARLEY Malting, $1.181.23; No. 1
feed, 6O$70c; heavy feed, 7OS0c.
RYE No. 2, 8081c; No; 3, l9J80c.
Wheat. Com. Oats.
Chicago... 18 210 , 122
Mlnneapoli 216 ... " ...
Omaha 11 .82 20
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Featares of the Trading and Closing
Prices on Board of Trade.
CHICAGO, July l.-Cooler weather over
the entire spring crop country, with rains
drenching a large part of the belt, made
weakness the rule today In wheat. Tho
close, which was heavy at nearly tho
bottom point of the day, showed a net
decline of l"4c to 1C. All other leading
staples, too, finished at a loss; corn, c
to lc; oats, TsSlttc; provisions, 7tto to
Wheat longs were the principal sellers
early, but in the last hour the shorts were
the most conspicuous in making tne ot
tering that pulled prices down. Septem
ber ranged from $1.04" to $1.06, with
last transactions at $l.O41.044. a drop
of lc compared with forty-eight hours
before. Excellent weather lor growtn
deprived the corn market of strength.
September fluctuated from 71Hc to 73c
closed weak lc net lower at 71V4OTHC.
No. 2 yellow was quoted at 76Vi($77c.
Oats sagged because harvesting had
begun In western Illinois and there were
large sales of the new crop. September
ranged from 39c to 39Tc, with the close
Keltic off at 89c.
Free selling by local speculators and a
little on foreign account sent provisions
to the down grade. When the day ended
pork had become less expensive by 103
12M-C to 1517ttc and the rest of the list
5c to 10c.
Futures range as follows:
Artl'lel Open. High. Low. Close. Sat'y.
1 07 1 08
1 041 OS
1 ttl W
18 92 J
10 87 10 371
10 57 10 60
FLOUR Barely steady; winter patents,
$5.0506.35; winter straights. $4.405.15;
spring patents, $6.106.60r spring straights,
$4.90W5.O5: bakers, $3.504.50.
RYE No. 2, 76c
BARLEY Feed or mixing, 6073o; fair
to choice malting, 93c$1.10. ,
SEEDS-Timothy, $7.00lO.CO. Clover,
fl3.0018.00. : . '
PROVISIONS Pork; mess, K8.5018.82.
Lard (In tierces), $10.80. Short ribs (loose),
Total clearances ' of - wheat and flour
were equal to 400,000 bu. Primary receipts
were 408,000 bu., compared with a holiday
the corresponding day a year ago. The
visible supply of wtiaet" in the United
States decreased 1,400,000 bu. for the ween.
The amount of breadstuff on cean pass
age, 6,456,000 bu. . - '.:.
Estimated receipt for tomorrow:
Wheat, 30 cars:, corn, 820 cars;. -r- 'M
cars; hogs, 17,000 headv;. . -
v. nit. ago cmh rnr-ii.n. w. . iw,
$1.0S31.10; No. 8 red. fl.0&S1.08Vi: No. 1
hard, $1.071.10; No. 9 hard, $1.0631.08;
No. 1 northern, $l.i3tfM,M; No. 2 northern,
No. 8 northern, $1.07$1.12; No.- 2 spring,
$1.08(31.18; No. 3 spring, $1.04.12; No. 4
ti Mffl.i in- vivt rhflff u anm.vt-
durum, $l.'p0tl,08. Corn: No. I, 74g75c;
No. x wnite, wc; io yeiiow, iow
77c; No. I, 780Si74o; No. 1 White. 760
77c; NO. yeiiOW. (Owioc, -no.
7A. Jn i whlt liVrflflfMc: No. 4 Vftllow.
70'(8ff2c. Oats: No. 2 white, 5152c;
NO. 3 wnite, sinwiwc;. wo. t wnue, ma
76c. Barley, $5c$1.10. Timothy seed, $7.00
010.30. ciover seeq,
BUTTER Steady ; creameries,. 2325o;
dairies, 2124o. - "
EGGS-Weak: receipts, 21.115 cases; at
mrlr rnacii included. Ifiai7c: ordtnarv.
CHEESE Steady; daisies, ttdtpiBc;
twins, 1415c; young Americas, 16
Uo; long horns, 1516c.
POTATOES Weaker: receipts, all new.
104 cars; $1.101.15. - -
POULTRY-Aiive steaay; tunteys, 12c;
chickens. 13c; spring. 2580o. -
vfcALi Bteaoy; ntuc. . . .
Breadstaffa at Liverpool.
LIVERPOOL, July t.-Followlng are
the stocks of breadstuffs and provisions
in Liverpool: Flour, 10.000 sacks; wheat,
843.000 centals; corn, 814,000 centals; bacon.
20.000 boxes: hams. 9,500 boxes: shoulders,
4,800 boxes; butter, 1,400 cwts.; cheese,
19,800 boxes; lara, l.suu tierces or prims
western steam and 280 tons of other
Toledo Seed Market.
TOLEDO. July l.--SEED-Clover, per
bushel, October, $10.27; December, $10.17:
alsike, August, w; timotny, August, $5.20;
September, $4.50; octooer, $4.40; Decem
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
iJayne Attacks T, E,f
Helped Found Party
IOWA CITY, la., July l.-iSpeclal.)-An
energetic attack upon Roosevelt and
his policies was 'made by B. G. Jayno,
one of the founders of the republican
party at the republican convention here
Mr. Jayne was 'present at the first
organized convention of . the party in
1854, and has been an active worker ever
since. He said. "It was the best day's
work the country ever did when It roped
the bull noose and threw him out." and
that ''Abraham Lincoln would laugh
himself blue in the face to hear Theodore
Roosevelt quote him."
Mr. Jaype was a member of the com
mittee of three which tendered Colonel
Roosevelt the nomination to his first of
fice of any Importance, a seat in the New
After hearing his remarks, the conven
tion unanimously endorsed the national
republican platform and candidates.
AFFAIRS AUOUTH OMAHA
Collins Remains in Charge of City
HEAT SETS "" TRAIN ON FIRE
Bellta Arrested Accused br Hasband
of Attapkac and n;ortaa; Mrs.
Dasan Yager Greek
With the transfer of title to the plant
from the Omaha Water ,company to the
Omaha Water board, the affairs of the
local office will still continue In the hands
of Superintendent Charles .Collins. Col
lins haa been an. employe of the defunot
company for more than twehty-flve yef
It had been expected that as soon as the
Water board took charge of the affairs
of the company - Superintendent Collins
would resign, but he will hold his position
for some time to come,- It Is understood.
It Is confidently asserted by politicians
that another man has been named to take
Colllna' place in the future.
ITr,' Destroys Cars,
Heat playing on the oil-soaked wood of
a car on an eastbound train caused a
disastrous ' fire .yesterday afternoon at
Lane cut-off and Sixtieth street on the
Union Pacific line. ' Before assistance
could be obtained half the train waa on
fire and the crew was compelled to cut
loose the forward end and pull into
Omaha leaving the rear end to burn.
...... Magrlo City Gossip.-
Attorney" C. J. Southard haa returned
from his vacation. -. . , . -
FOR SALE ON PAYMENTS New six-
room house, 819 N. 22d.
Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Brvson are spend
ing the summer In Montana.
Buy a lot In Anderson Place. $10 down
and $5 .per month. J. L. Duff, 2312 L St.
A detail of soldiers from Fort Crook
will march in the South Omaha Fourth
of July, part de on Thursday.
The South Omaha Gun club held their
weekly meet yesterday on the dub range
at Forty-fourth and P streets.
The women of the Methodist church
will have a lunch counter at Twenty-
lourth and O streets on July 4.
High school graduates of the class of
1908 will hold a reunion at 928 North
Twenty-second street on July 2. All mem
bers of the claes are urged to be present.
The Fire and Police board held a meet
ing Saturday morning. A number of
names have been suggested as additions
to the police force. One liquor .license
Chief of Police John Brlggs and Chief
oi -Detectives James sneanan arrested a
number of suspicious characters yester
day. The police department is making
every effort to thin out the number of
vagrant characters about the city.
We wish to thank the many kind
friends and neighbors, division No. 3,
Ancient Order of Hlb.ernlans; Pennant
lodge No. 2S6, A. O. U. W.; South Omaha
street department, for their beautiful
floral tributes and for their kindness and
sympathy shown us during our recent
bereavement, Mfs John J. Cashen and
George Costa, a Greek, residing at Twenty-sixth
and M streets, ran amuck yes
terday and attacked William Raymought
and Warren Hubert with bricks. Detec
tive John Dworak came upon the affray
while it waa hottest and Jailed the three.
In a row at Thirty-first and R streets
yesterday morning Dusan Bellts la alleged
to have attacked and painfully injured
Mrs. Dusan Yager. The woman was In
jured about the head. Dr. F. O. Beck
dressed the injury and Detective James
Sheahan on a warrant sworn out by the
Injured woman's husband had Bellts ar
rested on a charge of assault and battery,
WARM WEATHER PREDICTED
, DURING NEXT FEW DAYS
WASHINGTON, June' ' 80. Warm
weather In the great centra valleys dur
tures much above the seasonable average
ing the next several days with tempera
in the . lake region - and .eastern ' states
later in the week Is promised in the bul
letin Issued by the weather bureau to
night ' ' -
"In. the northwestern states," the bulle
tin continues, "the prevailing warm
weather will give way to moderate tem
perature conditions Tuesday and Wednes
day. Normal temperature is probable
during the week In the South Atlantic
and gulf states and generally west of tho
Rocky mountains. ? The rainfall during
the week will probably average below the
normal, but will be fairly well distributed.
No important storm area Is charted to
oross the country during the week."
Tire Makes a Record
in Tax Collections
City , Treasurer w. G. Ure reports the
largest collection of taxes for Saturday
of any day in the history of the treas
urer' office. . Altogether $312,000 waa
paid into the treasurer. The office closed
at noon Taxes are delinquent today,
but interest will no't be collected tor two
or three days. '
HARRY WOLF'S MACHINE
. CRASHESJNTO A BANK
Harry Wolf, real estate and Insurance
man, had a narrow escape from serious
Injury at 1:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon
when the brakes of his automobile failed
to work. The machine ran up on the
Seventeenth street sidewalk and crashed
into the Omaha National bank building
railing surrounding an areaway.
Mr. Wolf waa on his way home when
he attempted to slow up Ills machine near
Farnam street and the brakes refused
to work. He turned the car towards the
bank building, hoping that by striking
the curbing the little machine , would
stop. Hitting the walk the machine kept
on going. , Mr. Wolf jumped. The car
crashed Into the railing, shattering It
and sending It down the areaway. The
sudden Impact stopped the engines and
the car hung partly over the pit. Mr.
Wolf escaped wtlh a slight shaking up.
The front of the car was demolished.
Key to the Situation-Bee Advertising.
GOOD CITIZENSHIP IS URGED
New Observance Participated in by
Many in Omaha Parks Sunday.
PROMINENT SPEAKERS HEARD
Dar, Which Is Inaaarorated by Local
Mlalater, Brine Ont Maay Cltl
sens to Hear Addresses
and Mnalc. .
Programs were rendered In observance
of "Good Citlsenshlp Day' at Hanscom,
Miller and Rlverview parks yesterday aft
ernoon at 3:30. Between 800 and 1,000 peo
ple gathered around the grandstand at
Hanscom park to hear the speaking.
Henry Kleser presided.
He called attention to the fact that the
day was originated by Rev. Thomas M.
Evans, an Omaha pastor. Lee O. Krata,
as chorister, led the crowd in singing
"America," and the audience stood with
uncovered heads while, the chorus of
voices rang through the trees. Rev. E,
B. Crawford offered the Invocation.
T. J. Mahoney, aa speaker of the day,
mentioned some of the criticisms that
had been directed against our govern'
ment by those who say we have no laws
that we are bound to respect. He said
those who made such statements . . then
compared this government with other gov
ernments, pointing out the strictness with
which laws are enforced there. Those
who held that European governments
were better than oura, he said, had aeen
the question from but one side, and had
not taken Into consideration the Immense
tax burdens necessary to raise revenues
for the strict regulation maintained on
He then took up the subject of the
United Stntes supreme court and the
criticisms that had been directed against
It aa being a body of "nine old men who
read the constitution and overrule, acts
of congress when in their judgment such
do not conform to the constitution as. laid
down by a body of men now dead .tor
over 100 years." He pointed out the danger
of such a view of the court.
Th speaker pointed out that, granting
It might become necessary to pass laws
In this country contrary to the constitu
tion as adopted, it waa possible for us to
change that constitution in . an , orderly
fashion and after due deliberation. Slav
ery was aettled In this way. In conclu
sion he urged that whenever we striye
for changes, that are to be beneficial we
should strive to bring them about In an
orderly fashion and not In violation of
the constitution, In order that we might
avoid the danger that a popular hero
might suddenly lead us to auch disastrous
excesses aa those of th French revolu
tion. : .
- Qnlnby at MUler Park.
Laurie J. Qulnby, editor of the Chan
cellor, fired shots at th Omaha water
case and condemned the Omaha city coun
cil's proposed occupation tax at the "Good
Citizenship Day" meeting at Miller park.
Mr. Qulnby declared for equal suffrage,
saying we never can have government of,
by and- for the people until women are
given the ballot.
City Councilman John J. Ryder pre
sided. Rev. Carl G. Bader and Rev.
Thomaa M. Evans, originator of "Good
Citlsenshlp Day," offered prayers and
Isaac Carpenter spoke for 'higher citlsen
shlp. He urged obedience to the ten com
mandments, Sabbath observance and
religious oonvlctlon as element of good
citizenship and said nothing should be
allowed on Sunday which will tend to
draw people away from church. He aald
young TJople should not attend moving
picture theaters on Sunday because the
pictures- shown frequently are . bad;
neither, he said, should any other theaters
be attended on the Sabbath.
Lincoln" as a Model.
Abraham Lincoln was held forth aa
a model of good citlsenshlp by E. U.
Graff In a brief talk at Rlverview park.
A large numberof persons heard the
speeches and the music. Besides Mr.
Graff, W. J. Woodrough spoke on good
citlsenshlp. F. 8. Baxter presided and
Rev. J. 8. Ebersole pronounced the In
vocation. ; "Every peraon In the country can be
come a good citizen, no matter what
his or her standing may be,' said Mr.
Graff. "I think the greatest citizen the
United States ever knew was Abraham
Lincoln. He was a man born tn poverty
and raised tn poverty, but by continu
ous Struggle rose to be the greatest man
the United States haa ever known. His
motto was 'I do the very best I can,
the very best I know how.' How many
men of today can safely and truly say
that he does the very best he can?"
Mr. Woodrough broke from tho usual
talk on national citizenship and spoke
on city citizenship. He said: "Every
great problem is worked out In , the
cities. Every city has Its own prob
lems and good citizens are needed to
solve these problems. The brains of the
country are In some cases discovered In
the small towns, but the Ideas are
brought to the big cities to be worked
out. My idea of one of Omaha's best
citizens was E. J. Cornish. He has left
Omaha now, but he haa Omaha In his
heart and It was his' love of Omaha,
that made Omaha the beautiful city It is.
He worked for years for Omaha and
never drew a cent of pay for It and
even now he comes to this city to help
make it more beautiful. What we need
In Omaha Is more men like Mr. Cornish."
Inmate of Poor Farm v
. is Med by a Fall
John Roby, 89 year old, an Inmate of
tbe county hospital, waa found by at
tendants In an unconscious condition at
the bottom of the cement basement
stairs of the hospital building at 9 o'clock
yesterday morning. . He died two hours
later without having gained conscious
ness. He had fallen only a few minutes
before he was found and ' was Im
mediately removed to the rest room,
where he was given attention. No one
saw him fall. ,
The reaaon given for the fall Is that
Roby had been In a feeble condition for
the last two weeks and could walk only
with great difficulty. The only mark on
the body was a deep bruise on the fore
head. He had been an Inmat of ' the hos
pital for the last two years and so far
as could be learned had no local rela
tives. A post mortem examination of
the body will be held at the coroner's
rooms this morning.
AT HANSC0MPARK SUNDAY
Picnicking crowds at Hanscom . park
Sunday conaumed all th water In the only
well In the park and city water had to
be carried into the park to quench the
thirsts of the pleasure seekers. '
Twenty-five picnics were held In Hans
com park. During tho-, month of
June 176 picnic parties gathered at this
park. " ; v
Reflection.' ' "
OMAHA, June 30. -Ta the Editor ef The
Bee: JuiTu la a iit.v,,fi
awu(uwa ssvaavta , Vi
travel. The weary: office man from the
city thoroughly enjoy a trip into the
country- Seated- at a i car.' window, ho
gazes out over an expanse of- green, and
temporarily forgets the city-its heat and
hoiso-its dust' and dirt. Life lil its full
ness is all ' about him; in the very air l.e
breathes, and the voice of nature speak
to him. He sees some of the cattle qnleth
grazing on the luscious grasses, . wh lo
others are resting contentedly in tha
shade of trees. , .
In the fields, the horses are working,
yet not over-exerted,' and evidence the
best of care.; Their drl vera droned In
eomfprt. for; the work they perform, ap
pear luippy and at peace with the world.
The train rushes on. pasVmany vrarm
houses large and roomy, with., spacious
lawns. At one there is a barefoot rl
going toward the barn and swinging a
pall; every movement denoting freedom,
health and naturalness.
The man's .eye. Vravet back to the
"right-of-way' where, the wild rotes
grow in profusion and are. In keeping
with all he he - been looking at He
gives a sigh and a. look of sadness emits
over his face, a h thinks of the city and
Its people back there, and of iiow differ
ent from the country.
The majority of city homes with their
cramped iurrouhelfnia: " h "irfeM'Jitd
women engaged in the different vocations,
frequently deprived of aunllght and pure
alrv horses urged to the height of their
endurance, under a scorching sun. apd
over, rough pave menu that oft jiy give
pain, at evtry . hoot beat v . , . , v.l
Somehow., when he somes .tq ties bar
foot girl he associate her with the , wild
rose. Perhaps on his desk In the city, tie
haa, admired -the;, beautiful, tultlvijed
rose and enjoyed its perfume, but ,hA rti.
Uses now that it lacked something Uat
Its modest little sister, the Wild rose,' -rfr
esse. The florist, may have given 'the
city rose much cava and.' attention; .tut
the other, down among the grass,-, fos
tered by nature, reaches up to jrreet .tti
un and develop color, Jorm and beauty
that excel the cultivated rose.- -.r-vV
A closer view would have shown a glow
In the eye, and on the cheeks, el. 'tie
country girl Is a' flush like that of -Ue
pink side of a sun-kissed peach. With
nature for her teacher she know. Tittle
it anything of - th ' artificial worlds jf
habits and ways. She la Indeed a flower
and fit companion for th wtldr rosetfiat
grows on the V'right-of-way, "V. ,'2r.
With '' feeling of pity he think of the
average city, girl, whose apparel Indicate
discomfort and verges on the. lines of
Immodesty. Unless thickly powdered, her
features look pale, and She moves with
languor. Circles soon form around her
eyes, the result of meetings on down- '
town .street corners, often as late as rnld-
night. She does not think so, but she
lacks much that the country girl haa.
Their pathways of life lie far apart and
there's much between. Presumably no
amount of persuasion could change?the
life of the ene more Is the pity but. of
the other, may w hope that he will
always follow the lines of nature, and
never know the day that leada to life
under the archllght of a big city., i
- .W. a ,'rORRK,Y,I ,
Make Yoor Dlr Known. ' .9
1 OMAHA, June 29,-To the Editor of TH
Bee: Acting upon the. Invitation a 4t
forth editorially In The Bee recently to
inform the city commissioners when ilfd
where attention waa needed to the streets
or otherwise, your correspondent can siy I
that in two Instances where the privilege
waa exercised prompt response, waa given
to the request, in less than twenty-four
hour from th filing of information mat
ters complained of were remedied and
eye-sores to a cleaner and better Omaha
completely and satisfactorily.; removed.-
It Is felt that the commissioners desire
to do all that 1 possible to remedy exist
ing defect. They ar hot, however,
ubiquitous and must be shown where to
apply their energies. There are many
spots an over Omaha that need th atten
tion of those In authority and the com
missioners, as set forth In The Bee, are
ready to act promptly If the public wW
point out to them the' particular locality
needing attention. Let every one be a
connoisseur of till surroundings and 4f
anything la found wrong that, the C0hS
missloners. can right give Information &
the fountain head and rest in the assur
ance that relief will be promptly forth
cdmlng. ' : r '.'Mr
Fornylre and Forget. ' ' ' a
KENESAW. Neb.., June 29.tTo the EdT
tor of Th Bees Tbe situation tn Nebraska
politic la peculiar at thla time and prob
ably It la not too much to ask our present
governor to show his colors. If Mr. AldV
rich la, a republican he should como pat
with It so we know how. ha standi IJ
the governor is going to oppose the ticket
nominated by the regular: repubUcan con
vention at Chicago,, he should .atato a
I am only one of tho many who wish t
know. ,W want to know: If we are going
to vote for a republican -for governor, er
some one who belongs to a new. party, not
aa yet named. Some of 4a axe from Mis
souri. . -'. ' .
' Ouf governor made a mistake by join
ing forces with the other lx governors
defeat President Taft, but. we ought to
forgive him if he will Juat work for th
Interest of the party nominating him. The
nature to forget what ha fceen going, pit
In the past, provided things are made
right If the governor wants; to go back
to office he had better come across ana
republicans In Nebraska . are not ail
Roosevelt crazy,, but. yet, of a forgiving
let bygone b bygones. : : r
'" NEILS MIKKEL8EN. .
SPEAR SEEKS TO GET . ,
GIRL FROM RESCUE HOME
Joseph Spear, ' a 1 business .' man from
somewhere '. in . Nebraska, started a
habeas corpus proceeding in. county
court yesterday to, obtain, release from
the Home of the Good Shepherd of Miss
Lulu M. Dubry, a W-year-old glrhv Judge
Bryce Crawford " Issued , a iwrlf; Upon
service of which the authorities at the
home permitted the girl to go into court.
Hearing waa aet for Thursday; '..Th
home probably will not contest the case.
According to. F. W. Fitch", attorney .for
Spear and the .girl, , ah la in .love , and
will be married ahortly. Neither Fitch
nor Spear would nam the girl' fiance
and the girl refused to talk, 'ty'hen astted
If he himself would marry her ' Spear
smiled and refused to say he would not, .
Spear's petition alleges that th 'girl. s
being kept In th home against her will
and unless , the court order her release
she will continue to "tie kept there ibhi
sewing for certain factories. . ' ft
Knapp to Wlcaita. :7
Wichita . has. purchased Pitcher LeiJ
Knapp, who waa with Lincoln last' year
and; wrs traded to Del Molneg -in Hal
winter,' " '.. ' 'V""ri ! .' "
' ; v .' " . -' i. -