Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1914)
THE BEE: OM AH A, Till RM)A, ,11 1, .$ 1M I
BRIEF CITY NEWS .HUNGARIANS ARE INSULTED. oeorgb khights wire-j AUSTRIANS DIVIDE ON WAR
I I . t "iN irUUMIMlllM
Bar Boot Print It Non Beacon Prms.
JMfa Monthly Income Gould. De Bide
JTifoltr Storage and Van Co., Dour 1516.
Uffhtlnf ruturnt Burgesss-Granilen
Montr to loan on cits property. 'W
II. Thomas, Stnto Hank Uuiliilnp.
Clan Gordon No. 03 wl'l hold its nn
Iiual picnic at Krug pnrk( August 1.
Waattd. Oooa city ,oana Prompt
closing. First Trust Company of Omaha.
Whan you know gss lighting vou pre
fer It. Omaha Gaa Co., VKO Howard St.
Stpnbllcani Attention Frank Vewe
county clerk, first term only, wants re-nomination.
Those in Omaha. Vexed at Reports
They Are Not Patriotic.
READY TO SHOULDER ARMS
Man- TliniiRh N'mr I'ttltcn of the
Vtaltril Mntrn Dcolnrr Tbrj- Arc
Hcnily 1" Defend Their
A published report to the ftfect that
1.900 or more Hungarian In Omahn nnl
South Omahu nro taking but flight In
terest In the trouble ot their native coun.
try. and that In the eent of revolution
only n fow will return in iibn nn m-m.
The Surest Way to Bar, is to put a j has rMtx MMpPtlld nd,nilHoll ,'n
fixed sum weekly or monthly In the Nc ' xhr xcbraku colony
braska Savings and Loan Association. The majority of iiungnrlnnn in Omaha
1W6 Famam fct. 1 rr MlrT.-idv mtllr,llr ,l ..HI.
. ........ ........ ...... u . c tiiriio
Todoy'a Complete biotIs Program
may bo found on the first page of the
classified section today, and appear Is
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
Horn Tor Museum A Mlver horn anil
other mementos have been presented to .
of the rn'ted States, but that ttielr love
for the mother country Is still strong is
shown by a llrt being passed nrouml.
which alreaiy has the names of over 100
men who will return to fight.
Henry Pollack of the Willow Springs
I'icwery, a deputized vice consul here.
the public library museum by the Omalla says that the report published, whlfh i
Veteran Firemen's association. They will ! Intimates that the Hungarians aie not1
be placed with the Omahn exhibit In the
Booming1 Rouse Keeper Bankrupt
Na.ncy It. Garvin, a rcomlng house
keeper, has filed a voluntary petition In
bankruptcy, listing her debts nt J3.C1S.21
while her assets are estimated at $100,
upon which ehe claims complete exemp
tion. Call Presbytery Meeting1 A meeting
has been called of the Presbytery of
Omaha for Tuesday, August 11, at Lyons,
( 2s'eb. The business to bo considered is
In connection with various recent changes
among the Presbyterian pastors of this
part of the state.
Japanese Lad Talks Matsu Yoshldn.
a Japanese boy attending the high school
section of the summer school at the
Toung Men's Christian association, ad
dressed the other boys of the school at
an assembly. Ho told of the history and
civilization of his people and outlined
their educational system.
To Decide Meeting Place Tonight The
place and date of the next annual con
vention of the Nebraska-Iowa Hotel
Clcrka' association will be decided thiR
evening, at u, special meeting to be held
at the SchlltK hotel. It Is expected thut
Lincoln will be chosen for the gathering,
which wilt probably be held In December.
Noah Back from the East P. A.
Xash, general western agent of the Mil
waukee, Is back from threo weeks spent
In the east, where he found considerable
Improvement in business conditions. He
also found some hot weather. In New
York temperatures do not run so high as
In Nebraska, but on account of the great
humidity, there was much more suffer
ing from the heat
for Mrs. Rose water
to Be This Morning
Arrangements have been mnde to hold I
uncral services for the late Mrs. Edward
Itosewater at !:30 o'clock this morn
ing at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. N.
P. fFelL' t02 South Thirty-sixth street.
Luther M. Kuhns, a long-time friend of
tliejiamily, will officiate In the absence
frormthe' city ot Rabbi Cohn of Temple
Israel,, with which Mrs. Hosewater af
filiated. Friends are Invited to the ser
vices at the house, but are requested not
to send flowers. Tho Interment at Koraet
Lawn In the plot where her husband,
Mr." Edward Itosewater, Is burled, will be
The names of those to serve as pall
"Will H. Koenlg, Charles S. Elguttcr.
Vac Buresh, T. W. .McCullough,
Henry Hlller. Uwlght Williams.
Word has been received that Miss Belle
Caiman, a sister of the deceased, and Dr.
Nathan Itosewater, brother of Mr. Rose
water, together with his wife, will be
here from Cleveland for the funoral.
Many messages of sympathy have come
to members ot the family from friends
from all over tne country.
patriotic. Is an insult.
"In the Union Pacific shops are many
Hungarians who earn from W to $5 u
tfay, and have been American citizens for
years, and have raised families In
Omaha. These men stand ready to quit
their Jobs and go bark to the country
which gae them birth and where many
dear ones are.
llenily In Defend Country.
"Tho 1'nlon Pacific shop !a only one
place. In the smelting works. In South
Omahn packing lions, in all the big
plants where men are employed, there Is
not a Hungarian 'but In whose breast
beats a heart that Is filled with love for
the mother soil..
"Hungary has borne the unjust taxa
tion of Austria for years and years. There
Is not a Hungarian In Omaha but remem
bers that he came here to make a living
becauso Austrian Injustice made life Im
possible in his own beautiful land. Now
that there Is a chance to make that coun
try free, do you think they will not avail
themselves of It?
"This threatened war. as I understand
It. Is the outcropping of tho big powers'
ambitions to absorb the smaller European
countries. As It stands now, the very
greed of each of these big powers will
prevent this assimilation, but while the
turmoil Is on, Hungarians will revolt
ngninst Austria's unjust rule and try to
gain their freedom." v
Charles Bagyl, president of tho local
Hungarian federation, is taking tho
names of Hungarians who will return to
the old country to fight, should It be
come necessary. As soon ns wottl Is re
ceived here from the Hungarian conrul
nt Chicago, n war fund will also be
created and subscriptions taken from all
Hungarians and persons Interested, In
I Riots and Rebellion Expected by
Some in Omaha.
MANY ARE SUBJECT TO CALL
Conftiilntr f the Tnn Countries Are
Kot .Mnlntnlnetl lit Ontnltn
Mnj" lie Some Trouble
n( So nth Omnhn.
Wants Divorce and
Alimony from Man
With Another Wife
Mrs. Marlannn, Xlorknwskl. who allege
that llolnlaus Klnrkotvskl married her In
Germany In February. 1SK. came to the
I nlted Stales the following August to
make the fa mil v a fortune, failed to re
turn and liwrrled .tennle Iiudrk In 1WT,
has brought suit for dlvoreo and alimony
In district court. The husband, It Is al
leged, has caused properly acquired, by
him to be held In the name ot his second
don't havo to bo used very often nhen
you use Bueklcn'M Arnica Halve. Safe,
lire and henM quickly. 2fc All drug
DRY WEATHER DOES NOT
HURT THE GROWING CORN
General Manager Stmiger ot the St
Joseph & Grand Island road Is in tnnr
from Bt. Joseph and asserts that up b
this time hot weather has not Injured ttu
Kansas corn crop. Generally over the
St. Joseph R- Grand Island territory there
has been sufficient moisture to keep th
corn In good growing condition. Fanners,
he says, are predicting more than nr
List of Nebraska
Factories is Issued
"Nebraska .Manufacurers andt What
They Make" is the title of an interest
ing booklet Just published by the Ne
braska Manufacturers' association! It
contains a list Of nearly COO different
articles made In Nebraska together, with
the names of the factories. The book
lets are being mailed to thousands of
retailers and Jobbers throughout the
state, us well as to tho several hundred
members of the manufacturers' associa
tion, whoso motto Is "Nebraska-made-goods
good for Nebraskans and for the
world." Frank I. Ringer, of Lincoln,
commissioner of the association, is In
Omaha on business, and called on Com
missioner Robert H. Manley ot the Com
ORPHANS GIVEN OUTING
BY KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
Local Austrinn are divided In their
Ideas and sentiments regarding the Aus- ;
J tro-Servlan war. Their declarations oon-(
ceriilng It conform closely to ineir race.
Those Austrian who are of Teutonic orl- j
gin favor tho government of the dual
monarchy and a clash of arms in tho con-,
troversy. while those of Slavic blood de
plore tho Impending bloodshed nnd crltl-j
clr.o Austro-Hungnry for not arbitrating
tho dispute. i
It Is predicted by Omnhan.i who are nl- (
lied to tho Slavic races of tho old country j
that riots and rebellion will break out'
among tho Slavic people nnd soldiers of.
Austro-Hungnry. who are sure to protest,
agalnrt being sent to fight their brother .
Slavs of Servla. i
That Servla Is In the wrong In tho con- 1
fllct nnd deserves severe punishment Is
asserted by Teutonic adherents of Km- ,
pcror Francis Joseph. They welcomo tho
war as a chance for tho much touted
soldiers of the government to distinguish
themselves and win glory and territory
fur their nation
Ileiiret t'nll Amu.
Bohemians nnd other Slavs, however,
express regret thnt tho government of the
land from which they emigrated has
taken up arms ngninst their brother
Slavs of Servla. It means, they say, that
Slavs In tho Austro-Hungnrlnn army will
have to fight Slavs of the Servian army,
or else fnco summary execution per
haps of the bullct-ln-thc-back variety
for hesitating to do so.
There nrc about 700 Austrinns In South
Omaha who nro subject to cnll by their
government 'for war service, should the
military reserves be needed. They nro
men who served ns Austrian soldiers In
their younger years. The Austrian re
serves In Omaha are almost as numerous,
It Is said. The Servians In tho two cities
are probably more numerous. Trouble be-
tween Austrlans and Servians of the
tho Inventor, hns been made a knight of South Omnlm packing house forces Is i
the Golden Cross of the Victorian Order considered a possibility by the police.
bv Kinir Georce. Tho honor wn con- WHO are on gunrn asmvuu.
ferred following n twenty-flve-mlnute nil-1
Store Hours, 8:30 A. M. to 5 P. M. Saturday till 9 P. M.:
SIGNOR WILLIAM MARCONt.
LONDON, July SO.-WlllImn Marconi.
Consulates of tho two countries arc not
ut Buckingham Palace. This Is ' maintained In Omaha, the consuls at Chi
west order of knighthood, dating pn having Jurisdiction here. NooWl
nla 1 CHI 1 1. 1...
which the Golden Cross ot the Victorian"0 fnr except through news dispatches
call for reserves has been iccelved hero
Order Is the highest.
from ambassadors at Washington.
GRAIN MARKET IS STEADIER
Wheat Starts Off About Four Cents
Below Close of Tuesday.
GRAIN RECEIPTS ARE LIGHT
Local Men Seem to Hp Afrnlil of the
Chlcnwo Mnrket, Which De
mands it II I ir MnrRlu
for Over" Nltfht.
Will Ask Repeal
of the Albert Law
A petition Is being circulated among
Omaha voters and will be sent to tho
next legislature, asking for tho repeal
of tho Albert law and the re-establish-mcnt
ot a proscribed district In Omaha.
The men who nro circulating the petition
declare they believe a proscribed district
Is the only solution of the problem ot
questionable houses now operating sub
rosa in tho residence dlBtrlctB,
See real estate columns for bargains.
While the grain market yesterday lacked
considerable of being as wild ns Tuesday
It was active enough to satisfy most of
tho dealers. On the Omaha excliango
cash wheat was up a couple of cents,
July selling nt 81Jf8H5 cents. Tho ro-1 A communication to The Bee from re
eclpts were far less than were expected, iniivcs of John Bartels, Klk Creek, Nob.,
the Idea prevailing that If farmeri havos to tho effect thnt he wishes to see his
FATHER'S LAST WISH IS
TO TALK WITH HIS SON
MANY CONTRIBUTING TO
EXPO BUILDING FUND talncd at Kru Park
Under the auspices of the Knights of
Columbus tho youngsters nt St. James"
j orphanage at Benson were given their
i annual outing. They were taken out
'auto ildlng at 9 o'clock In the morning
! and after a pln around town were cnter-
Mlss Gladys Van Sant and Mis. Kd
ward C. Tyler, are leading In the dls- j
tiibutlon of medals which are being given
out to contributors to tho fund for the
erection of the Nebraska building at the
Panama-Pacific exposition at San Fran
cisco. Hundreds of loyal citizens of the
ktate are giving amounts from $1 to $50
each and with tho continued efforts of
tho women workers who are applying
themselves so valiantly for the good of
the cause enough money is reported to
be forthcoming to put up n suitable
structure to house the exhibit of the re
sources from this stale.
Among those working In and around
Omaha are Madge Saffer, Janet Murray
Lees, Mildred Collins, Josephine WcsL,
lone Goff and Mrs. K. J. Sullivan.
They wero given rides on the various
contrivances and feasted until they could
eat no more.
Those In charge of the picnic wore Bob
Bushman, John Welch, Kd McArdle, F.
J. McShane. Pat Johnson, Tom Quintan
and J. A. Schall. A number of wives of
tho Knights helped make the affair a
OMAHA BUILDERS AT
CARTER LAKE SATURDAY f,rt'e ""lr
! lowing registration plares wil
Big plans arc being completed for the
annual outing of tho Omaha Builders'
exchange Saturday at the Carter Lake
cluK Several hundred people are ex
pected to attond, ns not only tho con
tractors themsolvcs, but also their wives,
families and friends arc Included in the
Special street cars will meet the large i CROSBY SENDS MRS. PETERS
party at 4:10 o'clock at Fourteenth and
Douglas streets. There will be games
and contests In the afternoon, with prizes
for the winners. A dinner will be served
for the entire party at the club house, at
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Another opportunity for Omaha and
South Omaha voters, who havo not regis
tered since the election commissioner law
took effect, to do bo In time for the
primary election on August 18, will be
given this week. Registrations of voters
who have already enrolled their names
in the election I'ommlmioner's offico hold
! ;cod Indefinitely unless such voters have
III be open j
one day each this week from S a. in. to j
S:I0 p. m.: j
Thursday, in South Omaha Thirty-j
jlxth and I, streets, lumber office, 3603 Q
fctrect. city hall.
Friday, In Omaha H12 Ames avenue,
4fiG Hamilton street. 119 Vinton street.
taken tho bull side and arc holding onto
their grain instead of offering it for sale.
Omaha receipts were: Wheat, 67 cars:
corn, 46 cars; oats, 46 cars.
Local men- appeared to be afraid of the
Chicago market and the volume of trad
ing was much less than Tuesday. In a
measure this was due to the Chicago
houses demanding a margin of 5 to 10
cents per bushel for carrying over night,
whereas the margin Is 1 cent and seldom
moro than 2 cents.
Omaha Grain exchange reports from
Chicago indicated thnt there tho market
had steadied down and that tho panicky
conditions had passed, though there wns
a large range between the high and the
low prices of the morning session.
On the Chicago board September wheat
opened at SSS9054 cents, tho close Tues
day night having been 2f cents. During
the session It sold up to 92 nnd then
dropped back to SS cents. December opened
at 93fi1M, the close Tuesday night laving
been 95. From the opening the price
dropped to 91t and then worked up to
94',5, and then down a couple of cents.
Generally the Omaha dealers are In a
quandary. They feel that If the war In
Kurope la to continue nheut will touch
the dollar mark within a short time,
whereas If the troubles should fizzle out
prices would, go down to tho low point
of the Inst month. They contend that
with tho big crop all over tho United
States everything la against high prices
on grain and that a war Is about tho
only thing that would give them a booai
that would be lasting.
son, uomieu, nt once, ins lamer m in
ported as being bedfnst and In a pre
carious state of health nnd thnt his Inst
wish Is to Havo a talk with his boy be
fore the end.
Clan Gordon No. 03 will hold Its an
nual picnic at Krug park, August 1
The stomach is
power in all mat
to health. This
often needs help
in its daily work
and it is then you
RECEIPTED FUNERAL BILL
MEETS THURSDAY NIGHT
Coroner Villls OVoftby nan sent to Mrs '
Henry rotors, widow uf tho man who
ui.. nr. .....i ifi fn.,.n.. f
. ,. ... .m Kmilll vMMrcn u n,ie,. y,arB ct aKe a
boatlnB and """d"- jiecolpted bill for her husband's funeral
cxpenf of. The bill amounts to over J w.
i The Teters fund at the City National
I bank Is over JIM now, and Is still h great
way from being sufficient to buy her a
rv,.,f. nemihilM, i.ai. home. Mr, i-eiers is a vory neserving
will hold an open meeting at a a'elock Uo.nan. and any contributions to the
Thursday evening at Its headquarters In
B&iight halj, Nineteenth and Famam
Kach candidate will be given Ihe Jloor
for a three-mlnute talk In which to make
himself better known to the public.
Announcement, of tho club's picnic and
barbecue to be held at Florence August S
was made from the platform of t!w. re
publican state convention. In session at
Hnlnn to tf M
If you want to know In advance what
Pictures ara going to n shown at your
favorite theater tonight, read "Todays
Complete Mole Program" n the first
want ad page. Complete programs of
practically every moving p'cture theater
In Omaha appear EXCLUSIVELY In
fund will accomplish a great amount ot
BREAKS LEG TRYING."
OUTRUN THE OFFICERS
I'lysees Price, Sixtieth and Center
streets, charged with beating his wife.
tried to outrun Deputy Sheriff? Hopkins!
and Muhoney. who went to arrest him. '
Th daputle were speeding through a
ornfletd, when they aleppeil upon n
leldlnr body, which turned out to be
Pri'rf who hd fallen. A broken for
Pi lee v. as the result. It l said that his!
wiie will not appenr afalnM him In i
nint coit. '
OPEN ALL NIGHT
"We Never Sleep"
We deliver to all u.-irts of tlie city, nny hour of the
day or night; and, Inst but not least, our sole aim is
to give our patrons quality and service.
PRESCRIPTS DRUG CQ.
Phono DotiglaK 84(1. Kith mid Howard HtreetM.
K. W. Otlen, Pres. II. .1. Killen, V,.IreH. A. H. (Jllletlo, Kec-Trea.
BURGESS -NASH CO.
AVnlnpNtlny, July an, IIM I.
KTOKi: XHWS Toil TlinWDAV NUCecnth nnd Harney Streets.
FINAL CLEARING SALE OF ALL
At $2.00 and $3.00
Were Priced $7.50 and Up to $15.00
COME Thursday it will bo tho biggest vnluo-giving
event of tho season.
Ve never carry n hat over from ono season to tho next,
but clear our stock of every one at a time when you can ben
efit from it.
Tho huts represent our entire stock of summer crea
tions, including Panamas, Milan, lace, velvet and satin.
Scores of dainty summery effects that will appeal to
you at first glance. I hits thut were formerly $7.50 to $15.00
in the clearance Thursday in two groups, ut $2.00 und $3.00.
Dnrgesa-Naah Co. Second Tloor.
Pretty SUMMER DRESSES
That Were Formerly $5.00 to $7.50 in the
Clearing Sale, Thursday, at Your Choice
WE will not nttonipt to picture tbo
daintinoss nnd boauty ot those
drosses, other than to Btato that tho collec
tion Includes u ploaslng aoloctlon of tho
season's newest ldoas for summer. Beau
tifully dovelopod In SlIiK CUKPE8, VW
UIIK1) ORKl'KS, lilNOKIUK .MATHUIALS,
Plain whlto, light shades and pretty
combinations, finished with laces,, oin
broidory and ribbons.
Women's Wash Skirts
Were $5.00 to $7.50 for $2.95
That's tho way wo offer our entire stock
that sold at $5.00 to $7. GO. Plain whlto
In nlniies of wldo or narrow wnlo and
JLratlncs, Long Russian tunic effects.
Harrn-lfMh Co S.oond rioor.
These Pretty Summer Waists in the Clearing
Are Certainly Most Unusual Values at 89c
THEY wore our regular $1.G0 lino. Daintily made of voiles or lawns
und trimmed with laces or embroideries, also pretty striped voiles
with plain collars nnd cuffs edged with Iaco,
Thero uro a score or moro of tho season's latest models included
for selection nnd every ono represents nn unusual value.
Durreaa-XTaih Co, Bcond Tloor.
6-In. Satin Damask
Doilies, 12 for 10c
ALL linen satin damask doll
ios, 0-lnch size, with scal
loped edge, stamped ready to
work, clearing sale price Thurs
day, sot of 12 for 10c
BurffasB.Xfaah Go. Seoonrt Floor,
Here Are What We Believe to Be the Season's Greatest
Shoe Values in the Clearing Sale Thursday
N OFFERING of snuppy footwear that is out of tho ordinary, consist
WOMEN'S $3.50 DRESS PUMPS AT $2.45
WOMEN'S dress pumps in tho colonial nnd flat bow styles, made
from patent, gun metal, kid skin nnd satin, with bollt hand-
turned and (Joodyear sowed soles; full Louis, Spanish, and
I'uban hoels. These arc our regular $.'5.50 lines, specially priced
for .July clearing sale on Thursday, at, per
Womon's $3.50 Oxfords at $2.45
In Avhito nubuck, patent leather, gun metal
and tan Russia, several very desirabb
styles for selection, wero $.'5.50; clearing
sale price Thursday, pair $2.45
T'"e n"-t i!e..-ybv f imlalied rM-' re
p tux , T:r lj. a nfv cot I
r" Pi for Use ' mer
Hi MM ii iVxmmzjkMKm
(Bmuinc ID (Bermnn jBoubleker
Bura-eia-ZTaah Co. Main Tloor.
Burgcss-Nash Oo. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney.;
From Montreal & Quebec
A.k lh Hinil AatM t rtrtlwUrs
Women's $3.00 White Canvas Shoes, $2.35
Plain or tip style, with Cubiui heels, flex
ible soles, made of good quality white can
vas, former price $.!.00, clearing sale price,
Powered by Open ONI