Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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Trlerihone Douglas 618.
Ti,; rcill 1,p nn imnortant
constitute a bargain. During our July Clearing Kale, you will get bargains, for we are going
to give quality.. Not old, damaged or bankrupt stocks, but clean and reliable merchandise at
money-savirig prices.
" Be here early Thursday morning.
Our Great Bemi-Annual Clear
ing Sale of Ready-to-Wear
' Garments Commences Thurs
day Morning:, July 5th. Extra
ordinary Bargains.
XAnrn Butts All "tlw pretty Iswn and
lingerie and beautiful net dresses will be
pliued on special sale at exactly one-hslf
our regular low prices. This Is an op
portunity to buy the very highest and
finest class of new merchandise at much
ls price than Is usiiully charged for
soiled, shop worn and common goods.
' lie sure and attend this great sale Thurs
dpy and save one-half the regular price.
,'ileautlfiil linen-. Milts. . flalnty lace trim
med bolero coat, full cut skirts, regularly
snld at 17.50; sale price, $3.75.
"llanclsome ' linen suits, new styles, reg
ularly sold at $!-. July sale price, $5.00
each. '
' Unen suits wMh-Bton coats, linen tulta
With box coats. "all at one-half price.
All the dainty lawn dresses, regularly
sold at $5.00; July sale price, $2.50 each.
All the dainty lawn dresses, regularly
sold at $7.60; July price, $3.75.
All the dainty lingerie dresses, regularly
sold at $9.50; July sale price, $4.75 each.
All the dainty lingerie dresses, regularly
avid at $12.60; July clearing sale price, $4.25.
All the dainty lingerie dresses, regularly
sold at $15.00; July clearing Bale price, $7.50
. All the dainty lingerie dresses, regularly
koUI at $18.00; July clearing tale price, $9.00
-All the beautiful white dresses, regularly
sold at $25.00; July clearing sale price, $12.50
All the new lovely net dresses, In two
piece and Princess styles, regularly sold
at $12.50, $15.00. $18.00, $25.00 and $30.00; July
Reported Alliance .of . Moffatt, Ojark and
.. Stioknej Interest.
Korthwestern Tracks to Be tsed from
Ointfis to Hastings and Link '"
Will Be Ballt front There
. DENVER, CoJo.. July $.-The, Tin , today
ays: David H. Jlofat has' srcured.jposl
live" eaifeti ' co'nSectiOna'foV lilt Valiroad,
the &envf,.Motthwte:ra AjFaclflc, which,
with the connection with the Ban Pedro,
l4 Angeles. & Salt Lake road at Salt Lake
..Qty.K-lLmak.Jila llnea -connecting link
lti a transcontinental road from New York
t0."tlie raclijo coast. The Chicago Great
Western, known as the Maple Leaf route.
Is trie eastern road that is behind the deal,
and the jnoney for the carrying out of the
glgaatiq. railroad scbenje will be furnished
by the banking firm of liollina A Co., New
York. , ,', , .
The mystery of the recent Incorporation
of ( the Omaha & Denver Short Line Is
cleared up as this new road will be the
coiipecting Jink between Omaha and Den
ver. The Una of the Chicago Northwest
ern from Omaha to Hastings, Neb., will be
'used hy UafTJc agreement and a new track
will be constructed from Hastings to Den
ver," Entrance Into Denver will be gained
over the tracks of the Colorado A Eastern
road, which la controlled by W. F. Have-
meyer, a,, relative of jr. O. Havemeyer. head
ui ine Bugar trust, and a branch road will
v.- W..l. .
ywm jrojii ienver inrougn the sugar
.belt of southern Colorado.
Just .what connections will be made from
Chicago to New York Is not definitely de
cided, but that this connection will be made
Is certain. Mr. Moffat returned today from
Jew ork. but declined to discuss the
Hatrhlasoa Promoted.
. WASHINGTON. July S.-Normn Hutch
inson secretary to the American legation
80UA tWNTAlNS, PUl'fl
;.:Y ; L E
m, .Jk M
Our Great Scmi-Annual Clearing
Sale Commences Thursday, July 5
Pale in every respect. A low
clerlnir alf prlc, I'M 1W 112 50
and pa-h.
Four blsrk lawn drrsses, prtfy styles,
rtilar!y soldTat $4 60; July clarln Bale
prlr, 12.25 each.
Two Biofhiro dresses, regularly sold at
$5.n0; July clearing sal! prlre, 12.60 esch.
During; this treat sale of linen and lin
gerls dresses, no alterations will be made.
THE ORHATE8T BALE of beautiful new
wau tvoT Bhown In Omaha will commence I
nut Saturday. Watch the newspapers and
our show windows for particulars.
Second floor.
Our Annual Great Clearing Sale
of Colored Wash Goods.
Commencing July 6. at I a. m. One of
the Tundamental principles of our store Is
to never carry over goods from one sea
son to the other. We have, therefore,
commenced a general price cutting all
through our stock of choice, perfect wash
Note the following reductions:
10c Dimities.
15o Ginghams.
16a Organdies.
20c Zephyrs,
20c Ginghams.
18c Batistes.
' 25c Tissues.
26c Silk Organdies.
26c Bcotch Zephyrs.
25c Egyptian Tissues.
SOc Oinghams.
35c Novelties.
4os Bilk Organdie.
40c Bilk Tissues.
45o Imported Wash Chiffon.
40c Novelties.
Howard Corner Sixteenth Stretft
at Caracas, has been promoted to the sec
retaryship of the United Ststes legation
at Stockholm as a reward for years of
effective service In South America.' Be
fore his transfer to Caracas he was sec
retary to the American legation In Chill.
Mr. Hutchinson Is a CallfornLan and a
graduate of Cornell university.'
Number of Thenv Secure Chance In
the Bis Crow Reservation
BILLINGS. Mont.. July $. (Special Tel
egram) Following Is tha list of Nebraska
winners lit the Crow land drawing today,
numbers from 1,800 to 4.500 Inclusive: .
Nebraska l.U, A. W. Wilson, MeCuolt;
l.blg. II. F. Olianlon, Omahs; l.fc, Jennie
Pierre, Omaha; LW9, J. A. Johnson, Omaha;
1.961, H. T. Bone, Benson; l.rSo. B.-OIwmi,
Nehswka; 2iU, l. Wents; McCook.; J,0S3,
C. Pardon, Naponee; 2.J'.9, H. . M. Davla,
Ord: 2,104. Marie Mohran, Alllanca; 2,115,
J. P. Huey,- Omaha- 2.10,' Fred Karre,
Coatsfleld; 8,201, A. F. Armstrong. Green
Wood; 2,207, J, J, Gray, Aurora; 2.M1, E. H.
Haglt, Alnslav-; i.3';2, E. II. Larson, Omaha;
.3lT, O. N. I'erklns, Stanford; 2.314, G. W.
Hollenbeck. Alnslr ; 2,iif. H. K. Drum
mond, Omaha; H. B. Norrls, Omaha;
2.424. V. W. Whltaker. Grafton: $.128.
Charles Redding, Lincoln; 2,6H, T. C. Mc- I
Intyre, Aineley; 2,473. C. W. Wheeler. Lin
coin; 2.S7H, A. 8. Purcel!. Ord; 16S4. (orge
Lowe, Battle Creek; 2,694, Margaret Drles
barh, Lincoln: 2.90J. J. P. Westervelt,
Scotts Bluff; 2.614. H. C. Rogers. Upland;
2,635. W. K. Whltmore, Lincoln; 2,t7, J.
Fplesberger, Omaha; i.urt, r. A. t'orotn,
Ohiowa; 2.717, H. Shonts, Otilowa: 2.774, G.
M. Bcott. Uncoln; 2,727, T. C. Marshall;
Heber; 2.746, H. M. Miller, Central City;
2,746, John W. Davis, Bladen; 2,764, W. I.
French, Bene: 2.782. J. J. Craig, Hardy;
2.7W, D. Caldwell. Wymore: $,7iS. L. H.
Half man, Hebron; 2.H21. Helen Compton,
Omaha; 2,872, F. Richards, Elm Creek;
I, 907. C. W. Gennon, Wisner; 1927,
liayter, Hastings; 2,949, H.- O. Woodward,
Valley; 2,925, J. F. Waterbury. Alnsl.-y:
2.960. H. E. Owene, Norfolk; 2.969, Haicl
Oake, Norfolk; t.69, Marlon McBeth, Gree
ley: t,079. E. J. McShane, Omaha: i,0,
II. E. Dill. Harvard; $.126. F. M. Maronoy.
Seward; ,14. J. O'Hern. Omaha; $.1l, E. 8.
Bowers, Llnceln: $,1H2. W. W. Simmons,
Falrbury; J.ioo, Emily Stewaxt, Lincoln:
3,214. J. F. Hilton, Geneva; 3,27. R. 8.,
linker. Curtis; $.828. E. W. Bowman,
Omaha; 3.346, W. Glass, Lincoln; $,367, C.
A. Morhlll Scott's Bluff; 3,376. H. E. Rue.
Georgetown; I.S91, E. 8. Flagg. Omaha;
$,447. C. H. Wing, Harvard; I.4K4, H. W.
Boee, Omaha; $.646, Ester Compton,
Omaha; 3.670, Scott A. Smith, Kearnev;
3.612, Pol lie Anderson, Sargent; 3.621, John
Bee, July 4, 1806.
price without quality does not
fcc A YARD.
45c Finest Tissues.
Oc Zephyrs. , ; '
5"e Silk Orgnndles. . .
60c Imported "Uauie.
In Basement. ' ' ' '
July Clearance Sale of Milli
nery, Fine Ready-to-Wear
Hats 29c Each.
If you are going to need a hat for some
special purpose, and have put off buying
on account of price, let Thursday be the
day to buy, for we are going to close out
the balance of our stock of ready-to-wear
turbans and street hats for women and
children at a ridiculously low price.
HATS WORTH FROM $100 to $3 00,
In Basement.
July Clearing Sale at Linen
Imported French organdies, silk chiffon
cloth and white barred French voile all
low priced In this great sale.
Imported French Organdies.
For party dresses, etc., sold all season
at 60c per yard; " Thursday's price, i2Hc
Silk Chiffon Cloth.
For evening dresses, one of the prettiest
materials shown this season, most beauti
ful and dainty patterns "and colorings, sold
II season for $1.50 per yard; Thursday's
price, 76c yard.
White Barred French Voile.
The dainty material, most popular for
party gowns, comes In the latest weaves
of bars and figures, sold all season at $1.1:5
per yard; Thursday's price 62Ho a yard.
Main Floor.
P. Jepperson,
RiiBkim s'7A. Herbert A. Fray. Lincoln;
3,771. P. M. MuiTay, Omaha; a,,W. rra
Poleider, 8uprlor; 3,8"i6. Thomas Cnhlll.
South Omaha; 8,819, Johanna Fo4j-, Mwrna;
3,834, Rudolph V. Naslco, Alliance; 3.S45.
Florence E. Campbell, South Omaha; 8,i6,
Herman A. Seldel, Stanton; 3,M6, I'lysses
S. Kuhn, Omaha; 3,t9, ed W. Kulper.
Lincoln: 3,1, O. B. Tegelberg, JWead; 3.18,
W. H. Peacock, Norfolk; 3.974. M. J. Mul
ley, St. Paul; 8,999. Charles N. Broinm,
Omaha; 4,014, MattieM. Noves, Hastings;
4,026. C. D. Coe, Crelghton; fiiit, h. J. B1
shaw, Hastings; 4.047, W. M. Blatt, Oinalia;
4,mi, A. L. Davis, Lincoln; 4.100, K P.
Whltmore. Falrbury; 4.114. John - Walla,
Weston; 4,119, L. K. Eskew, Lincoln; 4,122,
C. U Dicklnsdn, Ultmha; 4,132, Lewis Mc
llleary, Ord; '4,161. As V. Dort, Pawnee
City; 4,170, L. L. Worthington, Omaha;
4,12., W. A. Bowling, Beatrice; 4.224, M. J.
Vaughn. Alliance; 4,231 V. W. McDonald,
Allen; 4,2:, M. W. Vanorsdel,. oxtoro,
4,247. Imlse Williams, Lincoln; 4,263, C. W.
Wbltth-er, Culnertson; li.W, O. A. Ash
brook. Hebron; 4.364, A. L. Bron, Scott S
Bluff; 4.407, Anderson Barrett, - .Lushtons
4.4S3. Thomas D. Rofter, Heber' . ' "'
Iowa-A. K. Aken, Jr.. Coryflnn; W. 8.
Haney, Cantrll; L. B. Sperry, Osceola; J.
A. Thomas. Bed Oak; F. J. Sttort, Green
field: W. E. Henderson, Centervllle; J. Mc
Grath, Preston; C. H. Mannem, Lemara;
W. J. Hoagland, Centerpolnt; E. S. Peter
son, 81oux City; E. P. Bennett. Atlantic;
O. Burcham, Olaresburg; 8. 8. Baker, Far
ragut; A. A. Downing. Bloomneld; G. S.
Sprever, Council Bluffs;, J. M. Cleaver,
Humlston; G. D. McDusty, Creston; L. J.
Dincan, Randolph; I. F. Sanborn, Red
'Oak; J. J. Keenhold, Des Moines; B. Cron-
holm. Whltmore; T. C. Basnott. Aiunon;
I A. Casswsll, Bloomfleld; C. R. Park. Car
I lisle; C. L. Drew, Murray; Gustav' Gustav
I son, Mondamln; B. F. Rains. Vllllsca;
Willie Smith, Parker; J. D. Baughnian.
! Pulaski; Willard Brewer. . Perry; H. G.
i Hayes, Terry; Ray Pryor, Red Oak: G. A.
Hill, Massena; O. W. England; Bloomneld;
F. J. Guidenger. Exlra; J. Llpps, McCaull;
J. M. Dolan, Sioux tnty; S. A. Jren,
. Bloomfleld: T. W. Olldley. Sidney; J. P.
' Homel, Sidney; V. W.. Rothrock, Newton;
! D. R. Klngcl. Humlston; W. J.- McGlnnis,
Blanchard; Anna Kelhy. Council Bluffs;
I H. R. Williams. Waterloo; J.I W. Fox, Al
i hlon JT IeDree. Red Oak: Grace M. Shep-
I herd, Ottumwa; Thomas L. Day, Colfax;
; Laura Smurju, Farmlngton; A. B. Canfleld, :
' Alta; B. D. Burchett, Bloomfleld; W. J.!
; Cole, Corning; A. L. Baker. Clarinda : E. J.
Bopher, Creston: J. G. KerfTT, Clarion; H.
T. Kennedy, Newton; John D. Ijishnutt,
Onawa; E. C. Igitn, Cedar Falls; D. J.
! Norton, Jr.. Washington; F. E. Neal. Iowa
Falls; Charles C. McKunkey, Newton: H.
! L. Welmer,. Fairfield; L. M. Hurley. Wood
I ward; C. P. Robinson, Newton; Star Crow
ell, Sioux City; Brtward E. Peterson, Sioux
(tty; Thomas B. White, Oskaloosa; Iroy
I Comer. Randolph; Mortimer F. Stever,
I Creston; Maud Nelson, Bedford; Edward
! L. Vogel. Madison: Newton H. Irving, VH
'llsoa: Blanche M. Scott. Council Bluffs:
Corydon M. Cnffli'ld, Ottumwa; Frank E.
Miller. Anils; Harfett. West Liberty;
George W. Hicks. Preston; Ford Snyder,
HtimlMon; Benjamin F. Burns, Fort Dodge;
Claude McGlmm, Missouri Valley; Willis
B. Aten, Charlton; J. W. Jones, Decatur;
W. B. Dixie. Davenport Andrew Walland,
Oskaloosa; Arthur V. Farmlee, Muscatine;
Ivl Dennis, Humlston; William H. Burk
ley, Dubuque; T. T. Brlggs, Emerson; John
Larson, Greenneifl; vt . k. r-itcocK. l.oirax;
C. 8. H. Hammock. Corydon; J. H. Hogg,
' Mount Pleasant; Dell 8. Marher, Spencer;
James Downing, Bentonspnrt; James D.
Montgomery, Bloomfleld;' Elmer E. Camp,
Preston; John L. Everett. Clarinda; John
S. Baker, Bloomllelrt; Ruth K. Crape, Bur
lington: Edward A. Trs.vl. Humlston; Clar
ence E. Ferman, - Laramie: Gustav Duhl
; Strom, Ies Moines; F. W. Scott, Nevada,.,
, South Dakota Ernest N. Mailing, Custer;
James T. ONeil. lxad City; F.mery XV,
1 Bower, Ouster: Cary Roe, Keystone; John
: Ross. I .tad City; J. ' Emerson, Sisseton
I John W. Brown. Custer; W. C. Lewis,
Sturtrts: A. Newbury. Edeeuiont; W. M.
i ltson, Deadwood; Jcihn Laughager, Veb-
i len; E. Austin, Gerry; Sumuel A. Smith,
j Hot Hprings.
Boy "ts Fire to Hoase, hat It la Dis
covered Before Much Da mass
Is Doae.
A desire on the part of a neighbor's little
boy to see the Are department at work
cost Z. W. Avery of 2616 Hlmebaugh avenue
more than $7$, according to a complaint
which be made to the police Tuesday even
lug. Mr. Avery slated llllo Lyons, aged
about 12 years, living next door to hlin, et
fire to his house Tuesday, but the blnxe
was discovered and extinguished with only
$7 or $8 damage, without the aid of the
firs department.
A muntn ago, Avery sain, nis nouse was
fired In a mysterious manner, and ha be
lieves the same boy was responsible. At
that time the repairs coat him $70. The
matter was turned over to Probation Other
Bernstein, who will Investigate.
Keystoae Mae Ends Life.
KEYSTONE. 8. July . -(8pclal Tele,
grain.) James Stewart, a well known inln
lng man of the Black Hills and a promi
nent business man of Keystone, committed
suicide this morning by shooting hlmelf
through the head with a revolver. For
several months he has been suffering from
Bright s disease cf the kidneys. Its leaves
considerable valuable mining property.
DlAUONLiatJTreaaer, lain ass Loge eta
Wifa of If an Held for Murder Barf Cert
monj Wu Performed Abroad.
. . aaaa
Was Perform mt faggestlaa at
Thaw's Mother ftateaaeat of
Dead -Valet la Coatra
' -4le4d hy. Wife.
NEW TORK, July $.-"Wheo the time
comes I shall be only (do glad to talk and
tell all. I shall not flinch t the ordeal, not
will I break down. My one thought now is
to be of service to ray husband."
This statement was'made by Mrs. Harry
K. Thaw Just before she was admitted to
see her husband at the Tombs today and Is
the first time she had consented to talk of
her probable attitude In the coming trial
of Thaw for the murder of Stanford White.
Mrs. Thaw also denied the statement In
the ante-mortem testimony of Valet Bed
ford to the effect that she was not married
to Thaw abroad, previous to the ceremony
performed by Rev. Dr. W. I McEwon in
Pittsburg at the request of Thaw's mother.
"I was marled to Mr. Thaw abroad," said
Mrs. Thaw, "before tjie ceremony In this
country, and I have the proof, all. state
ments to .tb contrary notwithstanding. 1
shall produre'the proof at the trial."
Mrs. - Thaw paid, her usual visit to her
husband at the Tombs today, remaining in
conversation with him for a considerable
time. She was awaited outside by the usual
large crowd of curloslty-eeek-ers that gather
each day to wslch her come and go.
Thavr Iterel es.' Many Letters.
Former Judge Olcott, Thaw's chief coun.
eel, had a conference with his client this
afternoon. He was accompanied by a Mr.
Keck, who Is said to be the attorney for
the Thaw family at Pittsburg. When Judge
Olcott left he carried with him a bundle of
about seventy letters, which Thaw had re
ceived through the malls. Judge Olcott
stated that owing to the number of letters
s"ent dally to Thaw he would have some
member of the law flrtrl open them In the
future before they reach him and thus save
the young man considerable annoyance.
Assistant District Attorney Garvan to
day secured possession of the reports of
the three detectives, W. A. Rorke, William
McDonald and Harry Raleigh, who were
employed by Thaw to watch the movements
of Stanford White.
Thaw will go to trial on the charge of
killing White on tils simple plea of "not
guilty," the time' limits for Interposing any
motion or demurrer by counsel having ex
pired today. ...
Thaw's . Mother Hears News.
TILBURY. England, July $. The news of
the tragedy In the Madison Square root
garden, New York,; June 26, when Harry
Thaw shot and killed Stanford White, had
not been communicated to his mother, Mrs.
Thaw, when the Atlantic trsnsport line
steamer Minneapolis, from New York June
28, docked here this morning. Extraordinary
precautions were taken on board to keea
any Inkling of the tragedy from her until
relatives were able to brpak the news. Mrs.
Thaw, - who had .bjieh ninusualljr cheerful
MiroughfVut the voyage 'was met by her
son-ln-law. the earl of Yarmouth, and
Blair Tkaw,. wbovcaBna to Tilbury to wel
come Jier, and her face was wreatbed In
smiles when she landed; It was. expected
that the news would be commuHilcated to
her while on ths train, bound for London.
As she stepped ashore Mrs. Thaw was
eurrOunded by liletida and detectives, the
latter beings detailed to prevent, any
Iranger from approaching her. After land
ing Mrs. Thaw- Mid,, her. party boarded a
spetiaf traln, 'frmn,n which reporters were
expressly eacludrd,.
' The. wireless news was first received off
Cape Cod. ; . The captain took ' It to Miss
Copley( who Is traveling? with Mrs. Thaw
and has her confidence, and the report of
tbe tragedy spread smqhg the passengers.
Nevertheless, it did not reach Mrs. Thw.
When the . newspapers were taken on
board the Minneapolis st Gravesend this
morning the captain ordered that all refer
ence to the tragedy be cut out. Mrs. Thaw
received one of the mutilated papers, but
she did not ask any questions.
As the train pulled out of the station
Mrs. Thaw was still smiling, apparently
being In continued Ignorance of the trag
edy. - The earl of Yarmouth said that ha
would not break the news to her until
they "reached the house. She narrowly
escaped hearing the news at the docka.
While the earl of Yarmouth was talking
to the American' Dress representatives a
reporter for an! English newspaper at
tempted to speak to Mrs. Thaw, but the
earl Intervened Just In time to save her
from getting ths first news from
i Wireless messages containing t'ae news
were received on board tne Minneapolis,
but the captain, having been so advised.
suppressed them.
LONDON, July $ p. m. On her ar
rival In London Mrs. Thaw was driven to
tbe residence of the earl of Yarmouth,
where the news, of the tragedy at New
York' June 25 was broken to her. She
bore up splendidly under the blow, but
has not decided upon her future move
ments. '
It is probable that Mrs. Thsw will go
to Switzerland and not return to America
Immediately, as her' health is poor.
Edward Thaw is coming here from
Barns of Statistics asara Rtatemeat
Showing Present Coadltloa
-of the Fields.
WASHirst-ii ui. i juiy crop re
porting besird of the bureau of statistics,
Department of Agriculture, finds from th
reports or tne correspondents and agenta
of the bureau that tha average condition
of cotton on June 25 was 83.1, as compared
with R4.8 on May. . 190S, 77 on June 26,
1906 ; 8s at the cotresponeUng date In 1904.
and a ten-year average of (4.1.
The following table shows ths condition
on June 26 of this year, with the respective
ten-year averages)
June !8, 10-year
ntaie. i una. Av'ge
v irginia cm
North Csrollna.
South Carolina
Arkansas ,.
Indian Territory....
United 8tates
Seaaatloa la Keataeky Fraaa Case
Caase4 by Isspllcafloa of Tws
BEATTYVILLE, Ky.. July VrA aenaatlon
was caused hers today when the trial of
former Judge Hargls and ex-Bherlff Calls
ban of Breathitt county, pn the charge o
murdering James Marcunt. has Just begun
by the announcement that Asbury 6plce
had mads a confession implicating ths two
chief defendants.
On the day Mareum was killed Bplcer was
In Jackson, he claims, and a few minute
before ths killing he was sent by Jim
Hargls to get Tout White, and was later
dispatched to Sd Callahan to get Curtis
Jetf. A few minutes later, when he
tSpleer) was In the Hargls store, two shots
rsng out and Marcam fell dead In the front
door of 'the courthouse.
Splcer said that Just a few dsys before
the killing of Mareum he was offered $600
to kill tha attorney, but refused as be had
dona before when made an offer to kill Jim
(Continued from First Page.)
beria and Central Asia and to help them
In Installing themselves there, not only by
allotments of land, but by the building of
government roads.
, Sixth To make arrangements for th !e
of the lands the emigrants leave behind
them for the benefit of these emigrants,
the rigorous Improvement of agriculture,
correcting the Inequalities In plots T land,
etc., and the right of the distribution of tho
land, severally, where desired.
The statement accompanying the publica
tion of the government's agrarian meas
ures gives figures to prove that the peas
ants' dream that a universal distribution
would give ample land to all is fallacious.
European Russia, it is pointed out. con
tains 3S0,0O0,Ou0 declatines, of which 150,000,
000 belong to the Ave northern provinces
and are unsuitable for agriculture. Of the
remainder 66.000,000 declatines are forcts,
the preservation of which Is absolutely
necessary, leaving 153,000,000. Of that 11,
000.000 now belong to the peasants,. 91.0O.0ne)
being obtained at the time of the emancipa
tion of the serfs and 19,Oii0.0OU being pri
vately owned. Thus 43,0O0,0iiO covers all the
land of the state, church, crown and
gentry, while there are over 40.0no.000 peas
ants. After reviewing many acts of the Russian
emperor for the benefit of the peasants,
like the enianopatkn of the serfs and the
establishment of peasant banks, the state
ment solemnly denies that the government i
Is espousing expropriation in the interest
of the landlords, who. it says, could con
vert their land Into cah, and concludes
with an expression of the vital necessity i
of malnt lining' the rights of property as ,
being the foundation of the state, present i
and future. j
Goremykln Retnrns from Peterhof
sliI at Once Summons Advisors.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 4.-2:40 a. m. A
meeting of the cabinet , called by Premier
Goremykln after his return from his visit
to Emperor Nicholas as Peterhof, began at
10:30 o'clock last night, the ministers having (
been unable to assemble during the day, and
continued until late into the night.
No authoritative announcement of the
reason for the calling of this extraordinary
midnight conference or Its decisions Is ob
tainable at this moment, btit there Is little
doubt It was connected with the change In
the ministry, though Individual ministers
declined to sdmlt that explanation.
Hints dropped by constitutional demo
cratic leaders Indicate that overtures for
their participation In a ministry at the pres
ent stage have to do with a mixed cabinet
under the leadership of former Minister of
Agriculture Yermoloff. This, however. Is
regarded as utterly Impossible, their un
varying answer up to the present time be
ing that nothing but a parliamentary and
responsible ministry under a constitutional
emocratlc premier will suffice; but the As-
oclated Press ha strong ground to believe
the constitutional democrats. In spite of
their protestations, will participate under
Ivan Shlpoff. former minister of finance, if
tbe latter can be induced to accept the
M. Yermoloff is quoted as saying yester
day that he had been Invited by the em
peror to fofm a cabinet and that It was
possible he or former Minister of Commerce
Tlmiriaxrff .may: be the next premier if ,the
emperor declines to make a full' surrender
0 the . constitutional democratic preten
Warsaw , Terrorists Coatlaae to
Assassinate Peace Officers.
WARSAW. Russian Poland, July I The
terrorists' determination to exterminate the
police force ahowa no signs of wavering.
Before noon today two more police ser
geants were added to the already long
death roll. Both men were shot and killed
in the streets and in each case tha aasasslns
Another policeman was killed this even
ing. A patrol which hurried to the scene
of' ths murder fired a volley, killing a
Every policeman has now been withdrawn
from the atreeta. The police demand the
dismissal of the authorities.
BERJJN. July l.-A dlapstch to the Lokal
Antleger today- from Warsaw saya that
the murders of policemen there are re
garded as being part of a systematic plan
of the terrorists Instituted out of re
venge for the recent executions as the
result of trials by court-martial. Many
policemen have received anonymous notices
to the effect that they are marked for
death unless they resign on or before today.
Some of these thereupon resigned and
were arrested by order of the authorities.
British Ambassador to gammer Home.
WASHINGTON. July l.-81r Henry Mor
timer Durand, ths British ambsssador, left
Washington today for Lennox, Mass..
July I, 1906. of
The Conservative Savings ,
Loan Association
Real EaUte Loans , $1,630, 574.'00
Loans on Passbook Security 44,863.33
Warrants General Funda 70,285.66
Certificates of Deposit in Banka 75,402.29
Interest ,Due on Loans 5,845.85
Mortgages in Process of Foreclosure 4,070.83
Real EBtate Sold on Contract 9,557.07
Real Estate Unaold . None
Caah on Hand and in Banks 60.284.66
Association Building Account - 36,665.80
Capital Stock Paid in and Dividends Credited $1,666, 037. 25
Building Loana 111.068.84
Contingent Loea Fund....;. 53,426.30
Undivided Proflta 8,017.00
Increase First Kl Months. 194X3 , , 8UO.5413.0S
Present Dividend Rate '. 6 Per Cent
Our need Just now la for more applications for loana.
Office 205 So. 16th St., Omaha
has many advantages for you. If yon are
not familiar with them, your inquiry will re
ceive our prompt and careful attention.
We. Pay 4 Interest on Deposits
Oldest and Strongest Savings Bank in Nebraska.
Th Grandest Pyrotechnic Display Ever Given in This City h
Ice Cream
r .n
At Your Little
Home Affairs! '
Balduff'a little barrels of ice
cream are most convenient for
home use. You will always find
.the Ice cream nice and hard when
you are ready Eacfc
barrel contains three flavors of ice
cream vanilla, "'strawberry .and
chocolate.' The; barrels are- ao
coriatfucte'di that 'thejrjkee'p the ice
cceam hard for. av long' time 'oil a
When . down town , shopping
come in and get a barrel and take
it home with you. They are con
venient to carry you can put it
in your hand bag or carry it on
your arm with your other bundles.
Put up In two sizes. '
Quart size, sufficient for 6
or 8 persona. .
Pint sizes, sufficient for 3 or
4 persons
1520 Farnam Street
where he will be with his family most of
the summer.
Attempted Marder and Suicide.
ST. 1XMJIS. July 8. A special to the Post
Dispatch from Cartervllle, HI., says George
Bond killed himself there last night by
shooting, after having attempted to kill
his wife by cutting nr throat. It la ex
pected that frequent quarrels caused thb
f 1,837,549.49
Grand Celebration
One Carload of
Pain's Fireworks
Nordin's Band, Velvet
Roller Coaster, Boating,
Battling and Many Other
Vinton Street Park.
JULY 4, 4, 5, 6.
July 4th, Morning Game 10:30
July 4th, Afternoon Game 3:45
Friday, July 6th Ladies' Day
Games Galled 3:45
Does Not Burn or Explode
Kills tbe Legs. Too. , 6ee the Point?
"GREEN POISON" Is easily applied
with brush or feather. A 2 6 -cent bot
tle of "GREEN POISON" from your
druggist will kill a million bugs. '
ansa esiCMftTls'S irslism
cm iCarm r.k-n itNOLiilrt
u Itri.aMSl
hlttlHl Of 14 MIH, kraH MM4
asbcttlatiwM ui tmtlm
Umm. Say f DruiM,H , i . . 4. l
tar Irtoa4r. TMtlaraWll
hn 11. lt.MTMMW.IM
uaM vw
You ' Can Get Just What : You
- - '
Want For Your 4th of Juiy
Dinner at '
st Um Nsw TrsnaUBi. lUal But. nr.prs
tU-Ut W. Ml. H., S4S
Biiulv.r. M. I titj. ita
lilorft WMt Of Qrtai CasUal
sod )uat ( Lonsur M
TllDaa fcquara, tha vary baaJt
th city. Is tha ml Oat of a
thenars and cluba su4 I oMf
tha shofpiLc district, ashwar
afiS "L ' reads mui Brada7
an ' ftdlacaat. Modara scoesa
Siodalluut lor Ml Modara
room saar bath. II. M. l,i
nous til light raoou a ad
auitaa wuh prtiata iath, M sk
ibulco raauuraut. UtMle.
Alas Hotat Marat, Skf
Wad. Varwoui, ,
In ths beautiful Cumberland Valley. Coursea
leading to degrees of A.. 8. and Id us. p
Classics, Music, Art. A most excellent fae
ulty. Campus 60 seres; 14 buildings; rates
ni operate. M. H. REAEER. Fh D . Pres't.
U College Ave. CMAMfctCKsUVKO. tA,'
! a pot