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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1906)
TIIB OMAIIA SUNT)AT BEE: JULY 22. 1$0.
Tel.- Douglas tin.
Xnie the assortments are getting smaller, but the prices are going down accordingly. Mon
day you ran buy choice wash goods at the following big reductions.
ON BALK AT SC PER TARD.
ON BALR AT IOC FER TARD.
2.'c Silk Organdies.
Zfie SSephyr Ginghams. '
TOc Mercerised Zephyrs. ,
ON BALE AT ISO PER TARD.
Wc Linen Bulling.
4& Vilk Organdies.
Worth Knowing About.
Is our customers' deposit account depart
ment4e new way of chanting good on
cash basis. Money on deposit earns 4 par
cent . Interest, compounded every three
Tnontfts. When making: a purchase gay:
Charge It to my deposit account. Thin la
not a bank. Come In and learn more about
it. Main floor.
The ' Greatest and Best Cloak
jartment in Omaha.
The beat waists, the bent coats, the beet
aklrta. the best suits and the beat ready-to-wear
garmenla of all kinds are always
to be found here. .The newest goods, the
newest styles' and the neweet fabrics. Our
spring; and summer atock la getting lower
nnd lower' every day, but you will find
every, article a bargain.
All the waists one-half . price.
Alt the suits one-half price. .
Bargains in aklrta.
Bargains In petttcoata.
All the. coata one-halt price. ,
that it is better to fight than to surrender
to the revolutionary Parliament.
Parliament Without Capacity.
A prbmlnent minister asked of the Asso
ciated. Preaa this evening:
"What alternative la left? Parliament
has demonstrated Its Incapacity for con
structive work and baa been, engaged in
simply inflaming the population to anarchy.-
Last night the police captured a
nest of terrorists, in which they found two
members of Parliament actually discussing
a list of persons condemned to be assas
sinated. Wa believe the' Russian people are
growing tired of anarchy, and political mur
der. Wby, the price of a policeman's life
has fallen at Warsaw to 10 copeca (16 cents)
and W la easy to hire an assassin for that
sum. Russia Is not like foreign countries,
America, for Instance, where when one gov
ernment falls another la ready to take Its
place. Hera the masses are politically un
educated. Tha, government rtpreant...th
thin veneer of cWilsaUon'Vhlch''covers tha
eountfy, and If removed ther Is nothing to
replace It. The government must hold on
until- stable regime is assured or an
archy .will supervene."
M. Yermoloff, former minister of agricul
ture . aqd leader of the conservative cen
trists in the lower house, who several
weeks ago vainly tried to form a cqalltlon
ministry. In conversation with the corre
spondent of the Associated Press tonight,
declared that tha situation was extremely
Vt'lllcal, but he refused to believe that the
emperor had taken an Irrevocable decision
to dissolve Parliament, though he consid
ered that' such a step might become neces
sary. He was without hope, however, that
a conflict could be avoided.
. ' SltoMlon is Complicate.
"The situation la so complicated," he
said, "that it la Impossible, for any man
ta predict , tha course of future events, but
f feel saie tn predicting two things; first,
that Russia will come to a constitutional
basis, and second, that there will be no
great" revolutionary cataclysm in the sense
that foreigners anticipate. People abroad
talk ,-Jot ' the coming revolution In Russia.
While failing to undaraland. that a passive
revolution h-aa been In progress for forty
veapa.--.Tb. active revolution began with
the assembling' of th first semstvo con
gress , year and a half ago. Tha present
travail Is only a -natural -accompaniment
of. th best of - the new order of things,
The , main obstacle o th work of tha
peaceful reconstruction of th state la th
Implacable attitude of. the different ele
ments whlth are fighting th government.
Of course, lit if useless o expect anything
from the extreme revolutionists, whose
object Is pot reconstruction, but the' de
struction of the whole fabric of the govern
ment. r The more intelligent of the consti
tutional 'democrat, however., from whom
ranch might and Is expected, ' Instead, of
accepting; the, elementary principle of ptac
t.al politics, (hat prvgress is mad by a
compromise, committed fhe mistake . of
I'll IF IN SPLITS,
SODA JWVNTAINS, DKIQ
Monday's Great Special Clearing
Sale of Choice Wash Goods
Special Sale of Lace Curtain?
These chancea don't occur often better
Regular $13 Nottingham lc curtain, Me.
Regular 12.60 Nottingham lac curtain,
Regular U Nottingham lace curtain, $l.e.
Regular (3. to Nottingham lace curtain,
Regular M K Nottingham lace curtain,
Regular W Cable Net curtain, H.
Regular 17 Point de Esprit curtain,. $S.
Regular 110 Cluny lace curtain, K.60.
Regular Rrueaella Net curtain, IS.
Regular 116 Baxony Brussels curtain, 110.
Regular t-0 ha ad-made Battenburg cur
tain. $12 85.
Special prlcea on other curtains too nu
merous to mention.
. Ruffled Swiss curtains from 49c up.
In basement. .
Now the Parasols Must Co..
Monday will commence tha final clearing1
sale of paranoia, no matter how fine or
expensive. We have made the price such
that it will be a clearing aale In every
sense of the word. Note reductions.
Beautiful Novelty Paranoia Borne of this
season's most handsome styles, that sold
at Stt.50, til. oo, flO.OO, sg.oo and $7.60; your
MONDAY, $5 00 EACH..
Two Black rarasols With beautiful trim
ming of black chiffon, very handsome; on
sold at $14.00 and the other at $16.00 regular.
MONDAT, HALF PRICE.
There are not many In the lot. If you
expect to own ote, be here early.
We close evenings at 5 o'clock, except Saturday at 9:30.
Howard Street, Corner Sixteenth,
thinking that they could ride on a revolu
tionary whirlwind into power. Two weeks
ago they could have had the ministry if
they had been willing to discard what waa
Impractical In their program. Now that
the extreme left has definitely broken wft
them they begin to appreciate their blonder.
If their prestige is not destroyed by their
tactics and they have, at last .come to their
senses perhaps It may not be too lata to
tide over the present situation with a mixed
ministry, representing the liberal and con
servative factions and In which they could
participate.. Otherwise they are bound to
share the -fate of- their prototype,. the
Girondist doctrinaires of th Krennlwevo
lutlon, and the government might Jm, driven
to a dictatorship.
Parliament Not " Representative.
"There Is much, truth In. the .contention
of the government that Parliament ' no
longer represents the real sentiment of the
country. The masses,, are -no go revolu
tionary as . represented. .V Thfc peasants;; it
Is true, are 'land mad' and ' the 'socialists
are tilled with dreams of a nunattalnable
land Utopia, t &be ;icca4nv IrnVtrattvel
calls for practical men and practical meas
ures. The people must not go on harbor
ing false hopes. -If the agrarian program
of tha tremit was adopted there would
not be enough land In Jtussta to satlsty
the peasants and. the projected socialistic
labor laws would ruin the country industrially.-
Personally, I can see little hope
of a reconciliation or real constructive
work either with the present Parliament or
the Goremykin ministry. With the new
cabinet and a new Parliament a settlement
is possible. Tha future is fraught with
sad and deplorable possibilities. Riots and
other disorders In tha cities and agrarian
excesses In the country will continue to
characterise th political readjustment, but
tha country la too big for a general simul
Democrats Los Majority.
All chance of th formation of a min
istry composed of constitutional democrats
la seemingly ended, as it la plain that the
constitutional democrats no longer control
the parliamentary majority. -
The present situation cannot be prolonged
and many competent Judges believe Jhat
matters ars rapidly moving, toward a dic
tatorship. The arrival of the guard, regi
ments at the capital has been followed by
the atrengthenlng of th patrola through
out the Industrial quarter,, where the work.
rjyUi-are greatly excited by the complete
suppression of the socialistic press. Orders
have also been Issued by all printing oPlces
to notify the chief of police Immediately
of any attempt to set up the address of
the lower house to the country. Tba tem
per of the masses can be Judged by the
fact that mobs resisted the closing of the
offices of th socialistic paper last night
and that at meetings of tha proletariat
organisations of Moscow it was resolved
to make th dissolution of Parliament th
signal, for a general strike,
waa learned by the Associated Press
PIXT8 AND QUARTS.
AT A IX
STOKES AMJ GROCERIES.
Bee, July II. 1106.
Muslin Underwear Special.
$2.00 BKIRTB. $1 50 EACH.
Vacation seeking women will do well to
lay In a supply of these. Fins looking
skirts at the price of cheap looking muslins.
Fine Cambric Top Bkjrta, with hem
stitched tucks snd eyelet embroidery ruffle.
This skirt in good value at $100.
SPECIAL. FOR MONDAY, $1.60 EACH.
Novelties in Ladies' Gloves.
Th new and beautiful styles are here.
Later on wa can't say this; better mly
now. ' , y
BPECIAL. VALUE AT $1.00 PER PAIR.'
Elbow Length Lace thlk Mitts, In black
and white only.
Very handnome patterns. Some store
sell th at $1.25. Our special price, $1.00
per pair. 1 , '
Heavy rura Bilk Mitts Elaborate antique
patterns. Theae goods are frame made,
white or bluet! 12, 16, lS-button lengths,
per pair, $2.76 and $3.00.
Elbow Length Black Silk Gloves With
beautiful lace tops and heavy silk hands,
$2.00 per pair.
Elbow Length . Silk Net Olovea Beat
Quality , and handsomely embroidered back
and topa IB French grays and pongee, per
Two-Pearl Clasp Bilk Net Gloves In
black, white, mode, pongee, French gray
and brown; very dressy and comfortable,
per pair, $1.00.
Besides these novelties we have a full
tine of 2-clasp Kayser Silk Gloves and Lisle
Thread Gloves, which means perfection In
fabric gloves, at 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 per
from a particularly well Informed source
that the faction favoring a dissolution of
Parliament is still exercising pressure on
the emperor and that conference aro
progressing which within forty-eight hours
will ' definitely decftte the question. Th
Informant of th Associated Pres believes
the chances are in favor of this momentous
step, which will be accompanied by. an im
perial ukase ordering new elections.
STEAMER RUNS DOWN TUG
Nine Persona Lose Their Llvea
Acciilent In Vancouver-
VANCOUVER. B. C. July 21. Nine per
sons lost their lives this afternoon by an
aoelderrt which ocsurred on Burrard Inlet,
ttl harbor of Vancouver. The Chehalls
was run down'and cut In two by the steel
Steamer Prlnoest' Victoria, leaving thl
port for Victoria' and Seattle. 'Tha Che
halis had on board a party of fifteen bound
for. th Oyster'. bed' at Blunden harber on
th northern coast of British Columbia,
The party included the owners of the
beds and representatives of the English
syndicate who contemplated ' purcnaelng
thc"oyaten beds, , '
The saved: ...... , .
R. H. Brlce, frafght clerk of the steamer
Casslar and vice president of the British
Columbia Native oyster company.
Captain iUowse, master or the Che-
J. Obenwell, commission merchant of
this city. -
f. u. Hhaucross, commission merchant
R, N. Rich of Victoria.
C. A. Dean, engineer of the Chehalls.
Mrs. R. H. Brlce. '
Hilda Mason, a little glrL
Bar net t BenwelJ. aged I.
Dr. liutton of Ko k Bay hospital.
P. J. Chick, secretary-treasurer nf tho
British Columbia Native Oyster com
w.. m. vrawrord, deck hand of Che
halls. - Two Japanese firemen.
PORTRAIT ARTIST FOUND DEAD
Miss ISnphemla D. WUmarth of NeW
Rochelle, X. Expires Sad.
denly In Pnaadenn.
PASADENA, Cal.. July 21. Mias Eu
phemla B. Wllmarth of New RuChelle, IT.
Y., a portrait painter, was found dead In
the bath room of her residence In Pasa
dena today. Her forehead was crusfred
and she was lying in a pool of blood.
She lived alone In tie house at 111 East
Mountain street, which she had occupied
slnca coming to California several month
Local acquaintances of tha dead woman
say that her family In New Rochelle is
one" of tha oldest and most exclusive la
t Investigation disclosed the fact that the
death of Miss Wllmarth waa due to tha
bursting or a blood vessel In the head.
In falling she had struck her head, caus
ing the Injury to the skull.
NEW ROCHELLE. N. Y., July 21.-Mlns
Kuphemla 'Wllmarth, who was found dead
In the bathroom of her residence at Pas
adena, Cal., today, was a well known por
trait painter and resided with her sister,
mrs. nomas nan, on North avenue, this
city. Her sister has not heard from her. It
fa said, in six months.
NEBRASKA. GIRL , REJECTED
Woman front Columbns Answers
Matrimonial Advertisement and
Proapectlv Grata Baeka Ont.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July n.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Upon invitation of th president of
th "Orange Bloasom club," a matrimonial
society of Edwcrdsvllle, III., Miss E. Mse
Bean of Columbus, Neb., arrived at Ed
wardsvlll Friday to meet Charles Rets
loff, who was expected to be her future
husband. Retsloff balked when brought
face to face with Mis Bean.
John Stlch, tb president of th club,
reproached him. and the argument grew
a hot that Miss Bean wag forced to act
aa peacemaker. Today Retsloff was re
pentant and the club member say th
wedding will yet occur.
ldnhat Tin Let lilt,
WABHINOTON, July tl.-Th setlng eom-
I missloner of the general land offic in
J nounred today that ther would be a aale
of th town lota In th government town
. site of Haybum and Rupert, In the Mlni
, daka Irrigation project, Idaho, beglnnliyj
at Heyburn on Auguat 90 and at Rupert on
Aua-uai ii. in tots win be sold to the
highest bidder for cash by th register
aad rcmvr t tha town si Us la which
U iota ax located. ' .
BROWN ONE AND MILLARD ONE
Bed Willow InttnioU for Attorney Oontral,
Woo Attends Ksetinc
CHEYENNE FOR THE PRESENT INCUMBENT
Preference tor Leaving? tho ft
torlal asttoa Entirely
REPUBLICAN INSTRUCTIONS TO DA'l'ii
iota! delegate to h elected
iotai oeieates already eiecied -
'iotai oeiegates stul to be elected 4m
FOK UMiKU STATES SENATOR.
Total Instructed on Senator $21
ioial uninstructed on senator
instructed for Rosewatr 9
Omnstructeo for Hose water (estimated it
Total for Ronewatef I'1
Instructed for Brnwn - 13
Cninetructad tor Brpmn (estimated).... In
Total 'for Brown 161
Instructed for Millard.. '8
L'nlnstrvjoted, ' preference unknown $7
. ' FOR GOVERNOR.
Instructed rot Conaway 1J
Instructed lor Miles 14
instructed tor House 1
Instructed for Wall...,
Instructed tor Steele ' "
- '.'."rOH TREASURER.
Instructed for Kyd JS
Instructed for Bothwall
Instructed for Brian 11
FOR RAILWAY COMMISSIONER.
Instructed for Wlnnett
Instructed for Sadllek 14
No Instructions whatever.
M COOK, Neb., . July $l.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Th republicans of Red Willow
county In convention this afternoon renom
inated. Phillip Gliem of Danbury for repre
sentative, renominated Samuel Premer for
commissioner of the Second district, and
named Preston E. Rceder of McCook for
county attorney. The following delegations
-State-W. T. Henton, Danbury; J. E. Kel
ley, McCook; Devoe, McCook; Charles
Bkalla, Jndianola; J. Ryan, Indlanola; C.
W. Mallory, Bartley; E. 8. Hill, Indlahola.
Congresslonslr-W. A. McCool, Alonso
Cone, G. H. Thomas, U. O. Etherton, J. F.
Cordeal. Phillip Gllem, J. R. McCarl.
Senatorial H. E. Reeder, C. B. Gray, W.
8. Morlan, F. S. Lofton. H. L. Brown, C.
M. Goben. U. H. Harmon.
Attorney General Norrls Brown was pres
ent and addressed the convention. Upon
call of precincts Norrls Brown received
79 voles against the field with a total of
51 Votea, on a motion to instruct th sta4e
delegation to vot for him for United States
The resolutions favor an elective railway
commission, commend Congressman Norrls'
record, endprse the. state officials in their
tax collection efforts against the railroads,
for the intl-paa doctrine and endors
President Roosevelt without limit.
t'heyenne Instructs for Millard.
'STDNEY, "Neb., July 21.-(8peclal Tolc
gram.) The. repiiblicans of Cheyenne
county met licrv. this afternoon and nomi
nated Henry t. Gapeh for county attorney
and L. R. Barlow for commissioner for
rth Kirs'! district.- The following delegates
were elected to the state convention: J. L.
Mcintosh, W. P. Miles," M. H. Tobln; F. A.
Gepen and J.- E. Trlnnler.
The following resolutions, presented by
Hon. J. L. Mcintosh, were unanimously
Be It resolved by the republicans of
Cheyrnna oouoty, Nebraska, assembled In
canvontlon'i. That la common with th clti
aannv And .resublicna of the nation w
h iiri.lv rateum tha eminently patriotic,
courageous and wise statesmanship of our
party a leader and tne nations cniei execu
tive Thenrinr Roosevelt.
V congratulate the uarty and the nation
upon the general prosperity and progress
of our country ana tne exceueni won in
the recent congrees, amy conciuaea
executed by a republican majority,
Ing: and redeeming v
verv ulenve and asptra
tion of the party for'correctlva and con
structive legislation, ana in mis connec
tlon we thank and commend our representn
tives In the United States senate ana nousq
of representatives for their active work in
promoting such legislation and the devo
tion to the general Interest of the nation
and th state.
We congratulate the president, the party
and the nation upon the progress made In
the great project for the construction of
the Panama caral.. and we particularly
rnminen tt the monition of Senator .Millard,
chairman of the senate committee on Inter
oceanic canals. In submitting a minority
report favoring the lock canal In support
of the plan of the president and American
We thankfully commend the vigilance and
energy of our congressman, Hon. Moses P.
Kinkaid, In behalf of the Interests of his
district, notably his efforts in opposition to
land leasing measures.
W hlerhlv aDDreciate the earnest Interest
taken by the president and congress in the
development of the great west, and par
ticularly for their support of the splendid
Irrigation projects now oemg rapiaiy aa
We congratulate the state and county
upon the capable and economic administra
tion of affairs by remibltcan officials and
the county generally upon the magnificent
crops which everywhere abound under the
bounty of a good and gracioua Providence
and tna tnnit or our rarmers.
W. R. Miles then submitted the following
resolution, which was adopted unanl
Resolved. That wa recognise th distin
guished services of our I nlted Stales sens
tor. Hon. Jonenh H. Millard, and We com
mend him for his earneat work for tha
nation and the state and we hereby In
struct our delegation to the state conven
tlon to use all honorable means to procure
his nomination, aa w believe him to have
Justly earned the distinction at the hand
of the republican party of the state of Ne
We also deplor the fact that from pre
ent Irvdlcatlone the ecramble for thla dia
tinnifnhed nlace bids fair to be more un
mlv than thmiah it wa left to the legis
lature to decide without a recommendation
and we believe therefore that It would b
to the beat interests of the Party In the
state to return senator amnru.
Th convention wa enthuslastlo through
out its entire deliberatlona
Paul Borgqulst was re-elected chairman
of the county central commute for th
In Other Coaatles.
MADISON, Neb., July n.-8peclsl.-The
republican caucuses of several precincts
were held here todsy and delegate named
to the county convention to be held a
Battle Creek on July 2- They were welt
attended, much enthusiasm was shown ard
harmony prevailed throughout
NELSON. Neb.. July 21. tSpecial.) At a
meeting of th republican county central
committee of Nuckolla county It was -decided
to hold two conventions. Th delegat
convention will be held Monday, August (.
The date of the other has not yet been
LOUISVILLE. Neb., July fl. (Spaelal
Telegram.) At th republican primary held
here thla evening; the following delegate
were elected to attend th county conven
tion: W. C. Dorsey. C. E. Noyes, L. J.
Try one for
Mayneld, M. N. Drake. O. H. WoM, W. A.
Cleghorn, C. A. Richey. E. H. Palmer. P.
J. Vanocoye, C. T. Rathbun, Edward Eager.
II Noree was elected central com ml t-
eeman. A vote of thsnks wss given Mr.
Noyes for good work done th last year.
WEEPINO WATER, Neb., July S. (Bpe
clal Telegram.) Delegates elected to st-
tend th republican county convention are:
First ward. C. E. Tefft, I. W. Tegarden.
M. M. Butler, F. J. Davis, John Colbert,
John Bagley. Second NMrd, Turner Zlnk.
C. A. Webeter. 11. E. Mason. F. E. Brlrka,
P. B. Barnes, J. M. Teegarden. E. F.
Marshall. Third ward. F. J. Barnes. H. D.
Reed, W. Cogllser, George Stoner. No In
DIPLOMATS AT RIO
(Continued from First Page.)
moved snd r-rrected In the Braslllan cap
ital. The congress will be called to order
by the Braslllan secrets ry of foreign af
fairs, the temporary president. Organlta-
tlon will be effected by the election by a
majority vote of a permanent president and
necessary subordinate officers, the govern
ment of Brasll reserving the right to nam
the secretary general.
Onlr by a two-thirda vote can sny new
subject be brought before the conference.
Th nations were very Jealous of this lim
itation, the United States, no less than
others, having a strong Indisposition for
th discussion of customs tariffs and such
With only six weeks' life before It, for It
Is specially provided In the program that
the conference must terminate not later
than September 1 next. It Is also limited
to thirty meetings and It Is probable that
not even this number will be held, because
th delegations must have time to delib
erate privately over projects that are of
special lntetest to them.
Names of Drlea-atee.
The lint of delegates to th conference is
Costa Rlra Don Ascension Earnilvol fnr-
i.ruguay-ur. Juan Z.orlHa San Martin,
rrof. Uonsalea Ramlres and Rutinu T.
Brasil Senator Joaatiln Martinho. Sen
ator Uasctao Cunha and Dr. Joaqulm Na
Peru Antonio Mlro Ouesda. Mareann H
CornejO and Kugenio Larrabure y Unanue.
Honduras General Sotero Barabona and
naivador ur. Manuel Oelaado. Dr. Fran
cisco A. Reyes, R. Mayorga Rivas, first
secretary, and Dr.. Enrique Borja, second
Ecuador Em Ho Arevalo. minister to Rio
and Lieutenant Colonel Olmedo Alfaro, son
of President Alfaro.
Mexico Francisco de la Barr. minister
to Belgium; Rlcardo Garcia Oradados, a
member of congress, and, Rlcardo Molina
Hubbe, a lawyer.
. Argentina Roque Baeng Pena.
Chile Don Joaauln Walker-Martlnea.
minister to the United States; Emtio Bello
Codlcldo, Dr. Anselmo Hevla Rlquelme.
present Chilean minister to Brasll, and
Marclal Marines, secretary.
Uraguay Dr. Decour, a member of the,
first Patiamerlcan congress. Is one of the
Cuba Don Gonsalo de Quenada. minister
to th United States, will head the Cuban
ranama Don Jose Domlnao de Obaldia.
minister to th United States.
Nicaragua- Don Luis F. Corea,1 minister
to the United States. '
Guatemala Don Torare Munoc. minister
to the United 8tatea. deslenatud to retire.
sent Guatemala at Brasll.
Colombia Miguel Antonio Caro. former
S resident of Colombia; Joaquin Veles and
eneral Rafael Urlbe-Urlbo, minister to
United States William T. Rnchanan of
Buffalo, chairman; Tulio Larrinnga, com
missioner from Porto Rico to the United
States congress; Prof. L. 8. Rowe of the
University of Pennsylvania, Van Lee Polk
of Tennessee. Prof. Paul 8. Reinnch. Uni
versity of Wisconsin; Andrew J. Montague,
jormer governor or Virginia, and Charles
R. Dean, secretary.
TORNADO IN NORTH DAKOTA
Twister Strike Railway Camp hear
Valley City and Fatally Hart
ST. PAUL, July 21. A special to th
Pioneer Press from Valley City, N. D.,
says: At 7 o'clock this evening a tornado
passed to the northeast of this city, doing
considerable dat tag. It completely de
stroyed the camp of the Northern--Pacific
contractor who la working on the Valley
City cut-off at Alta, probably fatally In
juring four men and slightly Injuring a
score or more, me twister started in tne
barnyard of one Starkey, a' farmer living
north of her six or seven miles, and after
wrecking his barn went Into the atr. It
traveled six or seven miles this way and
struck th ground Just before It got to
the camp at Alta, six miles east of her
where hundreds of men were at supper.
The building were all torn to pieces snd
everybody more or less Injured. A relief
train was run from her and the wounded
taken car of. The wire and poles are
all gone for a half a mile at Alta.
Little If any other damage wa don and
grain did not suffer mucn.
DULUTH. Minn.. July 21. Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. McArthur and Miss Florence Tostevln
of Superior were drowned In Superior bay
tonight during a sever electrical storm.
They were In a small boat half way he
tween Oatka beach and NamadJI river at
the time when the storm cakwised the craft
and all went to the bottom before assist
ance could reach tbem. -
FIGHT AGAINST TUBERCULOSIS
Dr. Grant J. Ross of Sloas City Choaen
Member - of Committee on
ATLANTA. Oa.. July XI. A meeting of
th executive commttte of the American
Antl-Tuberculosl league waa held her to
day, at which Dr. George Brown of Atlanta
waa elected president and executive officer
and Atlantic City, N. J, was selected as
th meeting place of th league next June,
th exact date remaining to be fixed later.
Dr. Grant J. Rosa of Sioux city, la., was
appointed a member of the committee on
MR. AND MRS. BRYAN IN DUBLIN
Hebrasknn and Hs Wife Spend Friday
with Richard Croker oa
His Farm. v
DUBLIN, July 11 Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Bryan have arrived here. They spent Fri
day with Richard Croker at Mr. Croker'
farm near Dublin. Mr. Croker had Invited
a number of his American and other friends
to meet Mr. snd Mrs. Bryan and the day
waa spent In Inspecting the stud and ken
nels. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan expect to reach
London Sunday evening.
IiONDON. July 21. Aueten Chamberlain,
son of former Colonial Secretary Joseph
Chamberlain, and Miss Ivy Dundos were
married today at St. Margaret's fburch,
Westminster. As few society functions In
the psat had attracted so much popular
attention, enormous crowds thronged the
; approaches to the church, which wa
- crowded and gave the brjde and bridegroom
' a rousing reception. Joseph Chamberlain
i waa not present, being confined to his resl-
dence by a bad attack of gout. Both houses
of parliament were well represented and
th presents wer unusually numerous and
costly, King Edward, Queen Alexandra and
th prince and priocosg Waiaa balog
among th donera.
snosijONi iiusts assassin
Slayer of Town's Attorny Moody Makw
Good Eia Escape,
FRANK ANDERSON IS ALSO SHOT
Doable Crime Believed to Have Bern
' Committed ty Holdnn Men Reg!'
trattna I Extraordinarily
SHOBHONI. Wyo.. July 21-tBpedal 1'fl
gram.) There ha been Intense excite
ment In Shoshonl all day over the assas
sination of Warner Moody, the town s at
torney, at midnight. Another man named
Frank Anderson was fatally wounded and
has sine died from a shot fired a few
moments Ister and probably by the earn
hand. Absolute mystery surrounds the
case and It Is doubtful If a aolution will
evr be found.
Mr. Moody and his wife were attending
a danc at th home of R. F. Knittle, a
next-door neighbor, and Mr. Moody left the
house. His prolonged absence worried his
wife and ah left the parlor and went out
of doors to ascertain the cuse of his non
appearance. Just aa she approached the
door of their own residence a shot was
fired and Moody fell, mortally wounded.
Mrs. Moody screamed and fell fainting. At
this Instant a man named Anderson, occu
pying a tent on a lot adjoining, stepped
to th door of his tent and was Immediately
fired upon. Moody was shot twice, once
before his wife screamed and Immediately
Son of Senator Moody.
Warner Moody Is a son of the late United
Biates Senator Moody of South Dakota and
a brother of Burdette Moody, on of' th
largest mine operators In Desdwood and
tha Black Hills. Burdette Moody is now
in Los Angeles, but has been notified by
wire of the murder.
The local police force, composed of com
petent and nervy men, were at one on the
scene and were reinforced by the
entire detective force of the Northwestern
railroad now here. At the present Urn
something like ten men of the detective
force are here and every effort Is being
made to ferret out and apprehend the mur
derer. Arrests were promptly mad of
all the men known to the officers suspected
of possible participation and these will
be held, pending Investigation.
This morning bloodhounds were brought
from Casper and put on the trail of the
murderer. Crowds lined the bills watch
ing tho hunt and the murderer may be
lynched if caught.
Bloodhounds Are Banled.
At a late hour tonight tb bloodhound
returned, having been unable to follow the
trail further, and all hope of finding the
murderer by this means has been aban
doned. At the Inquest this afternoon a witness
testified to seeing three men standing at
the place where Moody waa killed. A few
moments later the witness heard a' shot
and looking out saw one man lying on th
ground and the other two running in oppo
site directions. A few seconds later the
shot was fired that hit Anderson. ' Tha
other man was seen to stop and look
around as If he had dropped something,
and thla morning a amall sack containing
cartridges was found at thla point. ' '
The evidence brought out at tha inqueat
adds color to the theory that City At
torney Moody was th' 'victim of holdups
and was not murdered by th flat Joint"
element, aa at first supposed,. owing to his
activity in suppressing - the "sure-thing"
gamblers. ' '
A paper waa circulated here today and
almost 11,000 raised aa a reward or the
apprehension of tha- murderer.
Moody' body will be taken to Casper
tomorrow and Interment, be ther under
th auspices of the Masonic lodge. Mrs.
Moody and her father will accompany th
PostoBle la Robbed.
The poatofflce wa robbed last night, tlS
in cash being taken. The robbers secured
a large amount of stamps and a number
of registered packages.
Registration Is Light.
Registration at Shoshonl up to tonight
was 1,627; at Lanier, 640; Wprland, tS;
In the opinion of the land office officials
the total registration at all places will be
less than 6,000, which Is 2,000 less thsn
the number of claims. Many who fame
here to aecur lands have been attracted
to the mountains by the recent big strike
at Copper mountain, and It Is predicted
that It the mining excitement continues
many who came to farm will abandon
that Idea for the more alluring prospects
Warren Moody waa known In Omaha. In
fact he marrtod a former Omaha girl. Miss
Carrie .Candee, .The Candeee lived In
Omaha up to a oouple of years ago, when
they moved to Portland, Ore. Mr. Moody
was married at Beatrice. Attorney John
W. Battln of Omaha waa one of Mr. Moody'e
best friends, . He was greatly shocked when
he read of his-' brother lawyer'a tragio
"I knew Warren Moody well and wrote
him a letter two days ago," said Mr.
Battln. "I camped with him In the Black
Hills a few years ago. His wife was Mis
Carrie Candee, formerly of Omaha, and
her family is now residing . In Portland,
Ote. Warren Moody was a Tale man, who
had lived nearly all his life in Deadwood.
After his marriage, a year ago, he moved
to Casper, Wyo., and recently to Shoshonl."
MA1,Y HOJIEIEEKBBI AT WOHLAND
Over Twelve Hnndrod Resistor at
, that point. ...
WORLAND, Wyo.. July 21.-8pec!al Tel
egram.) The Influx of hnmeseekcrs at this
and other registration points for the open,
rng of the Bhoshone reservation continues
to Increase dally. At Worlsnd at the
close of the first week the number regis
tered was 1,244. At other points the regis
tration has been spproxlmstely light. The
people who are taking a chance In Uncle
Barn's great lottery home securing schema
all seem well pleased with the conditions
this western country offers them- for a
fortune. At Worland a special exhibition
of the benefits of irrigation is given to
them In the operation of large canala ad
jacent to the town and able lecturer long
identified with Wyoming growth from a
desert to cultivated conditions explain any
agricultural aspects thst Invite attention.
Hon. George T. Beck of Cody, with a
party of Kentucky capitalists, peril two
days here in the Interest of a large beet
sugar manufacturing plant. He left on
the 1 p. m. train feeling thst he had suc
ceeded In Inducing th establishment of
that Industry In the Big Horn valley. The
business men of Worlsnd and the fsrmers
In th surrounding country gave esrnest
aid to his rrorts and thoae of tb capital
ists who accompanied him.
Mayer Robertson, who promoted th
rheme, has received absolute assurancf
that Worland will be headqitartera for a
beet sugar factory In the Big Horn bajiln
country ond that every means will be em
ployed to push things In thst direction.
Arrangements hsve been completed with
the Commercial clubs of Billings, Butte,
Helena. Anaconda and buatneaa men's
organisations of Wyoming for an excursion
her to study the opportunity th country
offer a ad aa important gathering Ls as-ured.
GUATEMALA JJKES TftEATY
Actios; Secretary of Foreign ArTalre
Baya It la Moat aatlafnrtory
NET TORK. July P. -Dr. Bengoecka.
coisiA general of Guatemala In thla city,
today Welved a dispatch from Mr. Men
det. arYng secretary of foreign affairs of
Gustemt:, stating that the terms of the
treaty of peace slmi'-d yesterdny aboard
the Marblehrsd were most satisfactory and
WASHINGTON, July 21 -American Mln
Isters Merry and Combes today advised
the Stste department that Honrturaa, Gua
temala and Pilvndor had signed the fol
lowing articles of peace:
Article 1. Trace established: withdrawal
of armies within threo days; Ultrmament
In eight days
Article 2. Kxehnge of prisoners; the re
lease of political prisoner; general am
Article S. Vlnllnnce of enMgrador, In
order to prevent ah'ise of savlum.
Article 4. The negotiate treaty of friend
ship, commerce and .navigation -within two
Article It. Any difficulties over treaty and
all future concrete con plxlnta between tha
three countries shall lo submitted to arbi
tration by the president of the United
States and the president of Mexico.
Article . Thin treaty made -with the
moral sanction of the meditating: notion
snd others nsslstlng ,it the conference,
namely 'osts Itlcn nnd Nicaragua. '
The text of the cablegram received lairt
night at the Navy department from Com
mander Mulligan of the Miirhlohcad la as
BAN JOBK. July 21 Conference has ter
mlnated. Ttenty of peace linn been signed.
Proceed at once to Acnjutln. . .
The closing chnpter of the ponce nego
tiations wnn marked by the. exchange of
congratulations by the participants In tho
efforts to terminate the riHmge,rnus state
of affairs In Central America. The plenipo
tentiaries themselves sent cnhlcineasnges to
President Roosevelt and to President Diss
of Mexico, aa well as to their home gov
ernments, and President Rooaevelt and
President PI ax returned graceful acknowl
edgments of these tributes and then ex
changed personal messages of congratula
tion. The underlying expression was that
the Marblchead peace pact would be his
torical In Central America, as It certainly
would go far to prevent any hostile col
lision between the small sister republics
for many years to come, constituting aa it
does, a warning to each that the great
northern republics have a very strong and
selfish Interest In the maintenance of peace
at their doors.
8 AN SALVADOR, Friday, July 20. The
Salvadorean newspapers Indignantly sccuso
the Guatemalan troops of having killed
the Salvadorean prisoners aa soon aa they
were captured. They esy that General
Crlstales, when the armistice wss signed,
returned to the Guatemalan army all the
Imprisoned offloers and soldiers of Guar
teroala, but the papers assert, the Gua
temalans were unable to take a corre
sponding stsp because all the prisoners
they had captured had been, shot -
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Now Bank for New London, la., I
Authorised Rami Carriers for
Several Points In lows.
WASHINGTON, July 21.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) The application of W. W. Lee, W.
J. Frances, F. L. While, William Lee, Ross
Walker and T.B. Le fo organise the New
London National bank of New London, la.,
with $26,000 capital, haa been approved by
the comptroller of the currency.
Rural carrier appointed: Iowa St. ' An-
gar. Route S, Charles K. Fritcher, carrier;
no substitute named. South Dakota Ged-
des, Route 1,, Isaac Johnnon, .carrier; Pat
rick Mahaney, substitute. -
Th potome at Precept, Furnaa county;
Neb., haa been ordered discontinued after
. Western Btodents at Harvard. :
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., July .-(Bpeell
Telegram.) Among the students enrolled
at the Harvard university summer school,
Just opened, are the following: Sarah M.
Bourke. Omaha, ancient European archi
tecture ana lanuacapc panning. r.nw w w
W. Dunlap. Keokuk, snclent European
architecture; Oacar Farrell, Forest City,
la.. French; George N. Lyons, Nelwm,
Neb., voice development and platform
speaking; Francis H. French. Davenport,
la., principle of sociology and ancient
European architecture; Minnie I Hobbs,
Des Moines, theory of design; Jsne Krelgli,
Des Moines, English composition; Roxy
Peterson, Dunlap, la., Ovid; Louise v..
Twlnam, Fairfield. Ia.i Latin for teachers;
Marian B. Twlnam, Fairfield, English.
Western People at Eastern Resorts.
BOSTON, July 21. (Special Telegram. V
Among the late arrivals from the west at
leading New Englund summer resorts are
The bummit House, mi. v asningrnn. .
H. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Given. Britton,
8. D.; J. A. R. Wyke. Davenport, Neb.;
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Rosebrook, Oskaloosa,
The Masconomo, Manchester, Mass. Mr.
nnd Mrs. G. M. Willis and John Lieiw
iUdlngton ttmp, Maine a r: iwvenpori.
Rose, S. D. . . ..
means a long- walk, bat
in the good company of .
it will seem short. It
will increase the pleas
are derired from a 1
. . "dean shot." .
.. . a
Peregoy fc Moor
Omaha and - .
Have your OVKKCmT, cloanod
and preaaed.for (and - tPf AA
this picket) ejleUv
On Monday and Tuesday Only.'
16th St. Dye Works;
IM Kartb lelh Street." .
outtee-197, v V '
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED. '
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