Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 24, 1902, Image 1

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    Omaha Daily 'Bee.
William Begged Dot to Visit Fcwon During
Army ManeuYert,
Adrissri of German Baler Think He Should
Hot Expose Himself.
.Those Besponsible for His Ifajaity'i Safety
Hope He Will Abandon Trip,
Imperial Chancellor Will Likely De-
TlM Measures to 0.nltt the E
tresaa Violence of the
Polish Feeling. .
BERLIN, July 2J. Court Chamberlain
nn Mnr.wnlrl Pnltfth lanr1d m ft mat ft. hu I
.n.1.r1 in Wllll.m nnt tn vUtt
- - ----. - - . . - . i
Poaen during the army maneuvers to be
held ln Beptember, ss bis majesty has
plannel to do. The chamberlain fears thst
some Pol U h fMjrtle might attempt to harm
the emperor. Racial feeling is described as
at fever heat and several Berlin Journals
take the view that It would be unwise for
the emperor to expose himself unneces
sarily. The Post, conservative, says it la
Informed that It would greatly relieve those
resDonMble for his majesty's safety to
Jearn that he had given up the trip. Promt
Bent Germans residing In Poland are glad
that the roilsa officials and nobility have
determined not to attend the festivities, as
thereby the chances of unpleasant incidents
rising are lessened.
Emperor Will Go.
It Is scarcely likely that Emperor Wil
liam will act upon Chamberlain von Mor
awskt's appeal, because bis majesty never
permits himself to change his plans on sc
permit. "-"
count of the tlmldl y of hi. adviser.. He
goes anywhers he think, duty call, him and, J
besides. It Is his purpose to declare the
government's Polish policy while ln Polish
territory and his giving up of personal su
pervision of the maneuver, would be un
precedented. The Polish question 1. regarded a. the
most pregnant in the government's domes
tic policy. While no observer believes the
Polish saltation can really amount to much I
ultimately. It is embarrassing ths rslatlons
with Auatria ana itussia. ine roies n
Gallcla enjoy local self-govsrnmsnt and
press privileges which are not In vogue in I
Prussian Poland, and continual contrasts I
are msde in the Austrian press between the
conditions srlstlne- In Gallcla and in the I
province of Posen that annoy this govern-
ment and tend to weaken tne triple sin
ni I
Th Inrtlratlnn. are not wantlna that Rus- I
la is disposed to utilise the Polish passion
by giving greater freedom to the Russian
Poles, thus creating along the Russian
frontier a Prusslsn population in sympathy I
with Russia.
Count von Buelow, the Oennaa Imperial
cnancsuor. is well aware ui van guiiriu- i
lis features of the Polish agitation and It I
Is quits likely he 'will devise measures to
quiet the extreme violence or. ut rousn
Blr Charles Dllke Sees No Good
Reasoa for Discouraging; Amir,
leaa Inveatore.
LONDON, July 23. Blr Charles M. Dllke
advanced radical, answering a suggestion
that Parliament Inquire Into the Increasing
roads made by American combines In Great
Britain, wrttsa that while sneUal clrcum-
tsnces makes the acquisition of British
hipping by foreigner deserving of public I
attention ha falls to see any reason wny
the Investment of American capital In
.thar Inriuatrlaa ahauld ha dlacouraaed.
"It appears to me unmixed good to us
that under the strict parliamentary con
trol which pur private bill system gives.
American capital and enterprise should be
ngaged In railroad work.1
Speaking at Chlngford, County of Essex,
this evening, Richard J. Sedden, premier of
New Zealand, referred to the grave menaoe
to British commerce from comblnattona of
American capitalists, which he said are
monoDollsIng railway and shipping. The
country, declared Mr. Sedden. must awaken
to the peril threatening It.
Methodists of Loadea Purchase Prop
erty Pacing Weatmlaster
J Abbey.
LONDON. July 21 Robert William
Perks. M. P., treasurer of the Methodist
million-guinea iuna, announced tuuaj mat
ths Metb.-xllsts had secured the Royal
Aquarium theater property, facing West
minster abbey, on which they would build
a grsat ball, which Is to be called ths
"Central Headquarters of Universal Meth
The price paid was 330.000. The ground
comprises two and one-half acres and on
it also atanaa airs, langtry s imperial
theater. It la probable that aome ar-
rangement will be made by which the Im-
pertal theater win remain wnere u is, are not unwilling to join in anotner con- i deposition, when the Touaregs heard tat tc company, began suit to have the pro
though It may be transformed lntt an 1 ference with Russia for the discussion of I tDS Marquis de Mores was romin thev I poied issue of new etock declared Illegal
annex to the church house, the building of
which la expected to commence early In
Since It waa opcn.1 ln 1874 tbe Aquarium
has been a famoiia place of amusement
for Londoners.
ladta Festivities Will Begin Decem
ber SO aad Be of tha I'tmost
LONDON. July IS. The India office baa
Issued a akstch of the program of the cor
onation fetes to be held at Delhi, India,
which shows that although the festivities
will not be graced aa waa expected by the
presence of the prince and prlncesa of
Walss, they will be of the utmost magni
ficence, extending from December 21 to
January 10. Oa December 29. Lord CuVson
of Kedlsston, with the ruling chiefs will
make a atats entry Into Delhi, mounted on
eiepuauta, wita a piocsaaiuu aiA O.UCS icej
to the camp. The next day the viceroy
will open the arte exhibition, and oa Jan
uary 1, a coronation Gurber will be held.
A parade of 40,000 troops will take place
January I and ths following daya will be
devoted to reviews, religious service, lllu-
ml nations, receptions, banquets, etc., the
Ticeioy aepaiUAf January ia,
Druth of Cardlaal Uachiwikl Re
garded Almost as National
ROME. July 23. Tbe remains of Car
nal Ledochnwsltl, who dUJ here yester... ,
mere laid In state today In the chapclle ar
dente of the Palace of the Propaganda.
wb,ere they were eubsequently visited by
all the membera of the sacred college.
The close friends of the deceased and
bis secretaries. Fathers Veccts and Zalew
skl. insisted on personally performing the
last offices and arranged the body for
burial. The chapelle ardent Is now open
to the public.
The Plana dl Spagna, whore the Palace
of the Propaganda stands. 1. crowded with j
people. Including many American pilgrims
telegrams ot rrgrei. art .
all quarters. I
pm.- t - n,1 1 JAA,nA.. I
r'.' ul " ' I
ski's native country, amounts to almost
a national demonstration,, the dead cardi
nal having been persona non grata to
Russia and Germany on account of his
advocacy of Polish independence.
Diet f Kl Kdwrd Still lTndr
the Most Strict Super
LONDON, July 23. King Edward today
enlov.d the Imnroved weather at Cowes.
Isle of Wight. He spent the forenoon in
an inralM chair eu the onen deck. He Is
still under the most strict supervision.
submits good-naturedly
severe realme. There Is every indication
of his majesty's continued progress to-
ward complete convalescence. Weather
permitting, the royal yacht will probably
go on a short cruise tomorrow. I
Truth says that Emperor William s visit
to King Edward will be brief and strictly
private, the German emperor sailing from
Kiel on the imperial yacht Hohen.ollern
August 3 and remaining at Cowea through
the regatta week, when the schooner yacht
'Jor III will compete for the king's cup.
" 1
Men Who Were Fossa uaiiiy
Fraadaleaao la Baakraptcy
tie to Pea.
. BERLIN, July 23. The following sen
k.. nVonnunraii aa a result
of the cnargei of frsdulenee In bankruptcy
brought on the members of the Letpselger
t,anv which failed a year ago:
Kxner, manager of the Institution, five
rear, penal servitude and five years de-
Irrigation of civil rights: Dr. Oentsch, a thru veara imnrlaonment: Bodel
president of the board of overseers, to pay
The pat ent's diet menu is signed dally pelllng a large body of police and mounted th "J"1"1"' ror 9
by one or the other of the royal physician, municipal guard, to form a cordon in the rk of North Dakota a representative. In
" " " ... . , w. v, atreeta loatiinv to tha congress, denounce the attacks made upon
- " ..... '.,. A few trifling miii.iati. ocnirred rtw.n fe administration ty anM-lmperlallsts.
a fine of 16,000 markc; Scbroeder. Mayer ana l" ",l"v" u,uu
w.iw m.irlwri of the board, each tolstrators.
n.. . An. of IS 000 marks: Flebleger. S.000
marks fine, and Forester and Wllkena 6,000
marks tine each. The defendants are com
pelled also to pay the eost of the prose
Rotable Weddlaar Oeesri at a Fash
loaable Chnrch la
LONDON, July ii- mere was a lasnion
-h.r,ng.t S, peorgechurch thl,
iNnrnoon to witness luc xnarriaKv ui wjur
"" """" - ; ' v. ,, .1 . I
Charles Hall OI me uxioruanire iirui iu-
fantry to Mrs. C. Albert Stevens, widow
of C. Albert fctevens of New York. Joseph
H. Choate, the United States ambassador.
gave away the bride
Mrs. Charles Albert Stevens was Miss
May Brady, daughter of the late Judge
John R. Brady. 8he was married Novem
ber 18. 1888. to Charles Albert elevens,
the millionaire son of Edwin Stevsns of
Castle Point. Hoboken. C. A. Stevens died
I rrom pneumonia iu ivn, i,
1 1901. v
Not tess Thaa Twenty Princely Per-
OBBsjeo Attead the Brilliant
' Eveat.
BAYREUTH, Bavaria, July 23. The Bay-
reuth season, which began yesterday after-
noon, opened brilliantly. No less than
twenty princely personages attended the
I initial performance. Among them were:
I Prince and Princess Wllhelm of Saxe-
Weimar, Duks Charles Edward of Saxe-
Coburb and Gotha, the prince and princess
of Eysenburg, Prince and Princess Albert
of Thurn and Taxis and Prince Ferdinand
of Bulgaria. Among the Americans pres
ent were: Mrs. Robins, Colonel Charlea
Jones, Francis Barlow and Frank Hazen,
all of New York; Mr. and Mrs. Welsh of
Boston and William Tiers of Philadelphia.
Nearotlatloaa Regarding Anti-Trust
Proposals Are Beta Coa
tlaaed. VIENNA, JUiy . It IS Statea mat toe
diplomatic negotlat'ona between the stgna-
I torles to the Brussels augar convention re-
i gsraing trts Russian ami-trust proposal are
I being continued. According to the Frem-
J denblatt, Germany and soma other powers
I the sugar question, but are averse to in-
I terferlng with the general question of
trusts, It being pointed out that Russia
naa maae no attempt to miiu at uoms, i ,Dould be killed. The Marquis de Mores, I eacn- Bn alleges that tne plan or reor
where are the great petroleum and Iron I though severely wounded, held the Arabs I eanizatlon Is not a lawful exercise of the
trusts. I . bav for aeveral houra with 1.1a r.iv powers conferred on the committee havitg
Those Not af African Birth Caaaot
Go Back to tha Traaa
vsal. LONDON, k July zs. uenying a rumor
tnat ur. Arua, wuw .mm ma curupeaa
sgent of ths Transvaal, waa returning to
South Africa. Mr. - Chamberlain, the
I colonial secretary, made the important aa-
nounccment today that all those not of
African birth who had fought against the
British could hot be allowed to return to
South Africa.
Natlvo Steamer Capslses ia
River aad Maay People
HONO KONG. July 33. A native steamer
I baa eapslsed la the West rlvsr and 200 par-
I sobs aavs been drowned.
Mob Marches Down Paris Streets Chanting
Anti-Clerical Bsfrains. .
tt. ,
' . I
- I
C1K Conre(tatlonlit School. I
by - " tf Prim Minister
la -
-loos Troablo
PARIS, July 2S. The agitation provoked
by the order of Prime Minister Combee to
close the congregatlonlsts schools recalls
to om( ;stt"t 7cene. enacted when M.
Ferrr then pr,dent expened the Jesuits
n-monstratlons Id favor of the nuns and
the teachlna- of the friars are taVlne- Dlace
In Paris and many places ln the provinces
D '
where the prefects presented themselves
at the schools and ordered that the Insti
tutions be closed. Up to the present no
serious Incident has been recorded. The
nationalists have joined the clericals In en
gineering the agitation and their leaders
are ln the forefront of the effervescence In
Considerable sympathy has been worked
up on behalf of the nuns andhelr schools
have been made the particular objects of
demonstrations. The clericals called on
their sympathisers to meet outside of the
scnooi conauctea oy tne sisters or bu via-
cent De Paul, in the northeast quarter of
rans, wnicn was closed this alternoon ana
a considerable crowd gathered there, com
me ciencais ana counter aemonstrators.
A nationalist member of the chamber of
deputies was arrested while trying to force
his way through the police cordon, but was
subsequently released.
Mob Gathers oa Street.
Antl-clerlcal meetings ln the Italian Quar
ter this evening led to some trouble, but no I
Student, followed by a crowd composed
of the rougher element marched up and
down the boulevard St. Michael until
QAfJItCDCllate hour, chanting antl-clerlcal refrains
I KruvuvauM " " u n llrU . u v 1 l . o bo sau va
the pope," but these fled at the sight of the
mounted guards and patrols.
The greatest excitement In the provinces
Is displayed ln the clerical stronghold of
Brittany, where the peasants have gathered
in front of the nun's schools and declared
they will not allow the nuns to be expelled,
For Instance, at Landerau a mob of farm-
"u "" suira
In front of the sisters' schools, awaiting
the police. At La Bresse, the commissary
of police, accompanied by gendarmes thrice
tried to approach the congregatlonlst scnooi
in order to effect It. closure, but waa
obliged to abandon the attempt owing to
Against these and similar Incidents,
however, must be act off ths addresses ln
support of the government voted by many
municipal councils,
Combes Feels See are.
the sisters cersonallv Prime" Minister
Combe, undoubtedly feels that he 1. sup- I
ported by ths mass of the country and 1.
not likely to recede from the position he
has taken.
The trouble is caused mainly by the
.cUUonh h Z
u w . i i
congregations, sucn as tne school, now
closed, to suppose that their position was
legalised by the request for authorization
made by headquarters. This waa even the
Interpretation of the matter accepted by
M. Waldeck-Rousseau, the former premier.
but Prime Minister Combes takes a con
trary view.
The Temps takes M. Combes severely to
tssk. The establishment now closed, says
the Tempo, appears to have been drawn
lnto B trap ana tne paper polnti out lhat
there are not enough acbools to receive
ail me emmreu lurnea into me streets.
and that primary instruction being ob-
llgatory, tne government anouia nave pro
vlded accommodations In the official
Twenty thousand children ln Parla alone
will need schools. The Temps asks what
ths government Intends to do and adds:
'It follows the schools to ask for au
thorlzatlon and to reopen In the autumn,
It waa not worth while to take the trouble
to close them with such great noise.
A serious disturbance occurred at 10:80
this evening on the terrace at the Cafe
de Muclse. The police cleared the cafe,
Several persons were Injured and twenty
e. tn.ri. mnmm AtmnA-1.
meetings of Catholics avere held during
the course of the evening, resulting In
scuffles and the making of arrests.
Trial at Suaa Continues
ana im -
portairt Evldeaoe Is Brought
TUNIS, July 23. The trial at Jusa near
here of the murderers of the MarcutB de
Mores, who was killed near Gabee, ln
June, 1896, was resumed today and several
witnesses who had been cited by the gov-
crnmant were heard. Thalr t..Mn,n.
I ..n.rallr went to nrova that the nnni
I wa( committed by Touaregs, who hate the
I ibt depoattion of the Arab who dld a
I yemr ag0 waa rea(j According to tbls
neia a meeting and discussed whather they
I Bhould belD the maraula repel or kill l ira
I and ,t waa unanimously decldid that he
mi Sn.iw lrin.rf h ........
the rear.
Cross-questioning of one of the wit-
nesses. .Mahomed Ben All. brought out
the statement that El Khelr, one. of the
men on trial for the murder, had received
letters from a Marabout of Ouamar. say-
lne that De Mores mlaht ha Liii.ii .hi.
I innnunlty. because he waa traveling w'.ih.ltorth in the reorganisation plan
out authorisation.
The judge thought this statemeat sus -
plclous aa ths witness had made no loca
tion of the matter previously.
Wilson of Ohio Compromised!
with tha Revolutionists
at P'araetda.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, July 23. Presi-
flent Zelaya aays Dr. Russell Wilson of
Ohio, who waa arreeted at Blueflclds, Is
i compromised with the revolutionists.
He Is still there. No news has been pub-
llahed here regarding the Bluefielda fill-
i buster.
NAME WHITE F0R governor
EITorta to Break the Slat la Korth
Dakota Republican Coitm
tloa Fall.
I fakuu, is. u., juiy za. me en oris 01
Editor Streetor of Emmons county to
tmnnn tna rnnnrr nr inn rnmm im nn
- - - -
rMolutloDS to lnclud a plank demand
ln. thftt th. mi-atlon of trohlblt1on bu
submitted to the voters, was about the only
feature of today's republican state con
vention. The effort, while unsuccessful,
was a surprise ln its apparent popularity.
The ticket arranged by the leaders went
D - - -
through solidly, despite efforts . made to
break the slate." It Is as '-Hows:
For Congress T. F. Marshall, Dickey:
r or ijOTeruoi rruiia nunc, caroei.
.For Lieutenant Governor David Bartlett,
For Judge Supreme Court John M. Coch
rane, Grand Forks.
For Secretary of State E. F. Porter,
For Auditor D. M. Holmes, Pembina.
For Treasurer D. McMillan, Cavalier.
For Commissioner of Insurance FerdI
nand Leutz, Morton.
For Attorney General C. W. Frlck, Nel
For Superintendent of Publlo Instruc
tion W. L. Stockwell, Walsh.
For Commissioner of Agriculture and
Labor R. J. Turner, Stark.
For Railroad Commissioners C J. Lord,
Cando; J. F. Shea, V.'abpeton; Andrew
Schatz, Harvey.
The resolutions adopted pay a tribute
to the late President McKlnley, Indorse
absolve the state and the republican party
from the charge that either Is dominated
by corporations and demand a' reform of
the primary election laws.
The only reference to prohibition was
to favor the continued enforcement of
existing laws.
Kebraakan to Talk at Great
of New England Demo
cratic Leagse,
Iff BOSTON, July 23. Everything la ln read
Inees for the great banquet of tne New
England Democratic league, which It to
be held at Nantasket beach tomorrow and
at which at least four men of, national
reputation are to give their views on views
of political Importance. The presiding of
fleer will be Mayor Patrick A. Collin ox
"v- -
general to London under President Cleve-
lnnd. The speakers will be W. J. Bryan,
Edward M. Shepard and Senator E. W.
The visitors are expected to arrive In
Boston early tomorrow. After a short rest
Mr. Bryan will be at home to a few friends.
but there will be no public reception. The
party will leave for Nantasket at 11:20
la. m. and dinner will be served at the Rock
Island house at noon. About 300 persons
have secured tickets to ths dinner. After
dinner the party will adjoura jlo a mam
moth, tent, vbera- the- speLklng wilt take
KUW VriVW Jnlv S William J. Prvan
toppe(, n th, cUy tonlgnt n , way
to Boston and was the guest of Alexander
Troup for several . hours. He drove about
the city with' Mr. Troup, and Yale and
other points of interest was visited. A
" " "" " " "
Bridgeport, New London,
Wat ei bury were present.
Meridian and
Former Assistant Secretary of Treas
ury Would Be Candidate for Got
ernor of Massachusetts.
BOSTON, July 23. Hon. Charles Hamlin,
former assistant secretary of the treasury,
tnriav annnnnpad that he waa a candidate
for tn democratic nomination for rov-
ernor of Massachusetts. In a atatement
announcing his candidacy Mr. Hamlin said
If nominated I ahall take the stump ac
tively throughout the commonwealth In
behalf of certain reforms which I believe
to be vitally necestiary to effective repre
sentative government, among which are:
The referendum as a popular check upon
representative government.
Home rule and increased legislative
powers for cities and towns.
froniDluns; oy law uiiurr nc&vy penHiues
Interference witn tne legislature or legis
lators by corporations by means of cam
palgn contributions or appointments to
Rigid municipal control of public utilities,
with a view to ultimate municipal owner-
Bh4p whenever necessary to make such con-
I trui effective In Dublic Interest
UIHHIB '' J in. .cj,c....d v, niuiiiviJnii'
ties of riKhts ln or along the public high
ways or streets to be subject to revocation
at the will of the tcrantor. when not re
vocable to be for short terms, for adequate
consideration and subject to the referen
dum. Concentration or executive power In
the office of the governor, with seats ror
the heads of departments appointed by ths
i governor in tne legislature,
Security Holder ia American Asphalt
Company to Fight Proposed
New Company.
PHILADELPHIA. July 23. The first at
tack against ths present plan for the re
organization of the National Aaphalt com-
I PtD' tai tbfl Asphalt Company of America,
I whlcn concerns are in tne nanas or re
I celvers, was made today, when Hanna V.
I Gallasber. a security holder ln the Amer-
by the court. The complainant holda
I twenty-one collateral gold certlHcatea of
I tn9 Asphalt Company of America for 81.000
I the reora-anlzatlon of the comDanv ln
charge and the court Is asked to decree
that the proposed issus or stoca in tne
new company to the holders of aecurltlee
I tn the National Asphalt company would be
Illegal and the aame be enjoined. The bill
of complaint aso asked for information;
which. It Is Intimated, ia not clearly set
Blue Vitriol Factory at Argentina Is
Being Torn Dowa for New
KANSAS CITY. July 13. The Argentine.
Kansas, smelter, which Is said to have been
at one time the largest ln ths world. Is
I being dismantled. The buildings of the
bias vltrol plant of the auivller are soon
I to be torn down. The building of the vtt-
I riol plsnt, aa It Is caHed, cover over half
I the area occupied by the amelter. They are
I built of Iron laths, covered with cement.
I These cement buildings are four ln Bum-
I ber. Another building marked for deetrue-
1 tloa Is built of Uoa.
Local Building And Loan Astociatieii in
United States Are Increasing.
President Delivers Address and Sec
retary Snbralta His Beport Xe
braaka Makes Substan
tial Gala.
PCT-IN BAT, O., July 23. The tenth
annual meeting of the United Btatea
League of Local Building and Loan asso
ciations began here today with a good at
tendance. President George H. Kostmayer of New
Orluna rillvrri hla annual address.
Secretary H. F. Cellarlus of Cincinnati at the Blue Rocks ln the upper harbor to
suhmltted his annual report. 57. having struck hard and fast, but it
Th ri of Rerretarv Cellarlus con-
tained the following:
A slight Increase In the total member-
hln with a small decrease in the aggro-
aata assets. Is the showing made by the
T.nrl nuildina- and Lo,n Associations of
the United States during the past year,
There are now In the United States 6.302
local building and loan associations, with
a total membership of 1,839,693 and assets
amounting to 565,S87.96.
The aituatlon ln Illinois and Missouri
ha. been materially Improved, although
thMe states still continue to show rather
heavy decreases ln assets, Illinois having
declined a little over $4,000,000 and Mis-
sourt about 12.000.000 during the past year. I
In Ohio aeveral large building associations I
reorganised as trust companies. Substan-
ttal lncreasea ln assets were made last
year ln New Jersey, . Massachusette and
Nebraska. I
The following table gives the statistic.
for the different states:
Assocla- Member
tlnns, ship.
Pennsylvania ...
New Jersey .....
New York
Indiana ,
Connecticut ....
... 757
... 546
.. 827
.. 2X3
.. 403
.. 128
.. 138
... 148
.. 3
.. 63
.. 1
.. 19
... M
... 84
,.. 40
,.. 20
,.. 15
.. 16
,.. 6
... 82
.. 990
29,292, 6
New Hampshire
2,807, 9n6
North Dakota .
Other states
The total expense of operating the as
sociations was a Jlttle over 35,000,000
making an expense ratio ol less than 1
I . .
per cent to assets. The receipts ror 190t
Including cash on hand January 1. 1901.
were $395,987,216, and the disbursements
1368.077.206, the cash on hand January i.
1902, being 327,909.920.
President Kostmayer, In his address,
urged the making of efforta to Increase
the membership of the league ana cauea
..a .i ... .v. i . ,1 im un k t.
exemptions under the war revenue act.
If the legislatures of the different states,
he' aald, could aee the building and. loan
association ln the same light as did eon-
gress, they would be , convinced, of the
necessity of the exemption from all tax-1
ation, lor, in nis opinon inert waa no
.. - . . , . . ...
reason why the building and loan assocla-
tlons should pay taxea in any way, shape
or form.
Coroner Bealna Investigation of Ex -
plosion In Cambria
JnHVSTflWM Pa. June S Tnmnar K.
T. Miller today began the Inquest Into the
disaster In the Cambria Steel company's
Rolling Mill mine ou July 10, by which
112 men lost their Uvea. When the in-
quoat adjourned for the day twelve wit-
nesses bad been examined without any
unusual Incident having developed. So fnr
as the Inquest has proceeded the following
facts have been developed: ,
All the men workinsr ln danreroua aee-
tlons were . provided with eafety lamps
and Instructed !n their use. Not all the
lamps were locked.
On the nlaht Defore the exmoslon at
least one safety lamp was opened to enable
tha miners to tire a blast.
No broken or defective safety lamps
wsre ever found In the Klondike, The men
were shown how to examine for gas and
Instructed to do so. They were ordered
to test for gas before firing blasts.
All were warned to be especially careful
where cutting through old cuttings. All
dangeroua places were marked with boards
or signs which ths men sometimes moved
when in the way.
Miners left matchea outside when roinz
. . . . . . .
into entries Known to contain gas. No
smoking was aliowed there.
Tne air or tne Klondike was good at all
times and the majority of the witnesses
aald thev had not dlarovariwl in
of the workings. Three blasts were Hreil
during the night before the explosion. The
Inquest will continue In the morning.
Cathollo Clergy of Denver Do
Coincide with Views of
DENVER, Colo., July 23. Resolutions
have been unanimously adopted by the
Cathollo clergy of the Denver diocese, as
sembled ln annual retreat, which take
vlewa of the acbool question and the friar
question ln the Philippines differing from
thoss recently expressed by Archbishop Ire
land. The resolutions commend tbe act
establishing a department of publlo In
struction ln tbe Philippines Insofar aa re
ligious Instruction Is permitted at certain
times, but declare that the denominational
system In vogue ln England ehould have
been established. They request the gov
ernment to guard against attempte at
proselyting by teacbera, and protest against
the forcible removal of tha friars as a
violation of tbe constitution.
Date Is Set for September SO, bat
Hiss Shaw Will Not Christen
tha Cruiser.'
BOSTON, July it. The crultr Des
Moines, which Is bslng built at the yard of
the Fore River Ship and Engine company
haa progressed sufficiently for the data
Its launching to be set. It has been de
cided that it shall be launched at 12.30 p.
m., Saturday, September 20. It was ex
pected that Miss Shaw, daughter of ths sec
retary of the treasury, would christen tbe
cruiser, but that young woman cannot be
present aad ths stats officials lave been
asked to designate some pe n for the
4 honor.
condition ofthe weather
Forecast for Nebrarka Fair Thursday and
Temperatare at Omaha Yesterdnyi
Hoar. Dear. Hoar. Dear.
R a. m ...... W 1 p. m 4
Oa. m...... mm s p. ni...... MA
T a. m ..... . TO H p. m ..... . rtt
a. m...... T3 4 p.m...... Ml
O su m ..... . T5 ftp. m HT
10 a. tn...... TT p. m
11 a. m MO T p. m i
13 m tS 8 p. m KA
9 p. m MO
After GolnsT Aahore Near Newport the
Ganboat Backs from Reef
with Its Own Enalnes.
NEWPORT, R- I., July 23. The United
States dispatch boat Scorpion went ashore
backed from the position with Its own en
Blne- ljltrr t proceeded on Its way. It
i believed the damage to the vestel is
Scorpion was coming In from the fleet
off Block Island this noon and when mov
lng to Its anchorage Us engines failed
to reverse at the order and word came
back that they were on a center. The
anchor waa Immediately let go, but though
considerable chain was paid out, the hook
failed to find holding ground and It made
.tralght for the rocks on the Mayer es-
tate. where It brought up. An attempt was
made to free It, by aimply reversing Ite
engines, but thougn poweriui it wouia noi
budge. Lieutenant Commander Bueh, who
Is ln command, found that It was well
aground forward, with plenty of water
aft. Having failed with the Urst affort cf
the enginea the boats were swung out and
lowered and yet there was no movement
Its magailne was opened to perml. the
moving of Weights and changing Its trip.
Launches weresent to It from both the
training atatlon and the torpedo station
and each took a turn ln landing on a jag
ged rock, from which they were, worked
off with more or less difficulty.' Hefore
high tide tonight It succeeded In backing
off the rocks with Its own engines.
Large Tract of Land In Colorado and
Nebraska Set Aside for the
STJIRLINO, Colo.. July 23. (Special Tel-
egram.)-Telegraphic orders were received
, .-uu
morning from the Interior department at
Washington withdrawing 890 townships, em-
bracing 900.000 acres of land located ln
m.i j 11 ui , t ...l.l, I
" u.iiBiuii, Hu .uu
counties in ioioraao ana neyenne couutj.
Neb., from public entry. This land Is lo-
rlvcr nd extends from Snyder to Jules-
DurS "to isem-aska.
Je signincance or. mis move cannot do
' " "'u,u-i
araoher Newell, who last Saturdav Insnected
. -
" this section ror a reservoir sue, nas
recommended to the department at Wash-
lngton that this land be set aside for . the
Urst greet national reservoir under the new
irrlatlon law. The preliminary survey
oegm a once, n mi. aurrey uuaiiy
i -
I vt rw w a.nm.Tnn t n . Miiminir r
the reservoir by the government will soon
be begun.
vn . v it I rwi.r rnrcu
IHHOI Id L-UUIMliU rni-on
1 and Gets Dinner Without
m . k ni..v Tn, . T r - f- I
iaiua, rra.u., -u., '""7
tne outlaw, appearcu aimer a lugging
camP- four "le from Kansaskat yester-
asjr "na M dinner.
Trilc noj wounded and looks fresh
I uu " . t. , ' " '
DUl no ""en n iu m pocaet. n.
still had his rine and two revolvers and has
-"wj -mu.uu.v..uu.
A special rrom prosser, wash., says two
iarmera irom tne oicaieton country report
m" neavuy armea ana answering
Tracy's description held up the people at
Macdonald s ranch on Fine creek and de-
manded suppper. This was freely given
nu 'u ucpuncu wimuui iyiu any
Information as to who he was.
South Carolina Has oeaperaao who
Threatens to Rival Oregoa
AIKEN. S. C. July 23. Deputy Sheriff
Chester Ah! was killed last night by the
desperado, Johnson, alias Jeffcoat, who four
months ago killed a man named Wl'.aon at
I I I o. - .I T..1.. IS 1.111. ...
nCTUUUU' " " " "i""7
Sheriff Flanders, who tried to arrest hira
c" ' murucr oi
Deputy Flanders, jeffcoat escaped into the
Ogeechee river swamps. He waa next heard
of ln Aiken, S. C a few daya ago. Deputy
Sheriff Ahl located htm and with a posse
went to arrest Him. as tne party rode up to
the bouse wnere Jencoat waa stopping he
opened fire and killed AhU Jeffcoat es-
caped Into the woods.
Sheriff Alderman with a large posse and
nounas is in pursuit.
at naageourg was commended by the de
Herder Killed and Seven Thoasaad partment, that be had ahown signal ability
Sheep Slain Near Rock
Surlags, Wyo.
DENVER, Colo., July 23. A telephone
message received by Mr a. Leonard Berts
wick at her home here conveyed the Infor-
matlon that upon her husband's sheep
ranch near Rock Springs, Wyo., one of
his herders bad been killed, presumably
by infuriated cattle herders.
The message also stated that 7,000 sheep
had been slain by the same persons.
Mrs. Sedgwick says that there is the
most Intense Jealousy between tbe sheep
and cattlemen In that district, and
often hundreds of cattle or abeep are
slsughtered when found roaming tpon
strange ground.
Movemeats of Oceaa Vessels, Jaly 88.
At New York Arrived Malestle. from
Liverpool aud Queenstown; Carthagenian,
from Olasgow. Balll Oceanic, for Liver
pool; St. Louis, for Southampton.
New York.
At Sctlly Passed Bt. Psul, from New
York, for Southampton; Moltke, from New
York, for Hamburg.
At Anteerp sauea neaenana, mr x-uii-
of dAjpuMn.t0wn-Arrlved-Teutonlc, from
KawYurk: Commonwealth, from Boston.
for Liverpool, anil proceeded. Balled far Bsstun.
At Plymouth Arrived Moltke, from New
York, ror ineroourg ana uumuurg, ana
At riouthsmpton Arrived Bt. Paul, from
New York.
At Liverpool Arrived Callfornlan. from
Liverpool; Mongolian, from Montreal.
Bulled Celtic, fur New Yoik via Queens-
CscgTsssman Eepbnrn Has Xo rears the
Spaakar Will Be Defected.
Takei It's Etock in tbe Alleged Boom of
Littlefield far ths Placs.
Wsuld Tax All Watered Stock in Oorpqra
tieDi Oat of Existenos.
Max Baehr, Formerly Coaaal at
Sladgeborg and Now at Clen
faegos. Calls at tha State
Ttom a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, July 23. (Special Tele
gramsRepresentative Hepburn of Iowa
was In Washington today enroute to hla
home from Oyster Bay. Speaking of the
report that a combination waa being ef
fected among the flour millers to defeat .
David B. Henderson because of his opposi
tion to what la known aa the London dock
clause bill, Mr. Hepburn said: "If all the
republican members were as certain of
coming back as Henderson, we would neve
a big majority ln the next house."
"Do you think that there Is anything
in the talk of Mr. Littlefield being a can
didate for speaker?"
"I cannot, of course, pretend to know
what Mr. Ittlcfleld's ambitions ars," wts
the reply, "but he seems to have an en
ergetic and Industrious press agent, who
is keeping him before the public. I do
believe, however, that I can predict that
the house will re-elect General Henderson
to tne speakership.
General Henderson Is
DOrSOnallV verv nnniil., V. I. .1
m im. with his part. Not only In this case,
out I do not remember an Instance where
a speaker has been turned down by the
republican party. The democrata once sub-
atiti'ted Carlisle for Randall, but that was
duo to a factional fight In the party over
the tariff. Aa for General Henfl .run K .
has naturally excited some animosities' be-
cause he has not allowed everybody to do
everyining mat was asked, but on the whole
he has exercised his no-., .m, .
tact and the least amount of v-..
must remember that h. t. . . I .
. vjiwufc.
i hi nas not usurped power. AH authority
wnicn ne exercises has been given to him
by the house, and can be taken away from
mm ny the house, If the latter so dacMaa
Personally I do not see why a .sneaker
should want so much power, but aa the
house gives It to him. 1 suppose he la not
to Diame ror exercising It."
I l.R...
. a..iuiion.
I Discussing the go-sip about anti-trust
legislation. Mr. Hepburn Is rather inclined !
to minimize tha asaart Inn ttitsf Ue T feat.
fleld has been assigned, by the president'
i to the work of preparing an' anti-trust blil " ....
i ine preaiaent is very much
1 1 the question," said Mr. Hepburn, "but
I think that it will be found that 'he la
7"U?g to .,et the PProprite comralttee of ,
ine nouse nave lull jurisdiction of the sub-
"Will anything be done in the wav of
anti-trust legislation at the next . sea.
"I cannot say," was the renly. "The moat
Important question la, what can begone? Jt
seems to me that we are In tha rnAi,t-
0f the man OUt In tha onnntr. .h. w ..a
a rifle that W0lll(, hlt m de9J ml
caif. We want a law that will bit the
pernicious and Injurious trusts and yet
no1 narm proper and legitimate eom-
blnatlons of capital. The man who can
deTiae thst kind of a law will solve the
"Have you any suggestion?"
n the amount of stock In these vast com-
blnatlons which does not represent money
actually paid In. For' Instance, I do not
i Deueve tnat Piernont Horns ,i' k....
I Interested himself ln organizing the great
I ,tee1 trust If It hail not Kuan n. ,v.
POO-OOO.OOO ln stock unrepresented by cash.
I If we could tax this kind of stock out of
l existence Just aa we tax atate bank bills.
I believe we might find a remedy. At any
rate, I believe there would Dot be so treat
an Incentive for forming the huge som-
"You would have everything on a solid
"Yes. I would have no watered stock at
all. In nearly all of these trusts th.
I .
I mon stoca ia an water. I would tax out of
j existence all etock that does not repreaent
money actually paia in.'
Baehr Makes Goad Reeord.
I Max J. Baehr of Nebraska, former
I consul at Madgeburg. Germany, but host
I promotea to cienfuegoa, Cuba, arrived la
I tn city toaay. Mr. Baehr Immediately
I reported to the State departmeat for the
I purpose of ascertaining what the wishes of
I the department were as to his assuming
i ins autiss or nis new erace. Acting Sec
retsry Hill received Mr. Baehr most kindly
ad ,uu1 th,t nU conduct of the office
,n ,ne manner In which he had repre-
serjioa ids unitea otsiea ana that De waa
glad he was coming to a post nearer home.
The secretary stated that there was no
I urgent necessity for Mr. Baehr to go to
- 1 Clenfuegos at once and that be would be
I allowed sixty daya' vacation, which Is tha
I period allowed all consuls to visit their
I homes. Mr. Csrr, chief of the consular
I bureau, stated to Mr. Baehr that be would
I be allowed a fixed sum to furnish the com-
I sular offices at Clenfuegos and be gives ths
I privilege of selecting the furniture, etc..
I before proceeding to his post Colons!
Michael, also a Nebraskan and chief clerk
of the State department, received Mr.
Baehr with great courtesy and stated that
the record Max Baebr had made waa a
tribute to Nebraska and to his nationality.
Mr, Baehr arrived ln America last Fri
day and after attending to bla private bus
iness ln New York came on to Washington
to report to his superiors for duty. It Is
Mr. Baehr's Intention to leave toward the
close of the week for the purpose of visit
ing his family, who are In St. Paul, Neb.
He will go to his new post about October L
Max Adler of Nebraska, It la understood,
baa resigned his position of vice consul at
Kell, Germany, to take effect upon the
arrival of the consul who has just besn ap
pointed to that conaulats, Joseph J. Brit
tain of Ohio, wbo waa formerly cousui at
Nantea, France. It Is a singular fact that
two consuls hsva died within one year at
York Gets Frea Delivery.
Iowa poetmasters appointed: N. - (X