Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 17, 1903, PART I, Image 1

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    Daily Bee.
1 HE
ECS? iSiEkvEi"iMi
Former President of the Council How Pres
ident of free Food League.
Dow Hot Gira Promiie of Opposing Other
Plant if Ministry.
Mait Be Oonrulted if League Deiires to
Broaden Scope.
ays Propose Flan WoiU Bo Bat
eidal, aa Enfland Depends for
Mack of Its Food Ipen For.
els Countries.
LONDON. Oct 18. The duke of Devon
shire, recently lord president of the council,
has conditionally accepted the presidency of
the Free Food league, which la organizing
a campaign against the fiscal policy of Mf.
Chamberlain and Mr. Balfour. This Im
portant move In the fiscal contest developed
lonight at the meeting- of the parllmentary
committee of the league, when a letter
From the duke of Devonshire t Sir Michael
Ulcks-Beach. Mr. Ritchie's predecessor as
:hancellor of the exchequer, accepting tho
jroffered presidency of the league upon cer
tain conditions, was read.
The committee passed a resolution unani
mously accepting the conditions, and this
action was Immediately communicated to
he duke of Devonshire. The substance of
he duke's letter follows:
leach: You Informed me when we last
net that the wlnh had been expressed that
join tne league and taKe a part in its
norjtlonn. I understand that the principal
'oJect of the league la to oppose the new
leparture In the fiscal policy, which now
has been Definitely announced ana wnicn
notaries the taxation or food imports from
oreto-n countries and preferential treatment
(or In. fiilnnlpfl am well A 1L arenoral tariff
1 . J-
J n imponea manuisciurea gouua.
Partial Opposition to Government.
I understand that these objects do not In-
olve oDtiosltlon to the policy or tne g
rnmMil Inanfni- flu that nollcv Is limited to
Mrrvfnff tn the rnvftrrment the rtsrht of
Proposing to Parliament tariff legislation
or tne uuroooe 01 negotiating commcmiu
Irr-Btles and the mitigation of hostile I
Continuing the duke of Devonshire refers
o the desirability of restraining "the
trongly protectionist tendencies manifested
t the recent conference at Sheffield," and
lay's the duty of combating before the
lountry the policy of the Tariff Reform
kague should not be left entirely to radicals
nd members of the Cobden club. Thus, the
uke of Devonshire says, he cannot reject
the Invitation of the Free Food league to
ecome lie president although he must ac-
fept that office conditionally. Continuing
T i mi4 Tn V tinAtf T am altd tn loin.
I flthongh bearing the name of the league. Is
kibstantlailv a parliamentary committee. I
J Intlclpate that you will seek to broaden Its
msiltiiimn, witn Tne omri or emenuing
a operations. If this Is done and I am In
dted to accept the presidency I must ask
a be consulted as to the nature of such ex
tension, so T may have the opportunity of
termlnlng how far I feel myself In unison
flth the new constitution. I also ask that
t be made clear that the vlewe I have
fbove expressed as to Its attitude toward
as government are fully shared by the
league. It must also be understood that
urn services as I could render can only be
limited In character.
Will Not Make Flcht.
Tt la seventeen years since I took an ac
tive part In the campaign against home
rule. It is not In my power to take the
me active part now that I took then. I
mat tw reenrded as adverse to the propo
rtion, rather than aa a combatant of It.. It
' J with some reluctance that I consent to
foversy. but I feel that many unionist
iembera of Parliament whose Ideas, I be
tve agree with mine, are making great
Serlflces In order to maintain their opln-
ns. and I am unwilling that they should
gird me as Indifferent to their political
, ..It"'.. Sincerely y"toKVON8HIRH.
(Mr. Ritchie, the late chancellor of Uhe
jeehequer, and Lord George Hamilton, late
Lcretary of atate for India, hare also
lined the league.
rrhe duke of Devonshire's adhesion to the
L-ee Food league Is regarded aa greatly
jngthenlng the free trade party. The
vArai papers una muming (iuiiu uui umi
b a repetition of 18S8, when the duke, on
tparatln; from Mr. Gladstone, tried to
Jmaln independent, but was eventually
sorDea vy m coniorvsiivw. du wow
Ruler of Italy Sees Medals la ,111s
Honor Made la
PARIS, Oct. 16. King Victor Emmanuel
and Queen Helena of Italy,, escorted by
President and Mme. Lou bet, today visited
the mint where medals In commemoration
of their visit were struck off.
The president presented their majesties
with the first medals and Flnace Minister
Rouvler offered the royal visitors two
caskets containing unique specimens of
counters used by members of the royal
house of France.
Subsequently the party proceeded to the
Hotel de Vllle through dense crowds of
people, who loudly acclaimed the Italian
king. At the Hotel de Vllie, a reception
was held by the municipality, at which
notabilities of commerce. Industry and the
arts were present. The police prefect of
the department of the Seine, delivered an
address of welcome, to which the king
briefly responded.
The city of Parts presented to King
Victor Emmanuel a beautiful cabinet con
talnlng specimens of medals struck off for
sovereigns and two Ideal figures on Ivory
and bronze. The general council of the Seine
gave the queen a reproduction In gold, en
rlched with brilliants and pearls, of Its In
slgnla, and a cordon of pearls.
Ths dinner given by Foreign Minister
Delcasse tonight in honor of the Italian
sovereigns was a brilliant function. The
guests Included the president of the repub
Ho and Mme. Loubet, the high officials of
the government the foreign ambassadors,
Count Caeslnl, Russian ambassador to the
United States, and Countess Casslnl. King
Victor Emmanuel conversed at some
length with the ambassadors.
Miller, Accused of liking Bribe?, Beard
in Hii Own Defense.
Boch la the Claim of Defendant, Who
Bays that He 'Wanted to Deny
Malls to Tart
Canadian Creditors of Consolidated
Lake Superior Company Aalc
for Legal Relief.
TORONTO, Ont, Oct U.-'lml law suits
concerning all the branches of the Con
solidated Lake Superior company's troubles
have been filed, one here, the other at the
Soo, both attacking the agreement with
Speyer & Co., and the mortgages and
bonds, and asking that these Issues be
declared beyond the power of the company,
contrary to law and of no effect, and to
have them Set aside. One of the suits Is
by James Conmee and Charles K. Bowman,
members of the provincial Parliament,
against the Algoma Central Railway com
pany, against which they hold claims of
nearly 1500,000; also against Speyer St Co.
and the Consolidated company.
The other, entered at the Soo, Is In be
half of all the creditors and practically to
the same effect Both ask for Injune
Hon and the appointment of a receiver.
and In the first, Mr. Conmee's writ, Justice
McLaren today granted the order of In
Junction, returnable on Tuesday, when the
other side will be heard.
NEW YORK, Oct. 18,-The banking firm
of Speyer St Co. has Informed the gentle
men connected with the reorganisation
committee In Consolidated Lake Superior
company affairs that it will agree to
reasonable postponement of the sales of
the assets of the company, even for sixty
days, provided the properties are turned
over to the charge of Receiver Brackenthal
of Philadelphia, who was appointed receiver
at their lnatance. -
e duke of Devonshire and his unionist
Uowers will be unable to maintain an
ependent attitude of supporting the gov-
nment except on Its fiscal policy, but
11 be compelled by the force of cl'cum-
moee to fall Into line with the liberal
e traders.
Goeebea Opposes Food Tax.
ord Goschen, who was chancellor of the
chequer In Lord Salisbury's second ad-
finlatrallon, delivered a strong speech In
Jfndon tonight against the taxation of
Ld. He pointed out that France and
prmany had begun with small taxes on
teat which had risen rapidly with the
rartan demand, with the result that In
eat Britain the price of wheat was
out T shillings less per quarter than In
rmany and from I to 11 shillings below
Od price In France.
i M there waa no doubt that such
i-'lxes were paid , by the consumer, and as
a eat Britain depended upon foreign
Applies for four-fifths of Ita food re
tirements, as compared to Grrmany,
Lli-h took one-third of Ita food aupply
Jm foreigners, and France, which took
It ! per cent. It would be most liiad
lable thus to tax food.
addition to this the speaker said there
no guarantee that the colonies would
V A satisfied with the small tax proposed.
f Hey might demand an increased tax; then
B r would be friction and the renewed
& that the empire was endangered to
tlfy the oonceoslon of the Increase de-
fVlth regard to the prospect of workmen
ng better paid under the proposed plan
td Goschen out that wages In
many were 10 per cent lower than In
at Britain, while It was prepoterous
suppose that the tax of t shillings on
eat would appreciably benefit the agrt
ture of Great Britain.
Over Five Exhibits To Be
Installed at the St. Loola
PARIS, Oct IS. M. Boeufve, chancellor
of the French embassy at Washington, has
been appointed representative of the for
eign office at the St Louis exposition. He
sails for the United States tomorrow and
will go direct to St. Louis and begin in
stalling the French exhibits.
M. Boeufve has conferred with all the
leading branches of the French exhibits
for St, Louis and says tho exhibits will
number 5,000, against 3,000 at Chicago, and
that they wi'l exceed In general Interest
and completeness any previous French ex
hibits. They will Include an elaborate ex
hibit of the government's furniture. Gobe
lin and Beauva'a tapestry and Sevres
Automobiles, laces and silks will be
largely represented, and the methods of
education, farming and mining In France
will be shown. The cepartment of labor
will make an elaborate showing of French
methods of Industry and production. The
manufacturers are seeking an enlarged
The director of fine arts has Issued a
notice to artists that all works destined for
St. Louis must be submitted before Novem
ber 11. The Jury, which will select the
work to be exhibited, will alt from Novem
ber 17 to November 28.
To Bey American SteTu
j LONDON, CK t. 1.-The Dally Telegraph
Jterta that Harland at Wolf, the shlp-
tdlng firm or Belfast, has signed a eon
0t to take all the Iron and steel It re
res frons the United States Steel oorpo
'on. It is estimated that this will
ount to 1SO.0OO tons yearly.
Rnmor that Alaakan Bonndnry Com-
nalaaloa Favors United States
Is I'nfoanded. ,
LONDON, Oct 11 The Associated Press
baa the highest authority for, saying that
the announcement made by the London
Morning Advertiser today that the decision
of the Alaskan Boundary commission vir
tually concedes the American case Is en.
tlrely untrue.
The commission, thus far, has reaohed no
decision and no vote has been taken, even
In the private session, which would indl
cate Chief Justice Alverstone's position.
It Is quite true that the general trend of
opinion among those connected with the
tribunal, aside from the commissioners, la
that the ultimate decision will be In favor
of America, but there la yet not the slight
est warrant for saying It has been reached,
Confirming the statement that no de
cision In the Alaskan boundary arbitration
has been reached, the St James Gaxetta
this afternoon adds: "There Is, however.
Increased Canadian confidence."
The commission adjourned today until to
morrow without making any announce
Rnaaln Agrees to Sugar grhedale,
BRUSSELS, Oct. 18. There neema to be
good proepe t of Russia, giving its adhe
sion to the sugar convention. Domestic
arrangements hitherto had Interfered, but
Russia has now volunteered modifications
which It considers ought to satisfy the
signatories of the convention. Baron
Kerff, sneclat representative of the Rus
sian government, "has been Instructed to
fully explain to the permanent sugar com
mittee, now In session, the proposals of
his government
Vice President liiinn Power.
L'ATAQl IL. Oct. l-Vlce President
.iquoltto yeeterday assumed the cxecu
j(u poi-. President Plasa leaving for
( hie, rrorinoe of Banabl, to Bee hli
i-ho la dying.
Drake Marrlea Dneheas.
VIENNA. Oct IS A newspaper of Bu
chareat announced today the marriage o
Grand Duke Cyril, son of the oar's uncle,
Vladimir, to the divorced Grand Duchess
Victoria of Hesse, daughter of tho kue
duke of Edinburgh,
CINCINNATI. Oct 1.-The trial of D.
V. Miller and J. M. Jones for alleged con
spiracy to extort a bribe was resumed be
fore United States Judge Thomas today.
District Attorney Sherman McPherson con
tinued the cross-examination of Johns, who
was on the witness stand yesterday.
To a question put by McPherson aa to
why Johns did not mall the decision en
closed In a letter from Miller to his client
(Ryan) rather than arrange for a meet
ing with Ryan in Cincinnati, the witness
replied that although he had written con.
tracts with Ryan he went to see him and
make sure of getting his money. He de
nied that payment was contiguous on get
ting specific rulings. The witness was
closely questioned as to how Ryan could
make him any trouble, also as to why he
did not give Ryan the Chrlstlancy decision
of December 6, when they first met on the
night of December 6 at Cincinnati and
withheld the same until Ryan paid the
balance of the S4.400 the next morning,
Johns was again questioned as to what he
had read on postal laws and his special
qualifications for practice before the Post-
office Department where the Ryan case
was the only one In which he participated
He denied that Miller was the one who
was expected to revise Ryan's literature, or
that his friendship with Miller was his
special qualifications. He said his telegram
to Miller reading: "Our first proposition
accepted," did not refer to the written
contracts with Ryan but to another mat
ter. Johns was again questioned as to his
bank books and checks but nothing new
waa brought out-
As to Johns Record.
A telegram was presented, showing that
Johns had offered his services before the
postofflce to Secretary Smith of the Na
tlonal Security company of St Louis and
then the witness was closely questioned
whether he considered It professional to
solicit business.
Albert M. Adams, an attorney of Rock
vllle, Ind., with offices adjoining those of
Johns, was examined aa to his relations
with Johns and some business he had
transacted for him, and also as to Johns'
calling Miller by the name of "Jim."
W. H. Nichols, cashier of the Rockvllle
National bank was examined as to Johns'
business and produced records of the bank
Thomas. Aldelotte, sheriff of Parke
county, Indiana, and brother-in-law of
Johns, testified to accompanying Johns to
Cincinnati December 16. He did not hear
Johns tell Ryan: "Here, I brought you
the goods," or "It took clever work to
get that signature of Chrlstlancy," or any
thing of that kind. He saw Ryan settle
with Johns on that occasion by paying the
balance of 11,000 In checks and cash.
Miller a Defense Beajran.
The defense of Johns then closed ard
Chief Postofflce Inspector Cochran of
Washington was called a the first witness
for Miller. He testified to an Interview
with Miller, In which he charged that
"Ryan had been held up," and wanted
Miller to explain it Inspector Cochran
also testified to wltholdlng Miller's mail.
Francis Huebner, a clerk In the office of
the assistant attorney general for the
Postofflce at Washington, testified that
Chrlstlancy thought It would be better
to have Ryan St Co. revise their literature
so as to comply with the postal require
ments than to Issue a fraud order and
so Instructed Miller.
D. W. Miller then took the stand. He
stated he advocated that a fraud order
issue against Ryan,' but on the presenta
tions of Outcalt of Cincinnati, counsel for
Ryan, that Ryan tt Co. would eliminate
all objectionable features of their turf
commission and guarantee enough deposits
to pay all certificates, Chrlstlancy allowed
the concern to continue on the observance
of certain stipulations that were made in
writing. Miller also testified that the
much disputed supplemental report of the
postofflce Inspectors on the Ryan case
was delivered to htm December 9, when
Chrlstlancy waa with him In their office
and that the latter read It and said there
was nothing new In it and directed Miller
to write a letter on the Ryan case, sim
ilar to the ruling In the Arnold case, hut
to write It with "a airing to It"
Letter with, a String to It.
The witness read the letter and explained
that the first part was the ruling and the
lost part was the "string." He explained
that Ryan was not then paying on dr
mand, but on thirty days' notice, on ac
count of being ruled off the turf at New
Orleans. Miller aald the "string" waa In
tended to prevent Ryan from using the let
ter for promoting or advertising his betting
In the afternoon Miller testified to order
ing Ryan's mall held up at 8t Louis for
violations of postal laws after the Chrls
tlancy ruling had been mailed to Johns,
and produced copies of those orders.
Miller aald he had mailed the ruling to
Johna because the latter had so requested
as Ryan's attorney, and thouggt It the
same as sending thoae documents to Ryan.
He denied receiving anything at any time
from Johns that would Influence his offi
cial action. He also denied any under
standing with Rysn, Johns or any one else
as to his official action. After a direct ex
amination of an hour and a half the cross
examination was begun at 2:30 p. m. by
Assistant Attorney Darby, who questioned
Miller about previous lntervlewa with Brls-
tow, Robb, Cochran and others in Wash
ington during the Investigations, when he
sent letters to Johns he addressed the en
velopes himself. This waa the esse with
the decision In the Ryan case, although It
was not customary for the assistant at
torneys In the department to address their
own envelopes.
Denlea Arenrney of Rotes.
The stenographic notes taken by Watson
when concealed In Brlstow's office during
the Robb-Cochran interview with the wit
ness were again produced and the witness
waa clotely questioned about his state
ments that be had sent tho decision to
Ryan and not to Johns and many other
statements differing from subsequent re
plies. Miller said the notes of Watson were
not complete and did not give hla response
to Ro-)b and Cochran In full.
When Miller waa confronted with the
atenographlo reports of the Interviews In
the offices of Generals Brlstow and Robb
he aald he did not know that Watson was
concealed In a corner at the first Interview.
He was closely crostexamined as to discrep
ancies In his statements at these different
conferences with both Robb and Coch
1 ran.
The witness stated he would have been
Tribute to Archbishop Kaln la Balti
more to Be Followed by Elab
orate Fnneral.
BALTIMORE, Oct IS Impressive serv
ices were held this afternoon over the body
of Archbishop John Joseph Kane at St
Agnes' sanitarium. When the services had
been completed the casket containing the
remains was borne to Camden station, and.
under the escort of a large party, left at
o'clock over the Baltimore A Ohio for St.
Louis, where Interment will be made on
It was nt first arranged to hold a solemn
high mass, but after receiving Instructions
from Archbishop Glennon of St Louis It
was announced that only the regular serv
ices for the removal of the body acceding
to the ritual would be held.' Bishop Dona
hue of Wheeling has arranged to have a
body of the Catholic clergy accompany the
remains through West Virginia,
At Cincinnati the train will be met by a
delegation of priests from St Louis. These
will accompany the body to St Louis.
From the station at St Louis the remains
will be carried to the late residence of Mgr.
Kaln, where they will He In state.
Cardinal Gibbons will leave on next Mon
day for St Louis. A requiem high mass
will be celebrated at ths cathedral In St.
Louis next Wednesday with the cardinal as
the celebrant The sermon will be preached
by Archbishop Keane of Dubuque, la. The
funeral services In St Louis will be elabo
Effort to Be Made to Repeal the Desert,
Timber, Eton and Pre-emption Acta,
Proposes Amendments Which Ho Be
lieve Will Remedy Present Evils
nd Trevent Land Grabbing;
by Bis; Corporations,
Forecsst for Nebraska Fair Saturday and
1 Devonshire Heads Food t.eaane.
nye Chrlstlancy la Responsible.
Contest Over Change in Land l.nwa
Dowle Dracenda Siew York.
2 Japan Mnea Its Flarhtln Men.
Clergyman la Denied a I'nlplt.
PaelHe Kxprena Service Tied I'p.
l'ewa from Kekraaka Towna.
Strike Hits City's Milk Snpiily.
Fonr Men Per lull In the Flames.
Army Rendy for First Problem.
Reanlts of School Bnnrd Primaries.
Affairs In Sonth Omaha.
6 Conncll Bluffa and lown Kewa.
7 Dan Pnteh Brenka Wagon Record.
Civic Federation Talka Open Shop.
Convleta Found Gnllty of Mnrder.
8 Fight on tw Kevenae Law.
Hevlew of the Week'a Trade.
Methodlata Are Contlnn to Omnha.
I nloisvof Three Churches Plauned.
10 Tons of Vseleas Postage Stamp.
Steamboat lag on tho Mlsaonrl.
It I'nrle John'i Poathnmoaa Joke,
Fnmlly Proposition In the Army.
13 Editorial.
lb .Money Hopewell's Drenm.
14 Financial nnd Commercial.
15 Knrnlnire of llnrrlmnn Llnea Drop.
Railroad Places Special Detectives
I'pon Trail of Men Who
' Did the Work. "
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Oct. 16. Special de
tectives of the Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Paul road have been assigned to Investi
gate what may prove to be a most ex
tensive series of forgerios. The forgery con
sists of a duplication of the official check
of the company, according to statements
of officials. A few days ago, according to
the story told by John A. Hlnsey, who Is
at tho head of the detective service of the
company, a check was received at the pay
masters office In this city, that had been
cashed at an Interior point. The check
waa made payable to "Jack Dillon" and
was for ICS.
It waa on a form similar to that used
by the company, being an exact duplicate
of the railway check, save that Is was
printed instead of engraved. It bore what
purported to be the nlgnatures of the two
officials of the auditing department that
are necessary to make the check valid.
and that of the assistant paymaster. The
check bore the endorsement of the sup
posed "Jack Dillon" and others through
whose hands it had passed. Special de
tectives of the company are now engaged
in an effort to trace It buck to the per
son who originally received It. It la con
sidered by the detective to be Incredible
that only one check was printed, filled
out and signed.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct IS. (Special Tele
gram.) Evidences are at hand that a
strong effort will be made at the coming
session of congress to secure the repeal
of the timber and stone act, desert land
and commuted homestead laws. The move
ment hae been formed by Interests Identi
fied with Irrigation associations. Its pur
pose Is said to be to prevent land exploita
tion by corporations and encourage the set
tlement of the public domain by homeei-k-
era. There are Indications that eftorla to
repeal the desert land laws will be vig
orously resisted. Senator Hahsbrough of
Nort Dakota, chairman of the public land
committee, waa In conference today with
Interior department officials concerning this
matter. Bona tor Hansbrough believes that
the timber and stone act ar.d desert land
laws should be amended in some Important
particulars, but condemns any movement
having for Ita purpose the repeal or amend
ment of the commutation clause of the
homestead laws. The senator said today
that, he was preparing and will present
early in the session a bill proposing amend
ments to the desert land law and timber
and stone act. The bill v. ill provide for the ANXIOUS FOR BULK SALES LAW
saio ci ine umoer on government tanas
Temperature nt Omaha yesterdayi
Hour. Dear. Hour. Deg.
S a. m Ul 1 p. m ..... . tut
U a. m , oN il p, n,,.,,i lU
T n. m a a p. m Ul
a n. u 3l 4 p. iu US
On. m 43 S p. ui .V4
1U a. n 4 Bp. m U3
11 a. in AU 7 p, u Ul
lli in CO 8 p. in M
V u. in. ..... o4
to the highest bidder In tracts not exceed
ing 320 acres. The timber to te scaled
prior to auction and a thorough examina
tion made by officials to determine ita
quantity and value. Under the Hansbrough
bill no person or corporation could pur
chase more than one tract. Aa to the des
ert land law, the bill will prohibit the as
signment by an entryman of his desert
Credit Men Will Confer with Retail
Grocers aa to Some Defi
nite Action.
At their regular dinner meeting In the
Commercial club rooms Thursday eveulng
the members of the Credit Men's associa
tion decided to again push, some action
right prior to making final proof. Under locking toward the passage of bulk sales
the present laws an entryman can assign i
his tight the moment he makes his filing.
"If my amended bill prevails," said Sen
ator Hansbrough, "It will have the effect of
making the desert laud entrymen prac
tically three-year homesteaders because
they will be required to live on their land
laws, and a motion was carried to appoint
committee to confer with the Omaha Re-
tall Grocers' association with the iuca of
forming some definite plan. .As President
J. H. Taylor was absent the appointment
of the committee was deferred tor a few
days. Credit men are very anxious for
and make Improvements for three years gome law which will prevent merchants
before making proof and they can make from selling their goods in bulk to other
parties and then refusing to pay for tha
same. Such a lawls now In force In fif
teen states.
no assignment during that time.
Stern Sent to Jail.
Leopold J. Stern, tho Baltimore con
tractor, recently indicted in connection with
a postal contract, appeared In Ho police
court today. Judge Scott denied the re
quest of Btern' counsel for an Immediate
hearing. Bond was fixed at $5,000 and Stern
waa committed to Jail,
Bodies of Soldiers Bnrled.
Kanana Officers Aeenaed af Permit
ting-Crime to Continue Wlth-
eat Punishment
KANSAS CITT. Oct lS.-Mayor T. B.
Gilbert and County Attorney James 8.
Gibson may be oustM from office If the
plans of the committee of citizens now In
vestigating charges of alleged corruption
are carried out. M. A. Waterman, chair
man of the Mercantile club and citizens'
committee, which first divulged the charges
of boodllng made against the Board of
Education and later started a fight on
gambling and licensing of Joints or illicit
saloons, said today:
I have no hesitation In saying that for
making the statement Mayor Gilbert did
before the Mercantile club, when he said
he knew of the existence of gambling and
of Joints and permitted them to run in
violation of law because public sentiment
favored them, action will be instituted to
remove him from office. The same applies
to County Attorney James 8. Gibson, who
has admitted by his arts in tiling Inlunc
tlon suits and by word that he knows of
open violation of the prohibition lows. We
are not going to excuse any one who is
guilty of any offense unaer the law.
Mr. Waterman announced today that the
committee Is now ready to enter upon Its
work of securing evidence for the grand
Jury, which will undoubtedly be called
next Monday.
tfha bodies of eltrhtv-five American aol- the anti-rebate.
dlers. who died in the Philippines, were T. w. Austin reaa a paper on legai Su-
buried In Arlington cemetery today with "one with foreign complications.
appropriate religious services.
Elliott la Inaane.
Peter Elliott of Minnesota, who was ar
rested at the White House on October t.
and who made a violent attack upon the
officers who had him In custody, today waa
officially adjudged Insane and recommitted
to 8t Elizabeth's Insane asylum.
Henry Enatls of Mlnnenpolla Does
Not Wnnt Placo In Postofflce.
ST. PAUL. Minn., Oct. 16.-The Dispatch
says: William Henry Eustls of Mlnne-
ioIIs has been offered the position of
auditor for the Postofflce department at
Washington, recently vacated by Captain
H. A. Castle, and has declined the same
with thanks. A letter waa sent to Secre
tary Shaw yesterday. In Which Mr. Eustls
atatea that he doea not 'think It would be
for the best Interests of the republican
party In the state to have the audltorshlp
go to Minneapolis In view of the recent ap
polntment of Mr. Eugene O. Hay to the
appralsershlp on the Board of Customs Ap
peals. It waa Intimated today that M. C.
Fosnca, tho present head of the rural free
delivery, will succeed Captain Castle.
jCv&Uaued .Peoond Page-l
Jnry Freea Wall Street Maa Aeenaed
of Attempt to
FREEHOLD, N. J-. Oct lSThe Jury be
fore which David Lamar. "Monk" East
man, Bernard Smith and Joseph Brown
were tried on a charge of assault with
Intent to kill James McMahon, returned a
verdict of not guilty today.
Lamar, who Is a prominent figure In Wall
street, and Smith, his brother-in-law, were
accused of hr.vlng hired Eastman and
Brown to assault McMahon.
The last named was formerly Lamar's
coachman and had had trouble with hi
Charged with I slag Malla to De
fraad People Who Would Jola
Opera Company'.
DENVER, Colo., Oct lt-Sam Pick
ett traveling organizer of the
atrical companies, was arrested In
this city today and arraigned before
United States Commissioner Capron
on a charge of using the malls to defraud.
11 is bond was fixed at IS00. Pickett came
from Salt Lake City recently and an
nounced his Intention of organizing an
opera company. He is accused of fraud
ulently obtaining money from would-be
actors and managers, for whom be adver-
C. N. Robinson lead in a discussion of the
anti-rebate coinsurance clause, which has
caused comment lately. The credit men all
were averse to this clause, which Is only
in operation In one other city. It waa re
solved to Invite some of the prominent In
surance agents to appear before the as
sociation at Its next meeting and explain
Contract Let to Hugh Murphy
Total of Five Thousand
The contract for laying 1.500 yards of
.l.l.-n o a-lri n Vlllllarv
WESTERN' MATTERS AT CAPITOL avenue from the county line to the paving
already down Inside the city was awarded
I yesterday afternoon to Hugh Murphy by
the park board. The price is I1.50 per run
ning foot, meaning that the Job will cost
about $5,200. Other bidders were the Colo
rado Paving company, which waa 8 cents
per yard higher, and Charles E. Fanning
for brick, who bid 18 cents per yard lesa
than Contractor Murphy.
It was decided to stop all work on Central
Indian Bureau Knows TVotblng
Alleged Trouble on Omaha
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct 18. Special Tel-
egram.) Indlon Commissioner Jones today
said he had received no advices regarding
depredations alleged to have been commit- I vouievar(i north of Farnam street until the !
ted by a gang of white men on the Omaha termination of the litigation trought by den were the Zion guards. In black, unl-
Zionist Crusaders Beach Metropolis Bead
to Begin Regeneration of City.
Police Fores Beqrmsd to Avoid Serious
Congestion of Urban Trafflo.
Leader of Party Bays Every Family Will
Be Visited Twioc
Saya that He Doea Not Vlalt New York
aa Head of Religious Organise .
tlon, bnt la Prophetle
NEW YORK. Oct. 1.-Under the direction
of an advance agent CO member of John
Alexander Dowie'e Zlon hosta arrived from
Chicago on the Baltimore ds Ohio railroad
early today to participate In a crusade for
the regeneration of New York. All ap
peared happy nnd anld they had had an en
joyable trip. They landed at the Battery
and at once boarded car for Madison
Square garden.
As soon as the first car started the crowd
on board began singing a hymn and a large
crowd of curious spectators gathered
around those waiting outside the ferry
house. Men In the Dowie party distributed
tracts among them. The men were all
dressed In a uniform resembling that worn
by the United Btates infantry. The women
did not wear uniforms.
The crowd around the ferry house grew so
large that It blocked the street and the po
lice drove the spectators back to the curb.
One of the features of the party waa the
Junior choir, consisting of about fifty little
boys. There waa also a drum and fife corps
of thirty men dressed In lhakl uniforms.
Thirty per cent of the party were women
and children of all na'Jonalltlea.
Dowie Arrlvea In Speelal Train.
Dowie himself arrived In hla special train
at the Grnnd Central station, disappointing
the crowds who were awaiting to see him
at the West Shore railroad ferry, hla train
having como from Albany over the Hudson
river division. His private carriage was
awaiting him at the West Shore depot and
the Zlon loader, with his son and two lieu
tenants, took a public'hnck to the hotel. A
number of own people greeted Dr.
Dowie, but there was little demonstration.
Another train bringing Dr. Dowle's ad
herents hnd previously arrived on the New
York Central. A train with 100 Dowleltea
were met by a score of their adherents..
They were hurried In cabs or trolley cars
to Madison Square garden. It required
more than ten trucks to haul all their bag
gage Some of the trucks were decorated
with small gold crosses printed oa white
paper and stuck on the baggage.
Besides hla son, Dowie wad accompanied
by his wife, Carl F. Stern, chlsf of police
of Zlon City, and Robert Massy. AU reg
istered at the Plaza hotel. .
Madlaon Square Garden Headquarters.
Madison Square garden, which Is to be
the headquarters for most of the host,
will soon be occupied by 1,800 oi the citi
zens of Zlon. Each presented at the en
trance an Ident Ideation card, with the pho
tograph of the holder, and every person
was carefully scrutinized by Director
All had expected to breakfast tn the gar
den, but it had been it.. possible to make
provisions today for any meals before
6 p. m., and they left the garden In search
of a meal In a neighboring restaurant.
Scattered around tho entrance to the gar-
Maa Arrested at St. Louis on Sus
picion oi'lItTlng Killed
Mrs. Lanmnn.
reservation. Mr. Jones' attention was coarse A. Joslyn. James C. Kitchen, John
called to a press dispatch from Decatur, coad George L. Miller and Charles Meta
Neb., In which It was stated that Indians . enjoin the collection of the assessment
of BKunK ana won loages were in a nign to ftV foP improvements.
slate oi excitement, ana inai unitea
States Commissioner Sloan had sent dep
utles to quiet the Indiana and arrest guilty
white men.
It Is customary," aald Commissioner
Jones, "In case of any trouble whatever
upon an Indian reservation, for the agent
or bonded school superintendent to advise
this office at once by wire. We have
heard nothing of the reported outbreak."
These rural carriers were appointed
Totten: substitute, Clarence E. Totten.
Douglas, regular, Hugh A. Hensley; sub
stitute, Iman Hensley. Hosklns, regular,
Albert T. Waddejl, George Weatherbolt;
substitutes, John Kautin, Henry Wet
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 16. The police worked
diligently all day today to discover some
iti tn thA murder of Mrs. Kate Lauman.
Nebraska-Cozad, regular. Edwin whoM dead body wa, found it ght lylng
In a clump of bushes by the roadside near
Normandy, a suburb.
O. H. Clarlg, aliaa George Roe, waa ar
rested In a saloon today near the scene of
tha rrlmn as a suspect He Is being held
Kearney, regular. Kooert A- ieitcn. , clavton until his story of his where
George A. Mercer; suosuiuies, james aa. -hn,., foP the DaKt three days can be In
Leltch. Israel King. Vesta, regular. veatlgated. The Lauman family has offered
George . Myers; substitute, James a reward of 1600 for the apprehension of the
rowers. Iowa Truro, regular, rea Mont- i mur(jerer,
gomery, euDsmuie, jonu xiogue.
Two new additional free delivery routes
will be established November IS at Falls
City, Rlohardson county, Neb. The routes
embrace an area of fifty eight square
miles; population, 1,150.
Cuthbert St Black of Chicago weie today
awarded the contract for the conduit and
wiring system of the new publlo building
at Norfolk, Neb., at $1,497, and agree to
complete the work December 80 next
Major Adrian 8. Polhelmus, surgeon.
People Interested la tho I'pper Mia.
slaalppl Will Assemble at Dav
enport Wednesday.
DAVENPORT, la., Oct IS. The program
for the first day of the Upper Mississippi
River Improvement convention, to be held
tiara next Wednesday and Thursday, waa
will proceed to Fort Crook for duty, re- ,BBned today. Addresses will be delivered
llevlng First Lieutenant Charles Marrow. by Governor Van Sant and Senator Clapp
assistant Burgeon. Lieutenant Marrow of MlnneBOta, Congressmen Wade of Iowa,
upon being relieved will proceed to Fort BartnoUi of Missouri and Prince of Illinois.
Sheridan lor duty,
New York Court Upholds itlgat of
Board to Dispense with Mar
ried Teachers.
NEW YORK. Oct. 16. A decision handed
down by the appellate division of the au-
preme court In Brooklyn today declares
In effect that the Board of Education of
this city had the right to enact a by-law
declaring the place of a woman principal.
Head of Colorado Brigade of Mllltla
Will Be Plaeed oa Trial
DENVER, Colo., Oct 16. It was
definitely learned today that the charges on
which Brigadier General John Chase of the
Colorado National guard has been sum
moned before a military court next Mon
day are perjury and disobedience of orders. I head of department or teacher, vacant In
The perjury Is In connection with the lm
prlsonment of Davis, one of the strike
leaders at Cripple Creek.
General Chae signed court papers which
stated that Davis had been released. His
friends say he did not read the papers care
fully and committed the act Inadvertently,
the event of her marriage.
Movements of Ocean Vesaela Oct. 16,
At New York Arrived: Augusts Victoria,
from Hamburg. Southampton and Cher
bourg. 8alled: Celtic, for Liverpool.
At Liverpool Arrived: Germanla, from
New York via Quejnstown. Sailed: Arabic.
His enemies say that is no excuse for the I for New York via Queenstown; Victorian,
. I ivr i-cw linn.
act. I a ..-.nn A 1.,. v..a,
Charges against Colonel Frederick Cross from Boston for Liverpool and proceeded
and Colonel Frank Kimball have been At Movnie uanea: Astoria, ror isew
formulated by Major Arthur E. William. ' f S'rr from P..
and General Chase. They alleged that Francisco for Hamburg.
loaded weapons were drawn by Cross and I At Havre Arrived: La Touralne, from
Kimhall. on Major Wllllama and two order- "J.11
liea. General cr.ase win me ctiarg. s w th
the governor against Adjutant Genet al
Sherman Bell, but the governor. It Is Inti
mated, will not hand them to the Judge
advocate unless Chase should demand a spe
cial court martial.
At Hamburg Arrived: Pennsylvania.
from New York.
At Antwerp Sailed: Memphis n, for
San Francisco.
At Naples Sailed: Prince Oscar, for New
At Nsntttrket Lightship Passed: Augusts
Victoria, from Hamburg via Southampton
and Cherbourg, for New York,
form and a black peaked cap. On the rap
Just above the peak was a love In gilt
and under It the word bialded In irllt let
ters, "Patience." In the belt they wore .
was the usual sword strap, but irstead of '
a weapon the strap held a bible. All who
wished were assigned to nearby hoarding
Conspicuous among the arrivals was the
Zlon band, numbering thirty-eight mem
bers, all dressed In a bright green uniform.
Among the most prominent of those who
arrived today was Elder Abraham F. Lee,
general recorder of the Zlon "restoration
host," who has charge of the "restora
tion" movement all over the world. Others
who arrived were Charlea F. Barnard,
formerly a Chicago banker, and now gen
eral financial manager for Dow Is; W. O.
Dlnlua, chaplain of the host and Elders
Farr and Hall of Chicago.
Dowie Calls the Roll.
After a rest Mr. Dowie proceeded to Madi
son Square Garden, where about 1,000 of the -
host awaited him. When he stepped Into
the roota the assemblage arose and faced
him. He held up his hand and said:
'Peace be to thee."
"Peace to thee multiplied," answered the
great crowd In one voice.
Dr. Dowie than made his way to ths bal
cony, asked for a roll tall and assigned
the audience to sections of ths hall, sepa
rating them according to the trains by
which they arrived. His orders were re
peatedly Interrupted by the hammering of
carpenters still at work preparing the hall
for the Zionists, but who at first paid little
attention to his orders to desist hammer
ing. When Dr. Dowie sent an overseer to ask
them to atop they sent word tbat they were
vorklng to keep a contract and could not
stop. The roll was then called.
Dowie to Reporters.
After looking over things at Madison
Square garden. Dr. Dowie r tbered the
reporters together and talked to them for
over an hour. He said that hrs mission
here is one of peace and that during the
three weeks that the followers of ths
Christian church are here they expected
to visit every family In this city at let
twice. He says also that ha comes In
the capacity of the prophet Elijah and In
accordance with the revelation he made
In 1901 to audiences of 7,000 people in the
Auditorium, Chicago, and promises to ex
plain more fully what the revelation
means. He said that he la A law-abiding
Citizen of this country, is opposed to se
cret societies and only asks for fair p'.ny
for bin) He if and his people. lis said
further he has fought many battles against
wrong and has alwaya won; that hla com
ing to New York Is not a money making
scheme and he doea not care If the people
here do not pay hla gas bills. He said:
I have not come to New York as the
representative of a powerful ecclestastie
body, but in my prophetic capacity. 1 rare
not for your smiles. I ant aa Indifferent
to ridicule as to any other wrong. Your
facile pen should never be huriiessod to
ridicule. There is a place for ridicule anl
satire, but I aay your pena should never
be used in ridiculing any man who be
lieves he has a meaage to humanity, it
never pays to fight against God. I am
not going to dodxe anything. I am a
vary open maa and have bo vunccaliuvnu