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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1905)
The Omaha Daily
" . . from a. m.
horn t a. in.
fo 9 p. m.
ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, 1003-TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY THREE GENTS.
GREAT JOY IN RUSSIA
People Eataueiastically Celebrate
Dwn f flew Era.
DEMONSTRATIONS IAST ENTIRE DAY
Crowd ii Generally Orderly and ii Giten
SOCIALISTS ATTEMPT TO STIR . FE
Number Mibot Oonflicte Rep f
Which Few Are Injured.
WITTE SHOWERED WITH CONGRATUI S
statesman Telia HI" Friends t it
I atll II Has Succeeded I
He FaTora Internal
.T. PETERSBURG, Oct. 31.-A11 Kussia
today celebrated enthusiastically the em
peror's gift of freedom, which the greater
part of the people received with deepest
toy, though In Bt. Petersburg. Moscow and
Mher cities socialists and revolutionaries
organised antl-'government demonstrations
nd red flag parades, which, with the
patrlntln manifestations, led to a number of
ronfllcts between the "reds" nnd the
whites." as the anti-government and roynl
st fictions are respectively termed. On
ihe whole, the day passed more quietly In
Russia than had been expected, though col
lisions between the people and the troops
are reported from Poltava. Kazan and
Klshlneff and two men were killed.
In each of the two capitals, St. Peters
burg and Moscow, the day was one such
as the Russians never before have seen.
The Slavic people, which during the long
war Just closed and the anxious period
preceding the announcement of the new
era of constitutionalism, seemed self-restrained
and apathetic, gave itself up fully
to exuberance of the moment and spent
the entire day In parades and assemblies,
which for the first time In the hWory 'of
Russia were freely permitted. Under the
orders of Count Wltte and General Trepoff.
the troops generally were withdrawn from
the streets of the cities and the fifllest
vein given tho people to let out the en
thusiasm In demonstrations, which, so
long as they were not destructive, were not
First Bright nay.
It was a significant omen that after a
fortnight of gloomy and depressing weather
symbolic; of the daya of the strike, the
sun shone out brightly today and in St.
Petersburg and brought a radiant Indian
summer day. The scenes in St. Petersburg
reminded the observer of events in an
American university town after a foot ball
victory, but a thousand times magnified.
From early morning the streets of the capl-
ial were Ailed with a mass of demonstrators !
who tiaraded up and down the broad 1
Nevsky Prospect and tramped time and .
again the route between the two principal
centers t demonstration, the Kaxan
iHtlwdr; and the : .university, and con-,j
stantly augmenting, reached a grand total
of fully 2nn.non persona, while down the
Nevsky Prorve?t late In the afternoon
unelnllHt senators, consisting of Doth stu- i
dents and workman, and members of revo-j
lutlonary organisations lumped into tne
forefront of affairs in Ft. Petersburg and
converted the celebration Into a great revo
Demands of the Socialists.
There were long processiona In which
hundreds of red flags were carried and to
which every one was compelled to doft the
hat. A great majority of the paraders
flaunted on the lapels of their coats ros-
ettes and streamers ot crimson riooon, ana ;
oclallst orators delivered fiery orations
from the balconies of the university and the)r readiness to enter nto official rela- ! . , h. "i "' wlJ',,1"'r officer or en-
k. mi.n . ,h r.thedral or wherever ..V . . omuai rela- 18ted man. to duty; the care taken of the
the portico of the cathedral or wherever tlons with Norway In reply to Foreign Mm- ' me,,, and the eaxer. Intelligent. self-resp ct
they could gather audiences. They declared iMer Loveland s notification sent out to all '. ,n If,al ot eatn nlHn doing his work,
the concessions of the emperor's manifesto , the powers after King Oscar's abdication ' N 'LM n""" Impress especially Hny observer
were insufficient and that they must have K-rw. '.rSSn't Elo;
the freedom of all political principles, the ropen the usual diplomatic relations with duty ,n any crisis more than his duty,
formation of a national militia, and the them. Tn" re,"1t as I see it in this ship is a
banishment of General Trepoff and all the !
troops under his command twenty miles
from the capital.
Early In the day the "Marseillaise sup
planted the national anthem as the popular
marching aong. The loyalists attempted to
tak the lead against the socialists and rev
olutionists by organising counter parades
In which they carried the red. white and
blue banners of Russia and chanted the na
tional anthem, but they were drlvea off
the Nevsky Prospect by the overwhelming
numbers of tho "rede" every time they ap
In the early part of the day great crowds
of spectators filled the broad sidewalks and
remained until the demonstrations assumed
so turbulent a character that the well in-
tentltmed classes lied to their homes and
the merchants hastily boarded up the win
dowa of their stores and shops and barred
HlMir uin.IRi limine ail guvuivii nuiiii
might result in pillage and destruction.
Such an outbreak, however, did not occur
and the duy closed without serious collis
ions. The major portion of the citizens, tired
out by the long celebration of tha first day I NEW YORK, Oct. 31. The protection of
of Russian liberty, went early to bed and ' "on birds through International negotla
at midnight tho Nevsky Prospect was de- I tlons was discussed by the National Asso
aerted. except for crowds of roughs, armed elation of Audubon societies here today at
with clubs, who paraded the avenue sing- ,u annual meeting. Theodore Palmer of
Ing the nutiona' anthem as well as rcvo-
ui,.. in.t r i
li-lon. with each other, durinir which .l,,t.
wi re fired.
Only Two Men Killed,
The most serious encounter during the
day took place near the barracks of the
nVmlnofT regiment, where a crowd of
demonstrators in attempting to inarch to
the technological institute was stopped by
troops. Shots were fired on both sides
with the result that one man was killed
and ten wounded. A prominent lawyer
and a professor were wounded in a collis
ion at the polytechnic school. Another
fatality resulted from the demands
I from the demands made
that hat. be doffed before
by the crowds I
the red flag. An officer who refused to
obey the demand was net upon and beaten
with the staffs of flags, when he drew his
revolver and fired a number of shots, kill
ing one person. In an affray at tho Butlloff
works between striker and nun-sti ikera,
several nien were badly beaten. Ten or
twelve men were wounded In the conflicts
en the Nevsky Prosjiei t.
During the evening tunioi of collisions
resulting in heavy fatalities attained wide
circulation, but the Atsoclatrd Press is
unable to confirm them and it is officially
stated that beyond tha fatalities mentioned
above no one was killed today. The au-
Itinritlll hiivr m r- ninr a rr,i-l.un ! ,a
for tomorrow, when the liquor shops, which
lor tho inol purl were closed today, will
Im- open, and when the- agitators, after u
da's incendiary speeches, may be able to
work a purtiou of the population to thc-
iCunlinucU vu FUlU 'g.j
FAREWELL TO GOV. WRIGHT
Popular Demonstration at 1niilla la
Honor of Retlrlna; F.serntlir
MANILA. Oct. 31. The farewell banquet
to Governor Luke K. Wright was attended
by many army officers and civilians and
was one of the most popular demonstra
tions ever given to an official of the is
lands. The governor was toasted by Amer
icans, Englishmen. Spaniards and Filipinos.
He was cheered for ten minutes when he
arose to speak. In his address lie gave
credit to his colleagues for the work that
had been accomplished. He said there .
npv.r Vtit I .... n nrr.finil .1 i ft ureri i ... 1 ... . I
tween the commissioners. From the tirst
they never had been conscious of swerv
ing from the policy of President McKlnley.
He urged the people to cease political dis
cussions and woTk for the development of
the Islands. He said:
Whatever may be the utterances of any
American, howevei distinguished, he swuks
for himself ulone. Congress speaks lor
the people. In view of whit has been ac
complished, may not the most suspicious
Filipinos trust tne government?
Governor Wright expressed failh in the
future of the archipelago and his belief
that congress would act favorably toward
them. A declaration that he expected to
return In a few months wa greeted with
A public reception which will be tendered
to Governor Wright and family on Friday
promises to eclipse any similar event ever
given here. .
wreck on" Manama railroad
Conductor Killed anil Sereral Men
Badly Injured In Collision Be
tween Work Trains.
COLON. Oct. 31. A collision occurred
yesterday between eannl work trains near
Baa Obispo in which many cars were
wrecked, Conductor Dunlap. an American,
killed, the engineer, a fireman and several
others badly Injured. The collision took
place on the main line of the Ianama
W. E. Duchy, who acted as chief engineer
after the resignation of John F. Wallace, i
arrived here this morning from New York I
brought four refrigerator cars which will i
supply the hotels along the line of the i
canal. The cold storage plant Is bearing I
The steamer Florldan today brought 450
men from the Island of Martlnlqe, over 40
of whom willingly submitted to vaccination
and were sent to points along the line.
TURKEY DECIDES TO WAIT
Derldea !nt to Cause Trouble by El
ntlK Alleged American
Cltlaea at Once.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. Sl.-The prep
arations which were going on for the exe-
cutlon of Ohirkis Vartanlan. who claims
American cltiienshlp and who was con- j
demned to death by the criminal court at I
stamboul October 19 for the murder of Apik
fndJIan. a prominent Armenian ...a. f
denly stopped yesterday on the receipt of
a note from the American legation .ettino.
forth . In unequivocal term that Wri an
net wtnrld Inevitably produce aerkra-eunae -
The authorities have now notified the le
gation that the execution of the death sen-
tence has been nostnoned nenrtlncr ih f :
tlement of the question of principle on ;
wnicn tne legation and the porte are now i
"is. Declare Readiness to Enter Into
Official Helatlons with
CHRISTI ANIA. Oct.' SI The T'niteH
states, Russia. Great Rritaln. Italv r.rn-
tll an(1 Switzerland have alreadv rteelareH
The replies are couched In the most cour-
teoua terms and some of them are fcccoin-
panied by a cordial welcome of Norway
Into the ranks of fully Independent nations.
CURZON OF KEDLESTON IS ILL
Retlrlns Viceroy of India Down with
Fever from Exposure nt
LAHORE. British India, Oct. 31 The re
tiring viceroy, Lord Curzon of Kedleston.
; who has been making a fearewell tour of
India, la prostrated here with fever, brought
on by exposure
re to the sun. His departure
has been indefinitely cost
i iim mutely post-
j FAVORS LICENSES FOR CATS
President of Aadabon Society Saya
Felines Are Rapidly Destroy
Ingr Bird Life.
" asinngton, D. C, said that he thought
tne association lion t iul n -
secure the protection of the birds of iu.ro.
; ln Guinea. He said that the
iimn iiau already done
a little toward
this end. Following efforts of the asso
ciation he said inere had been diplomatic
correspondence' between the I'nited States
and Japan resulting in" orders to Japanese
seamen to spare the birds of the .Midway
and Pacific islands.
William Dutcher, president of the' asso
One or the most Important things that
we will have to consider Is legislation
against cats. We could hardly rei ominend
"? wholesale ahiughter of the felines but i
, ne ,f n advocate measures to license them
and hold the owners responsible tor their1
uepieuauiins. i nere la nothing so destruc-
live to birds us cuts.
Among those elected director were the
Walter G. Blakely of St. Louis; H.
I AUwater of Houston, Tex.,
I Finley of Portland, Ore.
! All other officers were re-elected.
j CLEVELAND REACHES HOME
Former President and Wife Return
, Hr,Ht.,lo. Atttr vi.lt to
I Nebraska CM,.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Gel. 31. -Former
President Grover Cleveland returmd from
Nebraska City to Wesil.uids, his Princeton
lumie, tiKiay. accompanied by Mrs. Cleve
land. Mr. Cleveland duliveied an address
ul the unveiling of Uie J. Sterling Mot tun
uiouumeul at Nebraska City.
PRESIDENT'S TRIP IS ENDED
Return to Washing on at Noun from Hie
Tonr of Dixie Land.
HAS NOW VISITED EVERY STATE
First K.xeeutlve to Speak In Every
Commonwealth Darln( His Term
speech to Crew of West
WASHINGTON. Oct. 31. President Roose
velt lame ashore from the Dolphin at the
Washington navy yard at 11:55 o'clock this
forenoon and Ave minutes later he had left
the yard for the White House in a car
riage with Mrs. Roosevelt, and the trip wai
at an end, which rouded out his tour of the
entire L'nlted States during his presidency.
The president will go to the executive
office after luncheon.
Two hours before the Dolphin reached
its moorings people began to gather at the
navy yard wharf. For an hour an escort
of marines, headed by the marine band,
were in line facing the wharf. Ten min
utes before the landing was made a salute
of twenty-one guns was fired from the
yard battery and was Immediately an
swered by the Dolphin.
As the president stepped ashore the
bugles sounded and the marine band played
"The Star-Spangled Banner." The presi
dent stood uncovered and the officers and
marines stopped at "attention."
It was intended that the marines should
escort the president out of the yard, but
at the conclusion of the tribute to the
flag Mrs. Roosevelt drove up from behind
the guard, the president entered the car
riage, warmly grasped the hand of his
wife and his carriage proceeded out of the
yard. The crowd voiced Its sentiment of
welcome and as the many huge shops
were passed the workmen rushed out and
"Glad to see you," shouted the president
as he drove on: "Glad to see you back."
came the voices from the shops.
President Roosevelt devoted several hours
to b"slnPSS 1rln8 the afternoon. His first
cauer was oei-reuiry inieiu 01 iw, t
followed by Tost master General Cortelyou
and Secretary Root. It was announced
upon the presdent's return to the White
House that no cabinet meeting would be
held during the day.
Trlvate Information was In the hands
of the president before he left New Or
leans of Important changes In the Russian
government. This change Is viewed with
the utmost satisfaction from an American
President Enjoys Trip
President Roosevelt regards his southern
trip Just ended as a most enjoyable and
profitable, experience. Particularly did he
enjoy the sea voyage, and the president
expressed himself In the most enthusiastic
"l""' '"" -'
hlIe at "ea Bum1"y ,ne P""ont made
; a speeen 10 me orneerw anu men vi tne
" f,ne',rn to tne facers a men
Wo,t Virginia. He had Just completed
'""Pection of the entire ship. In the boiler
room profusely decorated shovel waa put
,nl h,s hn'1" ,u1 he asked to throw-
nov,;l noA' ""u particular tower.
I He threw in wo. and the boiler was Im
mediately christened the "R'visevelt boiler."
, The shovel was passed around that every
stoker might shovel coal with it. It was
tncn 'Peedlly demolish 1 Into bits, each
ul1 '" souvenir.
Address to Crew of West Virginia.
At the conclusion of the speech tho presi
dent was given three rousing cheers by
the officers and men. "
The president's speech follows:
It is a privilege for any president to come
on board a squadron of American warships
such as these, not alone to ee the ships,
but to see the men who handle them.
From the admiral down through the entire
ship's company every American should be
proua ot wnat 1 nave seen aboard this
"hlP! the discipline, the ready subordlna
ti-lnninh nnl nnlv r1 i-.r-i.ti. ... i , .
i clpllne. but of the ready real with which
' individual performs his allotfd task,
1 t,,y .L'P'I HIV "ncy may arise In
depend upon the vigilance. Intelligence and
cool courage of some one man among you,
perhaps an officer, perhaps an enlisted man.
Any man In the whole ship's company who
does his full duty can claim as his own
the honor and repute of the ship and has
a right to feel a personal pride In all It
does. You and your fellows In the navy
and In its sister service, the army, occupy
a position different from that of any other
set of men in our country.
Every Man In Ills Place,
Going through the ship yeaterdav) In the
I engine-room, store rooms, turrets," every
! where, the thing that IniDr. ssed me ninwi
1 where, the thing that Impressed me most
I wu tl,e H-h"Portani-e of each man In his
I I1 'ace. All through ihe ship I have seen
. 1 1, Rarn(, purpose the purpose to learn
exactly what the duty to be done was, ami
then to do it; and the power to do pre
supposes the possession by each of you of
intelligence, courage an(i physical address
I believe that this attitude of yours is
typical of the attitude of the men of our
navy and of the army also. Now, on th
ime nanu, mis tnouia mane our country
feel towards Uncle gam's men In our army
and In our navy a sense of obligation and
gramuae mien as iney reel towards no
others; and. on the other hand, it should
make you feel that no other Americans
rest under so great an obligation to do
their duty well; for In your hand lies the
credit, the honor and the Interest of the
entire nation You are doing your duty
well and faithfully in peace. Rememher
I that If ever, which may heaven forbid.
war comes, ii win l. ix no unon vnn an
! !h"?:J!ke L0U. l'tlr pei.ple of this
i nimii i jr air
: higher or to
m iiiuu ineir Heads even
hang them in shame. I hoiiu
mat no rucn crisis win ever occur, but I
i.avc emu.- laiui mm ii it ever dues occur
you will rise level to any d. nuind that
may be made upon you. and that by the
wav vnu train vourse ves nn.1 u .
lii time of p. ace. you will fit yourselves to
do well, should war arise. ,
W ord to Ouie-rra.
Now, a special word to the officers: Cap
tain Arnold, us a boy you witnessed a meat
titjlit of tne Merriniac when u came out
to Hampton r Mils, sunk the Congress and
the Cumberland and the next dav met iiu
l"at , ,n t'le Monitor. I hat wus a rltjot
tin? Cumbl-rl andsa nk",!. b- h"1" '""1,!'
'"V -utnot i land sank with its flags nying
" . ""- -.r .1- utus were awasli
and, aa the water was shallow, the flU(S
Ithad gone duw,"'ttThf
uife e ungiess met nis ueulli in the huht
wiHPo'f n rfiiupn wr.icn aceies to bu
re.neinliered forever in the American navy
His name was Joe Smith, and his father
an old naval officer, was in Washington'
When word was brought to him th'ii his
sons ship had surrendered lie answci.-d
simply, "then Joe is dead ' To have .urni
j the nxht to have his death afsumed as a
manor vi euuise in sucu COnuilluus la Ol
itself enough to crown any hie. and every
American officer should keep ever Ix-foro
him what is Implied therein. Let each of
you officers remember. In the event of
war. that, while a surrender may some
tiiius be Juelitlable, yet that a surrender
must always be expluined. while it Is never
necessary to explain the fact that you
don't surrender, no mutter what the con
ditions may be.
Men. I am t,l,id t have seen you and I
d..n l think thru anywhere und. r our flag
tn. re could bo found a better sel of ch au
dit, vigorous, silf-respectinu A'nericau
citizens of the very type tlial niakoa uiie
ipruudtel iw be nv American. v
BIG SALE CFJJEAD TIMBER
Fifty Million Feet In Blnck Mills
Forest Reserve Rrlnjc
(From a 8taff Correspondent.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 31. (Special Tele
gram.) A sale has Ireen made by the for
est service of gO.0W.inrt fit of dead and In
sect Infested western yellow pine timber In
the Hlack Hills forest reterve In South Da
kota and Wyoming to the McLaughlin Tie
and Lumber companr for KT7.(. The tim
ber Is situated In the northwestern part
oT the reserve, extending from the Bur
lington railroad westward across the South
Dakota state line Into Wyorring.
The following privileges have been
granted by the forest service: W. J.
Thome of Buffalo, Wyo., permission to
lease forty acres at Camp Comfort In the
Big Horn forest reserve; J. R. Madison
of Nemo, 8. D., ' permission to operate a
threshing machine In thy Black Hills for
Rural routes Nos. 1 and Z have been or
dered established January S at Piedmont,
Day county. South Dakota, serving l,0o0
people and 210 houses.
Rural curriers appointed: Nebraska
Virginia, Route 1, Jasper W. Swartz carrier,
J. C. Swarta substitute. Iowa Altoona.
Route 8, Virgil HawklnA carrier, Mrs. Meta
Ha.uk Ins substitute; Glenwood, Route 3,
Asa D. Trout carrier, Goorge E. Peugh
suhstltu'e; Route 4, Asa Lambert carrier,
GeorRO C. Wolie S'jbstitJte; tlnstlngs.
Route 2. Walter H. Uaon carrier: Jesse
Van Buskirk eubslitutti, Imoycnc, Route 2,
Charles E. Ness carrier, Claude E. Ness
substitute; Pacific Junction, Route J, Ern
est A. Purcell carrier, Gary A. Shannon
Postmasters appoint) d: ' Iowa Lovlta,
Monroe county. John W. Nye, vice Jerry
Wyoming Iecklc, Frr-mont county,
Thomas Thompson, vice Samuel I.eckle,
PAUL MORTON IN CHICAGO
President of the Equitable Para In
vestlaatlon of Insurance Will
CHICAGO. Oct. Si-Paul Morton, pros!-
dent of the Equitable Life Assurance com-
pany. believes that great Eood will result ,
iruni me prrMeni invetHlgnwon inai is oeiiiK
made Into the affairs of insurance com
panies. Mr. Morton spent the day In Chi
cago and departed for Pittsburg tonight.
"The results of the present Investigation."
he said, "will be beneficial, not only to the
insurance companies, but to all coriora
tlons. The Inquiry will have the effect of
forcing Insurance companies nnd other cor
porations upon a firmer and sounder basis.
It will promote a conservatism that will
insure a safety of Investments which the
public desires. I do not care to talk about
the ex'travagance which has been exposed,
further than to say that in my Judgement
such a thing will be ImposMiblv after the
present investigation is concluded."
When ask?d If he thuught that one re
sult would be tho placing of Insuranco
upon a t heaper basis, Mr. Morton replied:
I hardly think so. The people do not want
cheaper Insurance, but they do want safe partment.
insurance. My obserNoUn, baa beou that Mr. Darling will leave Washington tomor
etup. t -Co " ' eJte- 4n.H4iMK& yMhl tvmse t Verwnt.to. rest
Insurance has become ait- acknowledged j tor et terlng hln-netwoffli e. - :
Investment, one In which a man does not
have to wait for death before anybody can
obtain any good from It. Being a legiti
mate and good Investment and being recog
nized as such, the public has a right to
demand that it be safe.
"My belief is that the present agitation
Is going to bring about Just that result.
the guarantee of v. safe investment. Here- dacy for the place. The large printing ' TENSACOLA. Fla., Oct. 31. The sum
after men who run Insurance companies ' firms of New York and Boston Indorsed him ! mary of the yellow fever situation here
will dare to do nothing that will make ' as a practical printer and executive. He aB follows:
lnsuran-'e companies other than safe, for
fear of exposure and condemnation by the
TRAIN INCIDENT NOW CLOSED
tinier nor of ftankln Punishes Mem
bers of Moh that Attacked
WA8HINGTON. Oct. -Il.-The lnelrient
growing out of the action taken against
Admiral Train nnd his son by a Chinese
mob near Nankin has been satisfactorily
adjusted. The State department toda re
celved a dispatch which read:
"Admiral Train has Just arrived at Shang-
nai. i ne incident occurred near Nankin
October?. Train and his party were shoot-
Ing when a - woman was accidentally
wounded by Train's son, but her Injuries
were slight. The son was detained by the
mob, but an amicable settlement was made,
The mob afterward attacked them and two
Chinese were wounded hy two civilians. No
sailors took rnrt in th t
governor of Nankin apologized to the offl-
cers, restored ineir guns and punished tho
i.iiBi. nurin , ne 1MOU. inti inCMient IS
I declared closed."
j SHANGHAI. Oct 31. Lieutenant Charles
. train, or tne American gunboat Qulros,
with hla father, Rear Admiral Charles J.
Train, was attacked by a mob of China
men outside, of Nankin recently while
shooting pheasants, during which the ad
miral actidently shot a Chinese woman.
attempted to escape in, the ensuing scuffle
ana wounaea two enmese by revolver shots.
Such incidents us the accidental shooting
of a Chinese with bird shot are not un
common and are usually settled by the
payment of i dollar or two. Admiral Train
and Lleutenat Train promised to send a
doctor to attend the injured woman and to
compensate her for her injuries. The two
officers had started to return to their ships
t when the woman became hysterical and a
mob surrounded the Americans.
Dril ITIPTl DlflT Itl r-OTll
' POLITICAL RIOT N GOTHAM
Followers of W . H, Hearst Make
Trouble at New York I II)
NEW YORK, Oct. 31.-A large crowd of
I men who had been Inflamed by jKilltlcal
speeches made at Franklin's monument In
j Park row today attempted to teir elown
: an Immense Tammany banner, bearing a
: red flag having on It the name of V". R.
1 Hearst, munkiual candidate for mm-nr
j In response to it "Let's tell McCMlu,
i Mint we think of l.ini, they rushed to the
; city hall shouting for Mayor MeCTell.m.
j The crowd swept into the city hall and.
j although It did not find the mayor tf.ere,
i it had possession of the steps and main
I corrld r for fifteen minutes beloru a Milll
I dent force of police arrived to disperse
I the gatheiii.g.
Except for shouting its opinions.) the
I crowd showed no signs of violence! and
: made no further attempt to leuchj the
' mayor. Until an extra force of pollct ar
rived a mass mot-ting was eoiutuctcii on
the sieps and when the police orderelj the
' gathering to disperse the ordt r was olf. yed
in a pearcaoic spirit. j
A man who wa urrestt-d while trylrg to
tear down the red fla waa later la. go
on suspended sentence.
CHANGE IN CANAL REUSE
Commission Abolishes the Office of Chief of
COLONEL EDWARDS RETIRES FROM SERVICE
He Was Formerly Chief of Insular
Bureau and 'Hill Be Given a
Toaltlon In Philippine
WASHINGTON. D. C. Oct. N. The
members of the Isthmian canal commission
held a meeting at-Hho lesidonce of Chair
man Shonts last evening and decided upon
Important changes In the administration
office of the canal. The office huld by
Colonel Clarence R. Edwards, chief of ad-
ministration, was abolished to take effect i
November 13. It was stated at the office Dv arresting Samuel Gumpertz, manager of
of the commission today that the work of j the Garrick theater, in which the play
Colonel Edwards In organizing Ihe office ! made Its first New York appearance last
has been satisfactorily completed and that night, on a charge of offending public
his services wore no longer necessary'- W. ' decency In sanctioning the performance.
Leon Pepperman, who was assistant chief ! Police Commissioner McAdoo ordered that
of administration, retains his pres.nit posl- all further performances of the play should
tlon; Joseph W. Bishop, who was ap- j ceaas.
pointod executive secretary of the commis- Manager Gumpertz was paroled on his
slon some time ago had been secretary. promise to bring with him to court to
Colouel Edwards has been for several morrow all the members of the company,
years chief of the Insular bureau of the I Including Mary Shaw, Arnold Daly.
War department which handled all of the Chrlstnl Heme. John Flnlay. Fred Tyler
business of the Philippines and of Cuba, j and George Wnrren. and also former State
while the latter was under the control of Senator W. H, Reynolds, owner of the
the War department. When the Isthmian j Garrick theater.
commission was placed under tho War do- ! Police Commissioner McAdoo himself saw
partment, the Insular buieau was used for j the play last night and conferred with
tlic organization of the administration Mayor McClellhn today before issuing his
business of the canal. Colonel Edwards order. He warned the company that any
wos former chief of administration.
Reports of friction in the administration
of the canal have been current and denied
for some time past and there have been
intimations that Colonel Edwards" position I
and prominence In canal matters was one j
of the causes of disagreement. But it was
believed In view of the fact that Colonel
Edwards accompanied Secretary Taft to
Panama that his services and position were
entirely satisfactory to the secretary.
Chairman Shonts will deal directly with
I It a lurral o a n.l 4 V-n a ! 11 ha vi fnnn
,no .., B11PM11 of tha
Wa). d rtniem and tne canH,. Wnilp
noth, , announcl(j to the future
duty of Colonel Edwards, it has been ru
mored that he may be assigned to im
portant duty In the Philippines if he does
not continue as chief of the Insular bureau.
Assistant Secretary DarllnK Retires.
Charles H. Darling retired today from
the office of assitsant secretary of the navy,
which post he haa held since December 16.
1901. He will be succeeded by Truman H.
Newberry of Detroit, Mich., who will take
the oath of office tomorrow. Mr. Darling
has served under four secretaries Messrs.
Long, Moody'. Morton and Bonaparte.,
President Roosevelt In accepting the res-
ignation of Mr. Darling as assistant secre-
tary of the navy said he was unwilling to
have him leave the public service and
nounced IiIh intention to appoint him
lector of customs at the port of Burlington,
1 Vt upon his retirement from the Navy de
Stllllnes la Pnblle Printer.
The president has appointed Charles A.
Stllllngs of Boston, Mass., as publlo printer
to take effect November 1. Mr. Stllllngs Is
manager of the Printers' Board of Trade
of New York City.
The appointment of Mr. Stllllngs was not
I forecasted by any discussion of his candl-
' was also strongly Indorsed by Senator
j Crane. He Is a son of General Stllllngs,
who was adjutant general on the staff of
the late Commander-in-Chief Blackmar of
the Grand Army of the Republic.
Inauguration of President.
The proposed meeting of the committee to
consider the question of changing the date
of the Inauguration of the president of the
j United States from March 4 has been post-
Poned from November 8 to November 28.
Mo'1 of ue members of the committee who
hav' been near from favor ,he last Thurs
day In April for inauguration day.
Offices In Philippines Go Deaainir
Having occasion to secure twenty-five ad-
dltlonal officers for tho Phillnnlne conatahu-
; lary, the places paying SI. 100 per annum to
begin with. Captain Mclntyrs, acting chief
of the insular bureau, invited 100 state
military Institutes and agricultural colleges
, to name candidates for the places from
among their graduates. Less than twenty
applications were received.
NO DISCLOSURES ARE MADE
Coroner's Iaiiuest In (lark Case Only
to ICslablUli Fact of
PITTSBl'RG, Oct. Sl.-The Inquest into
the death of T. Lee Clark, cashier of the
Enterprise National bank of Allegheny.
which was adjourned yesterday on account
of the illness of Mrs. Clark, widow of the
dead cashier, who Is regarded as tha prin
cipal witness, waa resumed at 11 o'clock
Mrs. Clark was (till ill and it was de
elded to go on with the Inquest without
her. A number of witnesses were examined
and the Jury then returned a verdict that
Cashier Clark met his death by a self-inflicted
gunshot wound. Nothing connecting
the closing of the bank was developed.
WASHINGTON. Oct. SI. Mr. Ridgely,
comptroller of the currency, today said
that the shortage of the failed Enterprise
National bank of Allegheny will not bo 1 In the voting for president. Mrs. Lillian
less than Sl.SOO.O'O. The funds of the bank. . M- . Stevens of Maine received iZl out of
he said, have been abstracted by the de- j 475 ballots cast and her election suhse
ceased cashh r. T. Lee Clark; but, owing : quently was made unanimous. Miss Mr
to bis fraudulent bookkeeping. It has not ! Brc-hm of Chicago received thirty-nine
yet been ascertained what disposition he votes for president. Miss Anna Gordon of
made of the bulk of the misappropriated ' Boston was chosen vice president without
Much of the collateral securing bills re
ceivable, Mr. Ridgcly said, haa also been
fraudulently abstracted by Mr. Clark, and
the bulk of It oas not yet been found.
j THIRTY INJURED RECOVERING
Kansas (ll) Reports All Victims of
Hauta Fe Wreck Doing
KANcAS CITY, Oct. 31 All of the thirty
persons injured yesterday ln the wreck
on the outskirts of Kansas City of tha
westbound California limited passenger
tram on the Atchikon, Topeka at Santa Fe
railway will recover.
At the different hospitals lu tblw city It
was stated today that ull of the Injured
still being tared for were improving. Sev
eral of the slightly hurt were able to leave
the hospital today and continued their
Jourrey west. The total dc ad numbers
NEBRASKA WEATHER FORECAST
Fair Wednesday and Warmer In
Southwest Portion. Thursday Fair.
Teninerature at Omaha Irstrnlnri
Hoar. Drt. Hour. Dec.
A a. m 27 I . m
0 a. m itx U p. m ...... M
T a. m as .t p. in .Kl
1 a. na ifll p. in
t a. m .11 n p. in Vl
1 a. n ; :t ( p. n 81
1 1 a. m . . . . . . .'( 7 p. m
Um ;t M p. in 47
t p. m '. 45
NEW YORK POLICE STOP PLAY
Manager of (iarrlrk Theater Arresred
oa t'harite of OITendlna- Public
NEW YORK, Oct. SI. The lollce today
stopped the production of George Barnard
Shaw's piny, "Mrs. Warren's Profession,"
one participating In further performances
of this play would be arrested.
While the money will be refunded for
Beats purchased, many persons will be
losers through having purchased tickets
from speculators at exorbitant prices.
Arnold Daly made the following statement
this afternoon at the office of his counsel:
I announced in the beginning that 1
would constitute the dramatic critics of
New York a Jury to pass upon tho fit
ness or unfitness of "Mrs. Warren's Pro
fession. " Their verdict was rendered todav.
It win against the piece and I will stand
by my word. I will make no attempt to
repeat the performance tonight. I do not
consider It dignified on my pnrt to seek
an injunction in' view of mv announcement.
made !'fnre the opening performance. The '
iiarncK will ne onrK tonight.
It Is said that Mr. Daly has spent HP.Ofi!)
preparing "Mrs. Warren's Profession" for
INFECTED MOSQUITOES DEAD
Officers at Orleana 5ajr Fever
Camualarn Is Practically at
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. .11 -Report of yel
low fever situation to S p. m.:
, tvaths ' 2
col-'New foci . 1
j -., discharged ".!!"..";;;i!!!.'!.'!!t.PW
The break up of the federal forces which
have been engaged In the light against
yellow fever began today. These dls-rbfjg-e
jrien.e-cm iflnyvt e force of, em
ployes' rt lr, . whMi Is' considered ample
tt do tho remainder of the work necessary
The continued low number of cases Is
considered confirmatory of the opinion of
, the authorities that active fool have been
i reduced to a minimum and that practic
' nll' the Infected mosquitoes have been
! New cases
Total cases to date
i Cases tinder tr
Cases charged H
The report of the day showed an Increase
1 QUESTIONS FOR RAILROADS
Kentucky Commission Seeklnsr Infor
mation on Which to Base Max
Imam Rate Schedules.
FRANKFORT. Ky., Oct. 31.-The Ken-
' turky railway commission today, through
Chairman McChord. promulgated forty-two
questions to be answered by all railroad
companies operating In and through the
state, upon responses being made to which
It will begin the investigation and hearing
Inaugurated several months ago looking to
the regulation of all traffic rates charged
for hauls within the confines of the com
monwealth. It fixed Tuesday, November
14, In the department of tho commission
here, to begin the hearing, which will last
The questions put to the companies , re
grouped under four headings, they being
as to "valuation," "gross earnings and In
come," "operating expenses" and "traffic
and mileage statistics."
The companies can only be required to
I nswpr a" ! Kentucky traffic, passengers
and 'r'1",1t. the questions as put aro
Oireciea oniy as to tneae.
W. C. T. U. ELECTS OFFICERS
Mrs. L. M. N. Stevens Chosen President
for Another Term Over Slight
IX8 ANGELES, Cal Oct. 31 The Na
tional Women's Christian Temperance, un
ion, in annual convention In this city, to
day re-elected all of the officers of the or-
ganlzatlon now serving as executive head-i.
Regrets from President Roosevelt to the
convention were read at the morning ses-
; slon- Tonight was designated as "plat-
form night'' and addrosses were made by
Mrs. Margaret Dye Ellis, national superin
tendent of legislation, and Miss Belle Kear
ney, national organizer.
The convention will close Wednesday
Movements of Ocean Vessels Oct. 111.
At New York Sailed: Caronla. for Liver
pool; Kaiser Will. elm der Gioise, for lire-men-
Hudson, for Havre: Prince Adalbert,
for Naples; Armenian, for Liverpool. Ar
rived: Nekar, from Bremen.
At Liverpool Arrived: Lake Manitoba,
from Montreal: Manchester City, from
Montreal, nailed: iMkv Erie, for Mon
treal; Hylvania,, for boston.
At GlasKow Arrived: Buenos Ayrian,
Af Algiers Arrived: Georgia, from New
At Antwerp Arrived: Iceland, from New
At Queens town Arrived: Ivernla. from
At Bremen Arrived: Kron Prinz Wil
bcUn, (rout New York.
ALL FOR THE TICKET
Speakers at J cKiuley Clnb Bally TTrge a
Straight Parly Vote.
I LACEY OF IOWA ARGUES FOR PRESIDENT
! Local Elections Will Have Direct Effect ea
LETTON DECLINES TO TALK POLITICS
Candidate for Supreme Judge ays Voters
Mast Be Caa.ious.
GIBSON, COWELL AN9 OTHERS SPEAK
Harmony the Keystone and I alted
Kflort In RehaU of the Party
Nominees la I raed on
"Something more than the mere elcotlorv
of local th kt-ts depends uon republicans
this fall, here and elsewhere. Republican
victories mean a vote of confidence In a
courageous and wise prealdcnt and the
things he stands for. Local demociatlc
sucoerses will embarrass not only the
president but the members of congress in
their efforts to carry out plane of . tho
This was the keynote of the appeal made
to the voters of Nebraska last night by
Congressman John F Lacey of Iowa ln his
speech at the M.'Klnley club mass meet
ing in Washington hall. The Iowa repre
sentative was the chief speaker of the
evening, and a large crowd was present.
At times It was enthusiusllo and always
Interested. Short talks wore made by
President N. V. Podge, Jr.. of the club.
Chairman L. C. Gibson of the county com
mittee, Robert Cowell, T. W. Blackburn
and JndKe Charles B. I-etton, the republi
can nominee for the supreme court. Every
candidate on the ticket was cheered to
the echo nnd no appeal to support the
entire ticket was made without finding it
response n a burst of applause.
Leaders on the ttaa.
On the stage, bewides the county candi
dates, were Senator Millard, Congressman
John L. Kennedy, District Attorney
Baxter, County Attorney Slabaugh, Judge
Howard Kennedv. R R. Ball and Vice
President B. C. Miner of tha county com
mittee. Acceptable music was given by
Dodson's band and the McKlnley Club
o,unrtet, with Joe Morrow as leader nnd
soloist. The singers were made to reply
to many encores.
Congressman Lneey addressed hts audi
ence In an easy conversational tone. Both
Ihe personality of the lowsn and hie speech
made a hit. He said:
The McKlnley Republican club t under
stand represents the younger element of ihe
grwit organization that has so long con
trolled the affairs of the government. I
like to talk to young men. Tho llrst doty
that confronts the young man on approach
ing his full manhood Is the selection of the
party organization to which his Judgment.
Impels him to become allied. The selection
of a wife comes next and la not much more
Thta republic is best governed through
the-paiiy system, where lurgo twdlei. of
men ally themselves along certain lines of
political chwvnge mid ln manly battle
struggle for tho mastery. Party organiza
tions watch one another and keep each
other on their good behavior.
Sotue History Recalled.
The great party which you represent to
nlKht is now lifty-one. years old. It was
organized for the purpose of restricting the
extension of human slavery and the K.m-SMS-Xf
hraaka contest was the first chapter
in Its history. It wns continued to preserve
the union of the states in a contest un
equalled ln human history. Its unitiza
tion was retained to reconstruct and re
store the union after the successful isstm
of the civil war. It remained to preserve
the public credit end to maintain the In
violability of nil the obligations contracted
in the conduct of the war for the union.
The paKHime of the resumption act was one
of its bravest and most useful deeds, ll
has fought the good ftcht: It has kept the
faith. It has not finished its courso
We meet tonbtht in a great city whose
growth dates from the pnshage of one of
the great national measures of that party.
On the first day of July, lsfc'. this eountry
was rent and torn by bloody wir. Abraham
Lincoln's uneasy head rested within the
sound of hoHtile cannon. The congress of
the I'nited States heard the tramp of
marching hosts and saw the wounded
soldiers carried through tho streets of the
nation's capital. It was Indeed the darkest
hour of the republic.
ln ancient history we read with admira
tion of the Rinnan senate undismayed, per
forming its unties when tne nosts or Hanni
bal were besieging Rome. Hannibal's camp
was sold at public auction In the forum und
a little later the purchaser was Bole to
take possession and claim his title. It was
the proud epitaph of the Roman consul that
"he never despaired of the republic." And
so history repeated Itself In our darkest
On Julv 1. 1S;2. the helearuered coneress
at Washington panned a bill to build tha
1'icltlc railway, and the Initial point was
d"l"nati d opposite Onia"ii In Council
niiffM. This ellv wilh nil lis beautiful
sireeis find - building, public and private,
with Its splendid tit izenship. stands as an
I eternal monument to the Jiernle action of
that congress which answered tho demand
f.:i- disunion with the bill to unite the
Pacific coast with the Atlantic.
-Always Party of Optimism.
The party that exhibited such heroic
spirit at such a time has shown Itself
worthy to lie trusted. It has always been
the party of optimism. It has never
sounded the notes of despair. It has proven
itself worthy to live and continue its
career. Prosperity has come under wise
republican policies. Sound money and pro
tection have born the promised fruits.
Your state furnished the brilliant leader
of free trade and flat money In tiie cam
paign of 1MM5 and Ii'!. Hut you have
thoroughly enjoyed the benefits of his
two defeats. He, too, has shared In the
general prosperity, of which his policy was
so great a menace, and we rejoice that the
properotis wave which ban swept over the
j eo-mirv nas sent your nonoren cmi.-n on
I a inurney of pleasure, and I hope Instrue-
tf.. .-..,....l II... lr.l.u A n.l 1. I.
! in'ii, oi"i " em, .,,..- iiti
' C"lng to write for your republican paper
Welle 111 IS Hwny.
state and never saw It smlllnz so broadl
as It does todny. This Is no time for l
t.pusbniM. Our rartv is th only one
which the cout lry d"iiiand prosperity
a mtter of rmnt. o wonder It hesita
obo'M disturbing things.
I When McKlnley -.vis elected In
I t oionci mvMii tn unee iisK-o ii nny
I iid seen the penerol" and when 8
what 'Ven-r-il he wood answer. '
t.rr.viu-rit v ' lie rAuIri lint enll It I,
i Ij'tle tll.ie to elear Up the wreck
, r'l'M'W.n I ur ru i ii.,ii an i.-pi. jiiii
.Colonel Prvan no luni i treats our
change the suoject.
Craft Has o Party.
I r... ...u.....(iv r.f-inf.H u-lll, ft ,1 r.
i OUl n ..'.... j ......r- .... ... u...,
i rc-MiMiiiHlti lilies. i ntrusiworiny c
In some Instances been entrusted
lie us well as private affairs, ur
p.ry-. . .... . ., ,. .. ,
i Vie l.ave ai we imuuil lie. hi
' run who is ready to tntorce It
'uuainsi republlraii or democrat.
I honesiy. home purity and civic 1
' ncs are t-ominon-pla'-e, horn.
but thev are elie dully text of I
In his public adilresM-s and tl
' power f toe law lie is s.eKli J
itl .-s. pi in lilies in all parts ( I
It i.hould be the aim of
, ptrty to select only hom-nl ii
1 r'lHt ai.o u im i i im ui e in i
law thi iilil ii'- i in -in il m 1
Wiottt; iloers ol .ill puilii-Sj
One ol llit ln.n' l .il gi
(.CvuiuiulU uu Tuli
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