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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1906)
The Omaha Daily Bee
VOL. XXXVI-NO. 31.
OMAHA, TUESDAY MOKN1XO, JULY 24, 1000-TEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TltHEE CENTS.
DUMA DEFIES CZAR
BflTohtiontry Address to Ionian. Ptople
Adopted at Viborc
ADVISED TO REFUSE TO PAY TAXES
Money, Troopi and Credit to Be Withheld
RUMOR THAT MEMBLRS WILL BE ARRESTED
Ministry Will Take Thii Course if it Feeli
Itself S.tronr Enough.
GOVERNOR OF FINLAND ENDS SESSION
Order tn Deputies to Diaper tlalrkly
oltdtSe Sentiment and All Sign
tddres Wlthoat Farther
8T. PETERSBURG. July 23--The g Tat
news of today It the adoption of ani .
rlrees to the people by the deputies to j
linment, who assembled at Vlborg.J r
language of which with Its revolutlu
demand! that the people cease to fuj
money and troops to the government,
repudiate further loans, affords prj
enonjh for the government to lodgi
authors In the fortress If It feels si
enough. A rumor mas spread tonight:
this course had been derided upon. j
A large crowd gathered at the ff
station tonight, where the deputies i
expected to arrive, but only a few app
end these were not molested and nritnor
was there a popular demonstration. Among
the arrivals were President Mouremtseir
and Ivan Petrunkevltch. The former came
on a local train, entirely unattended. He
waa plainly downcast, and responded to the
salutation of the Associated Press corre
spondent by the mere raising of his hat
and hurried on to escape an Interview.
Publication of Appeal Prohibited.
Copies of the appeal to the people are In
the hands of all St. Petersburg newspapers,
but It will scarcely be printed tomorrow,
for the reason that a detachment of police
Is posted at the door of every newspaper
printing office In the city, with orders not
to permit any papers to leave the building
until authorised by the censor. The
authorities hope by equally vigorous meas
ures to prevent the publlcstlons of the
appeal In other cities and In the meantime
to nullify Pie fears of the people as to the
IHisslble effect of the appeal.
Police tonight are posted at the lodging
of M. Bedllnlkoff and M. Ilyn. awaiting the
i el urn of those revolutionary delegates,
who have already Involved themselves by
seditions acta sine the dissolution of Par
The theaters and other places of amuse
ment were almost empty tonight, the publlo
fearing conflicts between crowds and the
military and the police. Several encounters
took place In various parts of the city, but
they wero all of a petty character.
Provisional Government Planned
. A few days may witness the constitution
ofjS provisional, government," composed
of an eitfarged council of ministers, with
the inclusion, tif conservative members of
the dispersed lower house of Parliament
councillors of the empire and men Influen
tlal In the life of the empire who can be
Induced to accept ministries without prt
folios and contribute their authority and
advice to the hnrd pressed government.
This is the solution to which Premier Stoly
pin and tha members of his cabinet, who
r'alixe the enormous nature of the task
of tiding over the country during the tem
pestuous era thnt Is . now dawning, are
turning. Rnd It was the sabject of delibera
tion at a meeting of the cabinet last night
nnd again this evening. The Associated
Press Is informed that a majority of the
ministers have become converts to the Idea
nd that Ita adoption depends on the success
of M. Stolyepln In inducing men like former
Finance Minister Bhlpoff, Count Heyden,
former Commerce Minister Tlmlriaxeff and
M.Ouehkoff to compromise their future by
allying themselves with such a "king's
council." Shlpoft and Guchkof? already
have barn approached.
Hew Elections la December
Tha Associated Press also Is Informed that
a ukase will soon be issued fixing the date
of elections for Parliament for the first
week In December, Russian style, and that
aa an additional guarantee that the prin
ciple of popular representation will not be
abandoned another edict will be Issued pro
roguing the council of the empire until the.
convocation of the new Parliament, without,
ss wns prophesied last Sunday night, call
ing new elect lone, for elective members.
' Mfanwl llf the musses of the Russian peo
ple, Mow of thought and action, have not
et aroused themselves to the gigantic up
heaval which Is sure to follow the dis
solution of their Parliament. Minor dis
orders are reported from half a dosen
cities. Incipient anti-Jewish outbreaks at
Odessa have been checked by the police.
A sympathetic strike has been begun at
the Kharkov railroad shops, which msy In
augurate a general tleup of communcatlons.
but St. Petersburg, Moscow and most of
the great centers are still calm on the sur
face, but boiling and arething beneath,
noma la Ordered tat Disperse.
V1HORQ. Finland. July a. The curtain
dropped on the final act of the drama of
Ilursla's first Parliament, when, under the
spur of the threat of Governor Rechanberg
! tise military force to end the session
and with tioo; already converging on the
Hotel Belvldeie. where the meeting was: omc, tsenrv Cachard. former presl
held, the KmmbUd menibeis of the lower I QM1t of the American Chamber of Coin-
where the meeting was :
house IMS In number, hurriedly adopted and nierce; Walter Gay the artist who re
Igi.ed an address to the people, which Is ! ' larl- nd Jam' "ng of Chi-
thoroughly I evolutionary in Its
i.. ta n.rnfual executive committee
beaded by Prince Paul Dolgoroukoff. vice
president of the house, to carry on the1
work of IllM-ratlon. and adjourned amidst I
c haracteristic Russian embraclngs and kiss
ing. A few members. Including President
Mouromtseff, Ivan Petrunkevlrh and
Heyden. returned to St. Petersburg by
eventng trains. The constitutional demo
cratic cohorts Intended to go to St. Peters
burg In a body in the morning, but many
of th radical members, fearing their ar
rest on their arrival at the capital, will
remain for the present In Finland or return
by round-about route.
Teat at the Order.
The address, which bear a remarkable
fimilartty to the manifesto framed by th
juncll of workmen last November, whksh
landed Us author and the editor of eight
St. Petersburg paper In the cell of the
fortrH of St. Peter and St. Paul, strikes
the government In It most vulnerable point
by declaring that th administration and
not Parliament Is responsible for the delay
tn the settlement of thf agarlan question
and by pcoolalnih.g a reaaatlon of payment
of taxes and of military service and re-
LONGWORTHS HAVE ACCIDENT
Coaarreasmaa and Wife Thrown from
Aatomoblle la fiermuny, bnt
Not Serlonsly Injured.
WI'ERZBURfl. Bavaria, July 2S Con
gressman Nicholas 1ongworth and Mis.
Loigwcrth m thrown out of their auto
mobile yesterday, but beyond the Jolt and a
bruise or two sustained no Injuries and
reached their destination, Bayreuth, today
In time for the opening of the opera.
The Longworths had passed through
Querseburg yesterday morning, and when
a short distance out of the town the steer
ing gear of their car refused to work and
the automobile, which was going at a
rapid rate, careened off the rood and fell
down a short embankment Into a ditch.
The chauffeur, after a short wall, obtained
a carriage. In which they returned here
and took a train for Bayreuth.
BA YREl'TH. Bavaria. J-ily 23-Several
hundred Americans were resent here to
day at the opening of the thirtieth Wag
ner Jubilee. All Europe was strongly
represented, among those present being the
prince of Bulgaria, Trlnce Max of Baden,
the hereditary prince, and Princess of
Reuss. the younger princess Wera of
Wurtemberg. Prince Rupert of Bavaria,
John P. Jackson, the American minister
at Athens, and Mrs. Jackson.
Herr Mottl was the conductor. Alfred
Barry sang the part of Tristan and Marie
Wtttlch that of Isolde.
FUNERAL OF LADY CURZON
Memorial Services Held In London
While Body la Entombed
LONDON. July 23. The body of Lady
Curson wss burled today In the family
vault In the village churchyard of Kedles
ton. In the presence of only the immediate
Bishop Weldon, who was bishop of Cal
cutta while the Curious were In India, olll
elated. Among the masses of flowers were
wreaths from President Roosevelt, King
Edward and yueen Alexandra. AmhaSHa
dor Reld and many other prominent per
sons. Simultaneously a memorial service
was held at St. Margaret's church. West
minster, which was numerously attended.
The king, queen, prince nnd princess of
Wales, duke and duchess of Connaught utid
General Kitchener were all represented
nd many of the cabinet members and
former cabinet members. Ambassador Reld,
Mrs. Reld, Ambassador Henry White and
the other ambassadors and ministers In
Ixindon were present, as well as many
members of the American colony and Amcr
SIMLA, India, July 23. Impressive me
morial services were held today In honor
of Lady Curson, wife of the former viceroy
of India. The earl of Minto, viceroy of
India, the countess of Mlnto and General
Kitchener, commander-in-chief of the Brit
Ish forces In India, were present.
PULAJANES REPULSE TROOPS
Kansas Officer of Constabulary aad
Thirteen Men Killed In
MANILA. July M-A detachment of
constabulary. Lieutenant Williams coin
mandinc. encountered a band of 600
Pulajanes near Buraen on the Island o
Leyte Sunday morning. Lieutenant Wors
wick, twelve privates and Civilian Scout
Mc Bride were killed.
The constabulary were driven back
The Pulajanes secured fourteen rifles and
two revolvers. The bodies of Worswlck,
McBride and ten privates were .recovered.
Reinforcements of constabulary have been
sent from the nearest station.
Major Nevlll, commanidng the military,
has ordered a company of Twenty-fourth
regular Infantry to be hurried to the
scene. Major Nevill reports that there
are from 0 to l.ooo Pulajanes In the field.
Lieutenant Worswlck was a graduate of
the I'niverslty of Kansas and waa ap
pointed to the constabulary last February.
He graduated from the constabulary
school June 30 and this was his first
battle. Buraen la situated in an Isolated
portion of Leyte.
PANAMERICAN CONGRESS OPEN
Vote of Thaaka to ( alted states and
Mexico for Pacification of
RIO JANEIRO. July .-The Panamerl
can congress held Its first session In the
St. Louis pavilion, beginning at o'clock
this evening. The delegates were enthus
iastic ly cheered by great crowds of peo;'.e.
Joaquin Nahuco, ambassador of Brazil to
the United States, was chosen permanent
president of the congress. After the adop
tion of a vote of thanks to the governments
of the United States and Mexico for their
work of pacification In Central America
and of felicitation to the republics whose
differences have been adjusted through the
good offices of the United States and Mex
ico tha congress adjourned until tomorrow.
DECORATIONS FOR AMERICANS
Cross of Legion of Honor Conferred
t pan Cltisens of fatted
PARIS. July 2S The Foreign oMce an
nounces that tha cross of the Legion of
! Honor hss been bestowed- on the following
Chevaliers Dr. Ernest Laplace of Phll-
and waiter Berry, attorney of the
L n,,-1 St"" supreme court, Washington.
Fourteen Contestants Drop Oat.
Ql'EBKC. July 23. There are forty-five
contestants for the Glldtien automobile
trophy and five for the LVmlng prise at the
' beginning of the Isst week of the tour.
Fourteen have dropped out. The touring
committee today began an Investigation of
a case of alleged violation of the rules by
a trophy contestant who. It Is alleged, did
repairing while his car was In the garage
here. Two policemen have been placed on
guard at the garage with order not to al
low anyone to approach until checking out
THREE KILLED ON TRESTLE
Mother and Tot Daachtar Thrown
Fifty Feet lata the
WATKRTOWN. S. D.. July II Mr.
Gu Berndt and two daughters, Ella and
Ida. aged 7 and year, wer run down
on a tretl by a Rock Island train near
Whit today and killed. Th bodies wer
thrown fifty feet Into th water and wer
rescued b a traieUDf saga on th train,
REMIER CAUSES SENSATION
At Opening of Interparliamentary Union
Iteetiie; Bannerman Eaili Duma.
RUSSIAN DELEGATES DECIDE TO LEAVE
At Request of Ambassador Benken-
dorlT They Finally Consent to
Remain Mr. Bryan Pre
LONDON, July 23. The fourteenth con
ference of the Interparliamentary union
was opened In the Royal gallery of the
palace of Westminster today. Adherents
of International peace from all the parlia
ments of Europe, as well as several of
those of the Western Hemisphere, wete
present, but hardly had the conference
opened when, amidst a scene of considera
ble excitement Prof. Maxim Kovalevsky. a
member of the lower house of the Russian
Parliament, announced that he and his col-
eagues, representing the youngest Parlia
ment In the world, would be obliged to
withdraw In consequence of the dissolution
of the body they were officially applnted
There were about 610 delegates present,
the American representation being headed
by Congressman Richard Bartholdt, while
William J. Bryan occupied a seat on the
Iyird Weardale (Sir Philip Stanhope)
opened the congress, his preliminary Sen
tences of welcome being specially addressed
to the Russian delegates, whereupon the
delegates rose In a body and. turning to
ward the delegation of the late Parliament,
cheered them to the echo.
I,ord Weardale also Incidentally men
tioned President Roosevelt ss having been
assoclnted with them In the work of peace.
Prtinli-n Cheer for Free Russia.
Premier Canipbell-Bannerman, In reply.
reminded his hearers that King Edward
had always been a great advocate of peace.
The British government, he said, was In
entire sympathy with the object of the con
ference, whose work had already aroused
among the nations a strong feeling In favor
of peace. The world had far too long been
nothing less than a huge military camp.
The premier especially greeted the mem
bers of the Russian Parliament and paid a
tribute to Emperor Nicholas, who had dono
so much toward the enhancement of ideas
of peace. It could, he thought, be safely
asserted thnt the Russian Parliament, al
though dissolved, was sure to conic Into
existence. Then the premier, in a sudden
access of enthusiasm, shouted "La duma
est morte! Vive la duma!" ("The Russian
Parliament Is dead; long live the Russian
The delegates rose to their feet and a
storm of cheering continued for a couple
of minutes. In conclusion the premier said
he hoped that at the next peace conference
at The Hague a general act would bo
drawn up providing for the submission of
all questions of dispute without restrictions
to The Hague tribunal for the universal
good of humanity.
Count Apponyl, tha Hungarian minister
of worship, followed, characterizing the pre
mier's speech as a "direct message from
King Edward, the latter announcing on his
work of the conference."
The count went on to say that the Brit
ish premier's appeal for the relief of every
nation from the burdens of their military
budgets could not be fruitless. The Par
liaments mutt follow suit.
On Count Apponyl' suggestion a tele
gram was sent to King Edward, as fol
The Ii'terparllament conference received
the king's adhesion with profound grati
tude. May ho long be spared to promote
the welfare of his people and the cause of
Russian IJeleKates Leave.
Then came the most dramatic moment of
the opening of the session. Prof. Kova
levsky rose, but some minutes elapsed be
fore he could gain a hearing, so pro
longed was the cheering. Finally, in a
voice somewhat broken with emotion, he
announced the necessity for the withdrawal
of the members of the Russian Parlia
ment. He said:
We came here In behalf of the Russian
nation to partake In the great work of the
conference. The Russian peopltj desire
peace. The mission of the Russian Parlia
ment was to snatch a great people from a
regime of violence and substitute tor it a
sense of reality, liberty and Justice. We
hoped to take an active pari in your work,
but our mission comes to a suden end,
us our Parliament has been dissolved and
we are no longer official representatives.
Our sympathy remains. We return home
with the determination to continue the
great struggle for freedom, liberty and
The announcement of the withdrawal of
the Russian delegates wa met with a
storm of protests and shouts of "No! No!"
and attempts on every side to induce tha
Russians to remain, but the latter Ineilsted
that they no longer had any official status
and must leave England for Russia this
evening and return to the "battlefield."
The Russian delegates then left the hall
and the conference settled down to busi
ness. But the Incident attending the
dissolution of the Russian Parliament was
for some time discussed far mors eagerly
than the business of the conference.
American Proposals Presented.
Lord Weardale, who had In the meantime
been elected president, had soma difficulty
In getting the excited delegate quieted,
but ultimately attention became absorbed
in the discussion In th reports of the,
commission on the American proposals for
an international case and a model arbitra
tion trety to be submitted to the next
conference at The Hague.
Mr. Bariholdt expressed particular grati
fication at the solution suggested by the
committee appointed at Brussels of this
most perplexing problem. The scheme to
convert the next Hague conference Into a
permanent body, which would meet at
stated periods, and to create a council for
the codification and development of inter
national law, he considered o thoroughly
practicable and timely that no well dis-
j posed government could object to It
i conclusion Mr. Bartholdt said:
"What we want Is a world organization
and a system of law In order to replace
, arbitrary power In International relation."
Bryan Ha Suggestion.
The former Austrian minister of com
merce Von Plener presented th report
of the Brussell commission, giving th
proposed model treaty of arbitration. He
said that while It waa Impossible to
recommend the American proposal In It
entirety some of the features were good,
notably the means by which It proposes
to decrease the cost of arbitration. Herr
von Plener moved the adoption of the
model treaty as amended by the com
mission together with a recommendation
urging on the power that when arbitration
1 impossible to have recourse, singly or
Jointly, through the mediation of a third
power before declaring war.
At thl Juncture William J. Bryan ee,
hi appearance being heartily cheered. ' J
cannot see," he said, "that people have
any Justification In killing each other be-
4CuuU0ue4 ou Becoud Page.j
ICE DEALERS ARE INDICTED
Sixteen Members of Cincinnati F.i
change Charged with Conspiracy
In Restraint of Trade.
CINCINNATI, July 23. -Sixteen Indict
ments on charges of conspiracy in restraint
of trade in the matter of advancing the
price of Ice were returned today by the
giand Jury. Ten individuals and five firms
were Indicted. All being members of the
Ice Dealers' exchange. Those Indicted are
members of the exchange who attended
a meeting on May 30 when an advance In
the price was decided.
KANSAS CITY. July 23.-Durlng the In
vestigation of the alleged Ice combine In
this city which was resumed today a
peddler testified that he buys his ire at
the Helm Brewing company's plant, having
been directed to go there by the manager
of the People's Ice, Storage and Fuel com
pany to whom he first applied for Ice.
The peddler said he had been selling Ice
for four years and that he had always
bought most of his Ice at the Heln plant.
This evidence was brought out by Prose
cutor I. B. KlmbrelV to show that the
People's company had a contract to dis
tribute all of the lea made by the Helm
plant. The witness said that he went to
the manager of the People's plant at the
beginning of every season to make ar
rangement! to get ire and the manaer
sent htm to the Helm Brewing company's
plant, where he got the Ice. The witness
said' that he had bought Ice of the Vander-slice-Lynds
Ice .company at times at the
suggestion of the manager of the People's
The testimony today showed that most of
the peddlers of the people's company buy
their Ice at the Vandersllce-Lynds plant.
The witness said that ha does not try to
get Ice from any other "source than the
People's Ice company because he could not
buy cheaper elsewhere...- He said he was
notified April 28 by the welghmaster at
Helm's of the advance In price, which was
to go into effect May 1. He produced re
ceipts showing that he had been paying $5
a ton for his Ice. ." ,
O. B. Shaw, another Ice peddler, testi
fied that the People's Ice, Storage and Fuel
company makes the loe. prices here; that
the peddlers must abide y them and that
retail prices are never raised by the ped
dlers without a notification from the Peo
ple's company. The attorneys for the de
fense wanted Shaw's testimony t stricken
from the record. "He might aa well swear
that there is an Ice trust here," bald ono
of the attorneys. .' " ,
"I can say there li a combine," re
torted the witness. , v
ANDREWS AGREES. TO PRESIDE
Srmli Formal Letter of Acceptance
to the State Executive'
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. July S3X.(8peclal Tele
gram.) Hon. W. K. Andre; of 'Hastings,
Neb., auditor for the Treasury .department,
this morning received an official communi
cation from, A. B. Allen. -secretary of the
republican state rommUe, notifying him
he had been unanimously chosen for the
position of temporary chairman at -'the,
coming republic sflaijonvent!on ttj ba
I . , , .
My dear Mr. Allen: I have Just re
ceived your official notice of the 2c.th
instant, stating the executive committee
of the republican sta'e committee has
unanimously chosen nie for the position of
temporary chairman of our approaching
state convention which will assemble in
the Auditorium In the city of Lincoln
August 22 at i p. ra.
With grateful acknowledgment of the
honor thus conferred. I hereby accept the
Invitation of the executive committee to
serve as temporary chairman on that
Mr. Andrew has also received a letter
from William P. Warner, Chairman of
the state central committee, in which he.
I wish to assure you personally that It
was with extreme pleasure that your
selection was made with absolute unani
mity and that today 1 have received num
erous congratulations from leading re
publicans on your selection.
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska,
Rroken Row, route 1, Edgar T. Shepard
son, carrier; Seth D. Shepardson, substi
tute. Schuyler, route 8, Eli L. Wiles, car
rier; William Kohm, substitute. South
Dakota, Flandreau, route 1, Telford M.
Anderson, carrier; Charles Bracken, sub
John T. Hay has been appointed post
master at Asylum. Lancaster county, Neb.,
vice Jame L. Greene, resigned.
Civil service examination I to be held
August 11, at Lead, S. I)., for clerk and
carrier In the postofflee service,
Paul N. Humphrey of Broken Bow, Neb.,
has been appointed stenographer and type
writer In the forest Bcrvlee.
GERMAN ENGINEERS REPORT
Expert Find Structural Steel Frame
Buildings Resist Shock of
SAN FRANCISCO, July S!. Three prom
Inent German engineers and builders
Ksrl Eekermann of Leipzig and L. von
Frege and Joseph Stuls of Berlin, have
been studying the effect of the disaster
with the Intention of making a report to
several German scientific societies.
especially concerned with building prop
"We have found" said Eckermann
yesterday, "that the structural steel frame.
or class A building, successfully with
stood the shock and meets all requirements
from the earthquake standpoint. In our
report we shall so set forth the truth and
clear away a lot of false Impressions on
that subject, now carried In Europe. A
more liberal use of reinforced concrete
In building here Is desirable.
"There are substitutes for wood which
reduce to a minimum the danger from
fire. But, of course, if a city does not
have and adequate water system with
which to fight a fire there Is always
danger of conflagration, no matter how
modern Its building may be."
KERN REGAINS CONSCIOUSNESS
One Victim of Kansas City Tragedy
Inable to Throw Any Light
KANSAS CITY. July 23.-Frank Kern,
who, with Bertha Bowiln, since dead, wa
murderously assaulted rn th Kersey
Coates Terrace drive last Thursday night
regained consciousness tonight, but was
unable to give an Intelligible statement
of the affair. Kern did not realize tonight
that any time had elapsed since he wns
assaulted. When aske.i If he had seen
Albert Crone, Miss Bowlin former weet
heart, who is being held by the police i
suspect, Kern aid that he saw Crone "to
night" a few blocks from the scene of the
assault, and, Uiat Clou waa carrying a
NEGRO SOLDIERS ARE WANTED
Sheriff Working on Moody Case Leaves
Ehoehoni for Trooper' Camp.
CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE AGAINST MEN
Tobacco Sack Containing- Army Shells
Fonnd Where Man Who hot
Lawyer Waa Seen at
SHOSHONI, Wyo.. July 23. (Special
Telegram.) The arrest of colored soldiers
is expected today In the Moody case.
Sheriff Stough and three deputies left this
morning for the cavalry camp, seven miles
out. Intending to sweat and arrest the
men If Justified. The evidence Is purely
circumstantial. A woman saw a man.
fleeing from the scene of the murder, stop
and make a hurried search. A tobacco
sack .containing cavalry shells was found
there and the bullet found In Moody is of
the same kind.
If this theory Is true Moody was killed
through mistake for Policeman McCoy,
who had handled drunken soldiers roughly
In disarming them a few days previous.
Local Masons will Issue a call to all In
the Jurisdiction for a big fund to prose
cute the case. Burdett Moody, a brother
of the dead man, will arrive from Los
Stough would not bring the men here if
arrests were made, as they would cer
tainly be lynched. Anderson's condition
Is improving and he has a chance for life.
Vic Walker Arrested.
Six more questionable character were
sent east on tonight's train, and the town
Is now well nigh clear of crooks. Victor
Walker of Omaha, who was placed under
arrest on the charge of continuing the
hop Joint of Ah Wing, who waa arrested
on Saturday night, was released this even
ing on bonds of 11(H).
Vigorous protests are being made by the
citizens of Lander against the rcnvnal
of the land office to this town. The mayor
of I.aiulcr has sent dispatches to Commis
sioner W. A. Richards, asking that the
order be revoked, and this afternoon a
deputation of lender citizens waited on
the commissioner at his home at Red Bank.
Lander papers are denouncing Shoshoni as
a village of tents and a camp of outlaws.
The feeling between the two towns Is ex
CHEYENNE. Wyo., July 23 A special to
the Tribune from Shoshoni says that Guy
Anderson, one of the victims In the shoot
ing of Saturday, will probably recover.
There are eigh,t persons In Jail who will
be shipped out of the city. It Is believed
that Warner Moody was killed by an enemy
who followed him from South Dakota and
not by gamblers. There Is no need, the dis
patches say, to call out the militia, h order
has been restored.
ENTIRE ARMY ON MARCH
Practically All of Field Force of
lotted State Are Prac
tlclag. f-WlUiiNaTtI,. Jl : SWlUt
trading much attention, probably because
the movement Is general and covers such
a wide extent of territory, for the first
time since the civil war almost the entire
army of the United States Is on the
inarch. Frequently large bodies of troops
have been moved In this way nnd during
the Spanish war the entire army was
moved but In that case nearly all the
men were entrained. In the present case
they are marching, afoot and on horse
back, from the various posts and con
centrating at the seven big maneuver
camps where the regulars 'and the militia
men are to train together.
Officers at headquarters are not sur
prised to learn that the men are suffering
some from the hardships of the march,
that many drop out from heat and fatigue
nd there has been considerable loss of
horse flesh. The fact Is, as stated by
General Oliver, the acting secretary of
war and himself a veteran, that the men
have become soft In post Uf and It is
one of the principle purposes of the
marches, to the Joint encampments to dis
cover the weak spots and to season the
soldiers by approximating war conditions
a closely as possible. Foreign observers
of the famous International campaign In
China noted with surprise the reckless
ness with which the American soldier
tossed away their blankets and knapsacks
and other articles of clothing on the fam
ous march from Tien Tsln to Peking. The
reason was that the American soldiers
had been unused to carrying any baggage;
he had left all that to the quartermaster's
WRgons. Now, all this Is to be changed
and the regular soldier is tn be trained
like the European soldier, to carry all
of his necessaries throughout the day'
march. It Is true his pack will not be as
heavy aa the forty pound kit carried by
the European soldier, although he Is physi
cally quite as able to bear It. but ha Is
not to be allowed to discard his blankets
or his hslf of the shelter tent or his
rations and toilet articles and am
munition ss he ha done In the past.
ROCKEFELLER WILL APPEAR
Flndlay, Ohio, Official Will Sot
Attempt to Arrest Oil Magnate
In Sew York.
FINPLAY, O., July 21 No attempt will
be made to arrest John D. Rockefeller
when he lands In New York next Saturday.
Attorney Troup of Bowling Green, O., rep
resenting Mr. Rockefeller, was here today
and secured the permission of Prosecutor
David and Probate Judge Banker to enter
Rockefeller' appearance In the latter'
court and this was accordingly done.
Sheriff Groves stllL has the warrant, but on
account of the turn of events will not at
tempt to serve It. The warrant was Issued
recently upon an information filed b
Prosecutor David, charging Rockefeller and
th Standard Oil company with alleged
violation of the Valentine anti-trust law.
O'MARA IN THE THAW CASE
Pittsburg Detective Hold Conference
with Prisoner aad Wife
at th Tomb.
NEW YORK, July IS. Roger O Mara,
formerly chief of police of Pittsburg, em
ployed as a detective tn th Interests of
Harry K. Thaw, cam to thl city today
and bad a conference with Thaw and hi
wife. In which the letter from Mr. Hol
man, Mr. Thaw' mother, to Stanford
White were discussed.
O Mara wa summoned by telegraph and
waa met at the ferry landing by Mra.
Thaw. The two went together to the
Tomb prison and consulted with Thaw
-for a &rt Mn s
NEBRASKA WEATHER FORECAST
Fair and Warmer Taesday, Wednes
Temperature at Omaha Yraterda?)
Hoar. Ilea. Hoar. Dea.
K a. m AT t p. m Til
e) a. m...... n 3 p. m...... ?H
T a. m M 3 p. m Til
ft a. m W 4 p. m TT
a. m U1 l p. m Trt
10 a. m Ha H p. m lt
11 a. m Tl T p. m T.I
13 m 71 p. m 7 4
O p. ni !
WRECK ON GREAT NORTHERN
Westbound Flyer Derailed Sear F.Ik,
Wash., and at I-enst Mine
SPOKANE. Wash.. July M. The engine,
express car and smoking car of the Ortat
Northern fast train westbound re sub
merged In the deep w-iters of Dlsmond
lake, one and a half miles east of Camden,
about twenty miles from Spokane. Nine
men who went down In tne smoking csr
were drowned and the engine crew are
dad In the deep water. As the train cane
through the portal of a tunnel the rails
spread and the engine plunged down a
sixty-foot embankment Into the lake, fol
lowed by the express car and the smoker.
The other cars remained on the track. The
couplings were unbroken. A wrecking ear
went out from Spokane 'nnd has Just re
turned with the dead and Injured
The wreck caught fire from illuminating
gas. bnt the flames were extinguished. One
unidentified man tn the day coach was
probably fatally Injured by the explosion of
the g.m tank.
Diamond lake, though a small body of
water about half a mile long. Is known to
be 300 feet deep In places and it is thought
the engine lies in lJft feet of water.
ST. PA VU July 24. At the general offices
of the Great Northern here It was reported
that the train wrecked is passenger train
No. 3. which left St. Paul Saturday after
noon. They report thnt several passengers
wero injured, but none serlnuslv. The
(ireut Northern wires are badly crippled
and they have no details.
BODY FOUND NEAR CASPER
W. K. Charles of Huntington Jumps
from tor and Dies from
CASPER, Wyo., July 23. (Special Tele
gram.) The dead body of a man was found
by trainmen yesterday near the railroad
track about forty mile west of Casper.
The man Jumped from the window of a
car Mast Friday morning while the train
was running at the rate of thirty-five miles
per hour, but upon stopping the train and
searching for him he could not be found,
It Is supposed that he was not hurt by the
fall from the train, but that death resulted
from a knife wound In the neck. Inflicted
by his own hand. He had been dead but
a short time when his body waa die
Coroner W. E. Tubbs held an inquest this
morning over the body, which wra brought
to Casper last night. The Jury found
papers on the body which Indicated that
the dead man name was W. E. Charles
and ihta - home ..fluirtingttw. - Ind., These.
fact have been verified by wire from
authorities at Huntington and the local
authorities are awaiting Instructions from
relatives for disposition of remain.
UNION OFFICIALS ARE INDICTED
Three Men Accused of Selling; Bsgot
Certificate of Membership for
NEW YORK. July 23 The grand Jury
today returned Indictments against three
officials of the Housesmiths and Bridge
men's union No. 62, charging grand larceny
In the second degree. Samuel Piatt, sec re
tary of the organisation, one of the men In
dicted, is already In the Tombs. The other
two Indicted are Benjamin H. Moore, presl
dent of the local No. 62, and Louis Jeff kin
It Is alleged that bogus certificates of mem
bershlp to the union were Issued and that
sums varying from 1100 to IJnO were ob
talned from various men who testified be
fore the grand Jury that after paying mem
bership fees they found that they were not
recognised as union men.
RAILWAY ' CASUALTY LIST
Interstate Commerce Commission Is
sues Report Showing; Number
of Killed and Injured.
WASHINGTON, July 23. The accident
bulletin which lias Just been Issued by the
Interstate Commerce commission for the
three months ending March 31. 1906, shows
the total number of casualties to passe n
gers and employes to be lS,2in; ll,I2ti killed
and 17,170 Injured).
The number of passengers and employes
killed In train accident waa 274.
The total number of collisions and de
ruilments was 3,4i (1,921 collisions and 1,608
derailments), of which 289 collisions and 107
derailment affected passenger train.
GANS IS GIVEN DECISION
Fight Between Baltimore and Phlla
delphla Pag Goes Fall
SEATTLE. July 23,-Joe Gans of BaJtl
more was given the decision over Dav
Holly of Philadelphia last night at the
end of a twenty-round bout.
Movements of Ocean Yessrla July 2.1
At New York-Arrived: Minnehaha
rroni ixindon; Arkansas, from Copenhagen
Vaderland, from Antwerp; Caroatlan. fron
Trieste: Potsdam, from Potsdam; Princess
Alice, rrom iiremeu.
At Boston Arrived: Marnuette. from
Antwerp. Hailed: Saxonia, for Liverpool.
At Genoa Arrived: Konlg Albert, from
At Bremen Arrived: Grosser Kurfurst,
from New York.
At Plymouth Arrived: Kaiser Wilhelm
II, from New York.
At Southampton Arrived: Roman, from
Antwerp; Ht. faul. from New York
At Glasgow Arrived: Siberian,
Philadelphia via St. Johns. N. F
At Liverpool Arrived: I'mbrla, from
At Glasgow Arrived: Columbia, from
New York; Pretoria!!, from Montreal.
Sailed: Sicilian, for Montreal.
At Havre Arrived: Sardinian, from
At Marseilles Arrived: Uermania, from
At Leghorn Arrived: Italia, from New
At Hamburg Arrived: Bulgarian, from
New York. Sailed: Belgravla, for Boston.
At Naples Hailed: ITrns Adalbert, for
At Bologne Sailed Graf Walderaee and
Noordam. for New York.
At Cherbourg Hailed: Friederich LVr
GrOHse. for New York.
At iiliraliar Sailed : Kornig I, ills, tor
At Baltimore Sailed: Steamer Minne
sota, for London
At Montreal Arrived; laount Tempi.
PLAN FOR CAMPAIGN
Members of Republican Congressional Com
mittee Consult President.
EXECUTIVE ENDORSES VIEWS OF LEADERS
Headquarter in Hew York City Will Be in
Chares of Mr. Sherman,
PARTIAL LIST OF SPEAKERS SELECTED
aft, Shaw, Cannon and All Members Will
Take Active Part
TEXTBOOK IS NEARLY COMPLETED
Will Take a "tand Pat" Position
on Tariff quest Inn Caaaon
Will do to Illinois
OTSTER RAY, N. Y. July 5.1. Presldsm
Roosevelt reviewed the campaign plans ot
he republican congressional commute
today and pronounced them good and en-
lrely to his liking. He entertained at
uuclit'on at Sugamcmi Hill Speaker Can
non, Chairman Sherman of the congres-
lonal committee, Representatives Lou-
engager of New Jersey and McKlnley of
Ulnols, respectively secretary and treas
urer of the committee. Senator Penrose
of Pennsylvania camo on a late train and
was also a guest. Secretary Loeb waa
resent and after the conference made
Ills statement for tho president:
The plans of the coimreHsloosI cam
paign were gone over Kenerallv anil the
president expressed himself as being in
enure aocoru with the ideas of the com
mittee. Speaker Cannon's comment wa this:
I Waa 11 guest of the tiresldenl. mil aa
such It. would hardly bo seemly tor me
o mscuss wnat looK place. I should like
o say that the conference w aa eminent I v
satlstactory and the congressional cam
paign situation Is not bad.
Headquarter In !New York.
Chairman Sherman, after remarking that
the president's keen Interest was a valu-
ble asset to the campaign, said that the
headquarter of the committees would be
opened In Now York In the St. Jamnse
building, Wednesday, and that from that
from tiiat time on the campaign work
would go on continuously.
Mr. Sherman is to give his entire time
to tlie direction of affairs from New Y'ork.
Secretary II. C. Loudenslager also will
devote his attention to the New York head
quarters as will Treasurer McKlnley of
Mr. Sherman added that the speakers
so far selected for the heavy work in
cluded Secretary Taft, Secretary Shaw,
Speaker Cannon, Senator Beverldge and
several other senators, as well as practi
cally the entire republican membership of
the house of representatives.
While no one would speak under quota
tion regarding the tariff. It was learned
that the republican text book, which is
to be issued within two or three weeks.
will be a "stand pat" document from be
ginning to end and that this will be th
tenor of republican .speeches In- Maaea- , x.
chusetticss r Iowa., Wisconsin 4 Hnd ..other
"Idea" Infected sections of the country, as ..
well aa In all other places.
"Stand pat" announcement will of course
be accompanied by the statement that
when the tariff Is revised it should be
handled by its friends.
Primary Law for Cannon.
Speaker Cannon Is to go to Illinois at
once. The new primary system is to be
tried In his district, and as he has not at
tended one of his nominating convention
for twenty years. It is his intention to be
present August 19, when he expect a re
nomination. He will go to Maine in Sep
tember to lend his aid to the early cam
paign in that state and especially In the
second district, where Representative LH-
tletield is having trouble.
NATIONAL BANK DEPOSITORIES
Number of Western Institutions WUI
Assist In Carina; for Federal
WASHINGTON. July 23. The secretary of
the treasury today made publlo a list of
national bank depositories designated and
also a list of unsuccessful national bank
bidders for Panama bonds at S103.60 and up
wards. The forme list gives the amount
of deposits to be granted each bank and
the other list, which was given out earlier
In the day, give the amount of bid of
the respective banks for the bonds of 1103.50.
The list of depositories as given out, with
the amount of deposits given, includes:
First. Cheyenne, V'yo., $100,000; Yankton,
Yankton, S. 1)., 176,000; Tazewell County Na
tional. Delavan. III.. JMI.OoO; First, Tulsa,
I. T.. $50,000; First, Hutchinson, Kan.,
$firt.ono; First, Sioux City, la.. $40,000; Amer
ican, Alamosa, Colo., $26,iMO: Wetaer,
Welser, Idaho. $50,010; First. Nelson. Neb.,
$,(KXI; First. Gravette. Ark., $25,000; Na
tional Bank of Wichita, Wichita, Kan.,
It waa announced today that there wfll
be no further depositories authorised until
probably in the fall. The designation
made include about $25,000,000.
DOWIE ASKS LIST OF CHARGES
First Apostle Demand Detail f
Arcasntlona Aaralrist HI
CHICAGO, July 23. John Alexander
Dowie has made a formal demand upon
Wilbur Glen Vollva, the present head of
the Christian Catholic Apostolic church for
a detail of the charges In writing made
against Dnwie's moral character. Vollva
today refused to comply with the demand.
Dowie wishes to obtain In writing every
charge which has been made against his
moral character so that he may defend
himself, according to his attorneys, but ha
has been unsuccessful.
A court decision in the controversy be
tween iHiwi - and Volha was as to who s iall
hsve control of Zion City Is expected tha
latter part of this week.
LABORERS CRUSHED TO DEATH
Building of Month Fraanlua-ham Mass.,
Collapses, llnrylna; Twenty
SOUTH FRAMING HAM. Mass . July !3
At least elf-lit and perhaps double that
number of masons, plumbers and Italian
laborers werr; crt shed to death today in
the sudden collapse of a building In process
of construction n tne main sireet, while
ten others were diagged or dug out of the
wreck, some seriously Injured. At a late
hour tonight ten men were missing and a
large force of laborer wa at wtaxva act lib
i.rciugi saaxebmf to tbe dea4a
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