Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 25, 1906, Image 1

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    The Omaha r Daily Bee
NebruWi Amendment U Model Axbitrt
tios Tmty Is Adopted.
It Pro-rides far Conciliation on Ittaei Hot
CoTtred by Arbitration.
Inreiticatioft of Disputes to le Made Be
fore Hostilities Are Begun.
Interparliamentary talon Ar to
Resolution Askings Th. Hague
Coafercaee la Conaldr
the Saajael.
LONDON", July 24 William J". Bryan's
proponed rider to the model arbitration
treaty waa discussed at a session of the
International council of the Interparlia
mentary union this moraine nd resulted
In It being recaat as follow:
If a disagreement should arise which Is
nut Included In those to he submitted to
arbitration, the contracting parties shall
not resort to any act of hostility befoie
they separately or Jointly Invite, a the
esse may necessitate, the formation of an
international commission or Inanity or me
illation of one or more friendly powers.
In n reoti s t on to take Dlace. If necessary
in accordance with article vlll of The Hague
reinvention, providing for a peaceful settle
ment of International-conflicts.
On the resumption of the sessions of the
conference of the Interparliamentary union
today the above was unanimously adopted,
after speeches by former Austrian Minister
of Commerce von Plener and Mr. Bryan,
warmly supporting the amended rider. The
latter said that his amendment waa alined
at widening the scope of arbitration so as
to Include questions of national honor, the
chances being loo to 1 that the proposed
Investigation of facts would also settle any
question of national honor. If the hand of
war could b stayed until the conscience
awakened, wars would become more re
mote. Th amendment therefore was a
iong strp In the direction of peace.
Mi. Bryan'a speech waa brief but eloquent
and aroused much enthusiasm among the
Disarmament Considered.
Baron 'dEstournelles de Constant, head
of the French delegation, subsequently
opene. (he debate on the limitation of mili
tary 'find naval forces. He declared that If
the powers were undecided among them
selves how to act for their common Inter
ests they would be forced to do so, first by
bankruptcy und then by revolution. He
said that limitation of srmaments had no
connection with the chimera of disarma
ment. The arguments against disarmament
were based on the augmented expenditure
. of the power. The argumentations In ths
United States were due to the unfortunate
example of Europe, but in proportion to th
population tlto American forces had not
, Ij'-nt tnoreaaed rr aeon, bly , and ;Wsw ex,
'pe.udltuie hud been augmented proportion
ately, the arms.rr.ents proving the Inaptitude
- of. the Americans to transform themselves
Into a nation of soldiers.
Germany, continued the baron, commits
the' grave fault of struggling with the
I lilted Slates for naval pre-eminence and
thus divides Its energies both on land and
sea useleisly, for the American states were
united and Inaccessible, while the states of
Europe ' were divided and will always be
pienaced by the possibility of a coalition
against them.
A resolution was agreed to in principle
Lining that the question of disarmament
be pluced on the program of the next
peace conference at The Hague. The
uxact wording of the resolution wilt be
discussed tomorrow. Congressman U. L.
I Granger of Rhode Island was elected
Tlce president of the American delegation
for the coming year and Congressmen
Richard Bart hold t of Missouri and T. E.
Burton of Ohio wer elected members of
i hu International council.
Sensational New.puper Reports Canao
Press Correspondents to Pob
llely Shore Their Copy.
8HOKIIONI. Wyo., July 24. (Special
Telegram.) A big bundle of Sunday Den
ver. Posts, containing a "yellow" story
defaming Shoshonl, was publicly burned
in the streets this morning, the mayor ap
plying the match before a big crowd. A
seQsstlonsI article in the Post, stating
tlist lawlessness nnd mob rule was pre
vailing, with Mayor Quintal locked in a
blqck house and guarded by ten deputies,
ass denounced at a mass meeting called
by Ihe mayor today. Newsboys refuse to
Sell Hosts
Resolutions adopted declare the article
did gross Injustice and Incalculable Injury
to the town at registration time. They
declare at no time were troopa necessary,
that authorities constantly maintained
lontrol. . It is believed that the dispatches
emanated from jealous neighboring towns
In hope of attracting registration from
Hl.onhonl and cause the land officials to
reconsider their sctlon and hold drawing
and at lender.
Barrow and O'DonogV.ue. two special
correspondents. Invited ufflclsls to inspect
the office copy of their stuff and exon
erate them.
Meat Corporations Contend thnt Law
Was t Violated and that lout
Had n nrlsdlrtlon.
ST. l.oriS, July 14 Transcript and bills i
of exceptions were filed today In the Vnlted
States circuit court of appeals bv tha
Armour Packing com nan v. Swift and Com-
panv. Morris A Co. snd ths Cudahy Pack-
ing company, which were convicted In th
I'nitrd Btates district court at Kansas City
on rhsrgts of accepting rebates.
On. of the claim set forth In th. Mils
of exceptions is that the court at Kansas
City had no Jurisdiction, as the Indictments
failed t show that th alleged offense
mas committed within Its district. It Is
contended that the fact that th transfer
of th shipment through th western dis
trict of Missouri Is not sufficient reason to
vest Jurisdiction in th court of thst dis
trict: th. crlmlnsl provisions of th lntr
stst. rommerc. law do not apply to an
export shipment to a foreign port, and that
th indict menu fail to Stat, sufficient facts
to constitute sn off.ns.
Failure to charge th Jury '-that If ths
consignment Is a through export
to foreign port ta.n ths vsrdlct should
b. for th. defendant" la ajao aUf d 1b th.
all l aaVsafiUuftSk . ,
Japaaeae Have ParehaieS River Froat
t Antung asS Other
People Walt.
TIF.N TSIN. China, July 14. Japan's
fulfillment of Its rromlses regarding tha
open door In Manchuria continues to he
the principal topic of eastern policies.
The Chamber of Commerce cf Shanghai
has repeatedly requested the dlplomatlo
corps to take action to Insure equality of
trade conditions, but the majority of the
diplomats do not consider that the situ
ation demands it, and consequently united
action Is Improbable. American negotia
tions for the opening of Mukden snd An
tung are proceeding.
' One of th most important details
to be settled regarding Manchuria is
the assignment of tracts of land
for foreign settlements. This can
not at present be arranged be
cause Japanese merchants and speculators
bought from the Chinese all the most
desirable lands, Including the entire nivl
gable water front of Antung. The question
whether th purchases are valid must be
decided between China and Japan. The
American association of Shanghai has pe
titioned Minister Rnckhlll at Peking to
press China to resume an effective admin
istrate 'anchuria at the earliest pos
sible m b and to establish customs to
regulate S.
trolled h
ment Is P
office at
The Ja
Hayashl. S
tlon of th
near futur
The Chin
over the borders now con
n and Russia. The govern
ing to establish s customs
minister at Peking. M.
imlsed to take up the qnes
Ing of Tort Dnlny In the
' they are unable to take
ward administering Man
vacuatlon of that terrl
the terms of the Potts-
any other I
churla untl
tory accord,
mouth treaty.
Planters May Take Men from Islands
to Work on Sngur
MANILA. July 24.-The Philippine com
mission adopted a resolution favoring
the scheme of the Hawaiian Planters as
sociation to transport Filipino laborers atu
their families to Hawaii to work in the
sugar plantations. Albert F. Jtidd, rcprc-
sentlng the planters, arrived In the Philip-
pines two months ago, and after making an
Investigation of the labor conditions pre- j
sont.-d to the commission a statement of
the conditions and needs of Hawaii.
Ths commission has authorized an agree
ment with the Planters' association per
mitting vessels to pick up laborers at vari
ous ports on condition tbst they be given
good trestment, be permitted to reurn to
the Philippines at the explralon of the
terms of contracts and that transportation
be provided.
Laborers desirous of going to Hawaii
are advised to accept the offer of the as
sociation. Mr. Judd wants to secure 200 laborers
with their families.
L2orpr of JhiJ3p?J. Send Ratvu
lara Asialnat tho Osllawi in
. L.yte Provlnee.
MANILA. July 24. Governor Ide has re
quested military aid to puniah the Pula
Janes In the province of Lcyle. A battalion
of. the Eighth Infantry from Iloilo and a
battalion of the Fourth Infantry from
Camp Domus have been sent to the assist-
nnce of the constabulary. General Allen
expected possibly to conduct a campaign
in Cebu, but the ladrone chief and forty
eight men have surrendered, and Governor
Osmena reports that there are no mora
outlaw bands there and that the island is
completely pacified.
The ladrone leaders Montslon, Sakay,
Vlllefuerte, Devega, Carreon and Nattvtdad
have pleaded guilty to the changes of ban-
doleilsm at Cavlte.
Bryana Feted ta London.
LONDON. July 24 William J. Bryan to
day lunched with Moberly Bell of the Lon
do Times. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan will dine
wjth Lord and Lady Weardale tonight, with
James Bryce. chief secretary for Ireland,
tomorrow and with Ambassador Whltelaw
Reld and Mrs. Reld July 27. The Irish resl.
dents of London will give Mr. and Mrs.
Bryan a reception July 28, Thomas P.
O'Connor, president of the Vnlted Irish
League of Grcst Britain, presiding. Mr.
and Mra. Bryan will probably start for th
continent July 29.
Iron and Steel Men Meet.
IX3NDON. July 24 -The joint meeting of
members of the American Institute of Min
ing Engineers and of the British Iron and
Steel Institute opened at the institution of
civil engineers here todsy with a large at
tendance. The Americans were heartily
welcomed by President Hsdfleld, who, In
the course of a speech announced that King
Edward would receive a deputation of the
Americans July T.. Robert W. Hunt of
Chicago replied In behalf of th visitors.
l.nnaworlhs In Karlsbad.
K ARIXHAD, July 24 Mr. and Mrs.
Nicholas Ixmgworth arrived here this even
ing snd were welcomed st the Hotel Savoy
by all th members of the American colony.
l4ird Westbury gave a dinner In honor
of Mr. snd Mrs. Lonaworth at the hotel
tonight. lrlnce Francis of Teck wss pres
ent. Root aa Honorary President
RIO 1E JANEIRO. July 24. At today s
session of the Pan-American International
conference. Baron de Rio Branco, the Bra
zilian minister of foreign affairs, and Sec
letsry Hoot were elected honorary presi
dents. Tha conference will reconfen
, v.
Aaloinoblllsla Start to Malar.
QCKBEC. July 34 -Th Glldden tourista
Parted for Jackman. Mo. The speed will
mcreasea ry anoiu nve nines an nour
j n1 to'"-1" commits expects that th
! number of clean .cores will be reduced be
Stromholl Aaaln Active.
PALERMO, Sicily. July 24 Tha Strom-
, ho v0,'c,n(. , quieting down, has
again become violently active The ashes
reached Sicily, lava la pouring out of tha
crater and th population of th island
of Btromboll la moat excited.
iastrtan Aathar Eada Lit.
VIENNA, July 24. Ferdinand von Saar,
th author and member of the upper
houa. of th. Austrian Reichsrsth.s who
shot himself, died today. He had been
Buffering from nervous prostration.
, 4 area Wllhrlmlna III
THE HAUl fc. July Z4.-Viueen llhel
mlns waa taken 111 last night. It was an-
pounced today that the expectation of an
heir to tn tnron at Hub Urn. trUl not
be reiU4s ,
District Attorney Esyi there Will Be Borne
Sensational Developments Boon.
Witness Mays Xegree. Who Teatlod
for Mrs. Hartje Told Him Sho
Waa Paid Big Sana for
PITTBBL'RO. Pa., July tf.-From the
statement made by District Attorney John
8. Robb today there are more sensations
indicated In connection with the HarU
divorce case than have heretofore been die
closed. Mr. Robb, while attending th
hearing, said today that as soon as th
Hartje case was submitted to the court
there would be arrests which would de
velop pronounced sensations.
It is expected that a great legal battle
will lake place when Hartje's attorneys
endeavor to show how the Madlne love
letters were secured.
After several hours devoted by counsel
for Augustus Hartje to the endeavor to
prove the 8usle Wagner letter was written
by Mrs. Mary Scott Hartje, which she has
denied writing, the evidence In rebuttal of
Mrs. Hartje's defense took a new turn to
dav. B. B. Smith, an Insurance agent, gwore
that he found the -Dear F.dith" letter In
the street, and after consulting an attorney,
gave it to Edward G. Hartje, brother of
the plaintiff. '
Silas Canaily, a negro from Washington,
D. C. testified that Blanche Ashby, the
ncgress and former servant of the Hartjes,
who in her deposition says she never ob
served anything Improper about Mrs.
Hartjes conduct, hud told him that she
Canady'a sensational testimony came
Just before the adjournment, but he was
put through a rigid cross-examination by
Attorney Freeman, for Mrs. Hartje, dur
ing which ha became confused several
times. Mr. Freeman will finish tha cross
examination tomorrow.
Canady said that when he learned
Blanche Ashby was going to get a lot of
money for lying he wrote to Mr. Hartje
for telling the truth.
Handwriting Expert
Persifor Fraser
concluded his testimony today alter
Bi,ort cross-examination by Attorney
Counsel for Mrs. Hartje fought the tes
timony at every point, subjecting the ex
pert to vigorous cross-examination.
One of the alleged Helen Scott letters
was made public today, although It had
not been read In court. It is a letter to
"Tom" Madine, the coachman cq-respond-ent
in the case, and purporting to show
that she "coached" him as to the testi
mony he was to give in court concerning
the allegation that Madlne had driven Mr.
Hartje to Schenley park while Mrs. Hartj
was at Memphis - and where he met a
strange woman, an incident that has
figured in the esse heretofore.
Dealers Succeed In Tl
crediting Tea
tlaaony of Peddler O. B
of Peddler
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 24.-The de
fense In the ice hearing today succeeded In
discrediting the testimony of Peddler O. B.
Shaw, who testified yesterday that he knew
that an c" combine existed here and that
the alleged Ice trust made and controlled
the wholesale and retail prices of Ice. lie
was subjected to a severe cross examin
ation, which developed the fact that he
knew nothing whatever on which to base
his declaraatlon of yesterday.
Other Ice peddlers testified that all the
ice companies advanced the price of Ice
simultaneously here and the witnesses
admitted that an advance In prices was
advantageous to the peddlers ,ss they then
made larger profits. Only one peddler testi
fied thst he bought ice indiscriminately
from all of the Ice companies. The other
peddlers admitted thst they bought Ice
from the plants to which they were di
rected by the manager of the People's Ice,
Storage Fuel Co.
Diamond, Hyde, Benson and Schneider
Are to Be Tried la
WASHINGTON, July 24. Justice Gould,
In criminal court, today denied a motion
by counsel for the defense in the cases
of the United States against Henry P.
Diamond. Frederick A. Hyde, John A. Ben
aon and Joss H. Schneider, Indicted in con
nection with illegal land frauds In Cali
fornia snd Oregon. In which It was sought
to compel the government to decide upon
which indictment the defendanta were to
be tried.
Th court also denied a second motion to
require the government to furnish a bill of
particulars as to each and all of the de
fendants. The case will not come up for trial
until th fsll term, which begins early In
Attorney Genernl Says Bonding Com
pa ay's Black List Is Violation
of Antl-Trnst Law,
TOPE K A, Kan., July 24-The American
Surety company, a company that bonds
many railroad and express company em
ployes, has been cited to sppear before the
stat superintendent of insurance and show
cause why ita certlflcats shall not be re
voked. Th. state attorney general has ren
dered an opinion that the American Surety
company la a trust In that It restricts em
ployes of tha Pacific Express company and
the Missouri Pacific Railway company from
being bonded in any other company; that
should a man be discharged for an alleged
misdemeanor he Is blacklisted and Is there
for, unable to obtain further employment
In any concern, th. surety bonds of which
sr. controlled by the Amerirsn.
Maataaa Slat. Board of Eajaallaatlon
Decide. Vpoa aa Advaae. of
XS 1-3 Per Coat.
HELENA. Mont., July S4.-Th. Stat.
Board of Equalization, which, under th.
law of Montana, fie. th. assessment of
th. railroads of the stat. today derided
( upon an Increase of sbout 12 per cent
- vr Mi year s assessment of the main
lines. Last year th main lines wer as
i aesaed at 114 432 per mile. Th. board today
Increased this to Sis.JM per mil, with some
,sUfljt Increas slOmn and sjura,
Services Are Held la the First Presby.
terlan Char eh In Far
NEW TORK. July 14. The' funeral serv
ices over the body of ,he late Russell
Sage were hld In the. !Firt Presbyterian
church at Far Rocksway this afternoon.
A number of prominent persons wer
among those who came to pay a last
tribute to the memory of ths aged financier.
The service was condoled by the Rer.
Andrew Hagerran, D D..' assisted by th
Rer. Robert Leetch. pastor of th First
Presbyterian church. Mis. fjage sttended
ths service. A party of, Mr. .Rage's friends
of this city were at the funeral.
After the services In Far Rockaway the
body was placed In a special car and
brought to this city, where it was tsken
to the Page home in Fifth avenue. The
casket was placpd In the front parlor and
was so arranged that friends of the family
who called might have a last look at the
fare of the dead financier. Mrs. Sage ac
companied the body to the city.
The arrangements for the" funeral tomor
row provide for the removal of the casket
from the Fifth avenue houae about t a. m.
to the Grand Central start oh. Two special
cars will be attached to the Saratoga spe
cial, which leaves this c(ty at 1:48 o'clock.
Rrief services will be hlrt at the grave In
Troy In the afternoon. 1 Trie casket contain
ing Mr. Sage's body, when finally Interred,
will rest In a heavy steel case, and which
in turn will be encased In concrete. I'ntll
such time as these arrangements can be
carried out In detail It la said the temporary
grave will be carefully guarded.
Officers of Jackson Linker Company
Accused of Holdlaa-VGornian Im
migrants In Slavery.
PENSACOLA. Fla., July' 24. Peonage in
a. vicious form Is charged against the
officers of the Jackson Lumber company
at Lockhart, Ala., and United States dep
uty marshals armed with warrants for their
arrest left here today for that place.
If the allegations are true about 100 im
migrants, mostly Gt-rma nat ; are held In the
lumber camps of that company, virtually as
slaves. A party of Germans reschrd here
today from the camps stilting that they
had escaped. They went, to the German
vice consul for protection and told him a
tale of 111 treatment and cruelty that ha-,
hardly a parallel In the south. They said
they were brought south In February under
representations that they, would receive $3
and 15 per day. but only It . was received
from the company for the labor. They
allege that they were compelled to eat
after the Americans, and If nothing was
left they got nothing. Nftne of them was
allowed to leave camp and when they at
tempted to leave they' were caught and
severely beaten. When in the .woods the
bosses go armed and if the. men do not
work to suit them they ,re stripped and
while two of them held aman. across a log
a third plies a strap for- Any Instrument
ol torture handy. t J . " -'
The Jackson Ltimber. eorniwiny . Is-one of
,lhd largest In the south ' . 1
Wife, Mother nnd Slater Present and
Wife Denies Divorce
Salt Story.
NEW YORK, July 24,-Mrs. William
Thaw, Harry K. Thaw's mother; his sister,
Mrs. George L. Carnegie, and His wife,
Evelyn Nesbit Thaw, paid another visit to
the Tombs prison today.
While waiting to sec her husband Mrs.
Harry K. Thaw was asked if It is true
that she is seeking a divorce from him.
Mrs. Thaw replied: "That story is per
fectly absurd. It Is a cruel canard. Therj
Is sbsolutely nothing to It."
Much speculation was caused at the dis
trict attorney's office late this afternoon by
the appearance there of a new witness In
the Thaw rase, whose identity none of the
officials concerned would make known. She
i was a woman past 10 years of age. She
came to the criminal courts bu'ldlns in
company with P. L. Rergoff, the detective
whom Stanford Whits employed when he
Is said to have feared injury from Thaw.
The detective and the woman .went to the
office of Assistant District Attorney Turn
bull, where they were closeted for an hour,
a stenographer being In attendance. A
great deal of attention seemed to be paid
to the woman, and her appearance so late
In th day was taken to mean that she
had something of Importance to contribute
to the district attorney's case.
Appointments of Pension Kxnmlnina;
Surgeons In lawn and
tFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. July 24.. (Special Tele
gram.) On recommendation of Congress
man Smith Dr. David Williams has been
appointed pension examining surgeon at
Ijogan. la., vie. Dr. W. W. Colt, re
signed. Cpon the recommendation of Representa
tive Martin Dr. F. B. Sclinerer has been
appointed pension examining surgeon at
Dcadwood, 8. 1)., vice Dr. A. H. Bowman,
A. L. linger, who represented the Ninth
Iowa congressional district In the Fifty
third and Fifty-fifth congresses. Is In
Washington on legal business b'foie the
Iowa rural routes ordered established
October 1: Hills. Johnson county, route 1,
population 306, houses SI. Kelona, Washing
ton county, route 5. topulatlon 3S0, houses
78. Ixmetree, Johnson county, route I. pop
ulation 410, houses S2. North Liberty, John
son county, routes 1 slid 2, population
746. houses 149. Oxford, Johnson county,
route 4, population 450, houses 90. Tiffin.
Johnson county, route 1,
houses 79.
population 396,
Five Men Accused of Defraodinsr
State Treasury of Over
NEW TORK. July 24. Chsrged with
selling mortgage tsx stsmps snd stock
transfer tsx stsmps thst had already been
used. flv. men were srrested this after
noon on complaint of the stat. comp
troller, Attorney General Mayer and Dis
trict Attorney Jerome. The authorities
charge that th. state government has been
defrauded of over 1200.000. Th. men, all
of whom were arrested in Wall street, sre
Frederick Thompson, a clerk; William
O'Reilly, Pstrtrk King. C. H. Lawrence
and Luke Mchherry. all of Brooklyn. It
la alleged thst th. cancellation marks
wer. removed hy the us. of chemicals,
aXisf wbicb ta atejws ere Ironed,
Delegation Instructed for Sheldon for Gov
ernor end Pollard for Congress.
Neither Inatrneta on Senator, hat
Antelope Fotots a domination
for That Ofllra by State
PLATTSMOt-'TH. Neb., July !4.-(Spe-
clal.) The Csss county republican conven
tion met In the Parmele theater this after
noon at 2 o'clock and was called to order
by Chairman George K Sheldon. Hon.
R. B. Windham was elected chairman snd
George I,. Farley secretary. Mr. Windham
thanked the convention for the honor con
feried upon him and then raid n glowing
tribute to Congressman E. M. Tollard and
Senator George I. Sheldon.
The convention by unanimous vote In
structed Mr. Sheldon to select the delegates
to ths state convention, to be held In
Lincoln on August 22, and Congressman
Pollard to select the delegates to attend
the First district convention, which will
convene in Auburn on August 9. The dele
gates will probably not be named for a
week or so.
Congressman Pollard was then called for
and spoke briefly of what the Inst repub
lican congress had accomplished and closed
by saying that all present desired to hear
from the next governor of Nebrnska. Sena
tor Sheldon was then Introduced by the
chairman and poke nt length upon the
political issues of the day.
The Cass county convention followed the
example of other counties which have a
candidate for governor by endorsing by
resolutions only their favored sons, Con
gressman Pollard and Hon. George U.
Sheldon. It was one of the most harmoni
ous conventions ever held In the county.
No contests.
Antelope for Roys,
NELIGH, Neb., July 21 (Special Tele
gram.) The Interest taken In politics this
year was manifested in a large attendance
at the Antelope county republican con
vention held here today, which was only
for the selection of delegates to various
conventions. Among other resolutions the
following yere adopted:
Believing that the best interests of the
people of the state reipitrcs the nomin
ation of a candidate lor rutted States
senator by the state convention, we direct
the delegates of this convention to assist
in making such nomination.
Having absolute confluence in the hon
esty and ability of our fellow citizen, J.
. Hoyci. und knowing his fairnexs and
special fitness for serving the people of
line district In congress, we heartily en
dorse his candidacy for that nomination
and pledge him our support and the sup
port of our congressional delegates, and we
hereby instruct our congressional dele
gation to use all honorable means to se
cure his nomination.
No further Instructions were given dele
gates. The delegation to the various con
ventions are as follows:
State-J. F. Boyd. W. F. Wattles, J. C.
Jenkins, Vance Anderson, Nellgh; George
Metice, Clearwater; u. a. Otis, tieorge u.
Boyd. Oakdale; J. A. Davenport, Elgin;
J.- R. Herron, Orchard; Jonn Mcleod,
Brunswick; W. H. Areg. Titden; Joseph
Crippen, Fialnview.
Cfwugrestonai n
DV Jsckson. W. F.
iiNinriinuiiBi-i,, v.- ... " itne glory ana . Deneni oi uroinn, ineir
George N. Seymour, h.. K. Frujblts.. M. B.Tnnavors will tjrotnjhf"to &.-,
Hunnian. J. Fletcher, G. W . lannon,
J. W. Splrk, Felix HuNi, W. M. olle,
L. Thomsen, J. R. Nlchol. John Malzacher,
C II. Kelsey and M. C. Bressler.
Senatorial W. H. Coney 11. N. Gore,
I). M. Decamp. W. W. Cole, W. II. Morgan,
B. W. McKean, C. E. Heinenway, B. H.
Harkdoll. t. D. Thornton, George 8- West,
Orange Brlttell and Henry Nagle.
There was no fflscord In the convention.
The new central committee organized by
electing W. F. Wattles chairman and J.
W. Spirk secretary.
Two Prohibition Conventlona.
ALBION. Neb.. July 24,-(Speclal.) The
prohibition county convention met in the
district court room yesterday and was fairly
well attended by delegates from the differ
ent parts of the county. Addresses were
made by E. E. Taylor, state secretary, and
Mr. Hunter, atate organizer. The county
organization was perfected and it is ex
pected thst workers will go Into each pre
cinct of the county and also form precinct
organizations. Delegates were elected to
the state convention, but no nominations
made. After the other parties make their
nominations it Is expected the prohibition
ists will endorse such candidates as are
acceptable to them.
BEATRICE, Neb., July 24 -(Speclal Tele
gram.) The prohibitionists of Gage county
met today and placed In nomination the
following ticket: For senator. A. D. Trum
bull, Beatrice; representatives, Joseph
Barr, Liberty; Mahlen Neumann, Wymore;
Charles Stewart, Cortland. The office of
county attorney was left open.
Convention Called for Ananst 81 to
ame Congressman.
GRAND ISIAND. Neb.. July 24-(Spe-
clal Telegram.) The republican congres.
slonal committee met here today nnd called
the convention for tne sixtn oistnci to
meet at Kearney on August 81. Twenty
two counties were represented in the com
mittee meeting and from the t4k of the
committeemen It appeared there was no
opposition' to Klnkald. On the senatorahlp
there was little Brown sentiment' manlfeat
and those present did not think It was
strong In this part of the stat..
War Department Having nifflralty In
Enforrlna Reeeat Order of
the President.
WASHINGTON. July 24 The application
of the president's order relative to the en
forcement of the eight-hour law In the case
Of government contract work has proven
more difficult in th. case of ths War de
partment, owing to its more complex ma
chinery, than with th. Navy department.
so It has been found necessary to prepare
circulars of instruction to the agents of
the department engayea in oin-reni lines
of work, all differing In some essential.
The opinion among me furumi """'
who hav to do nlih public works is that
the rigid application of the president's
eight-hour order will sound th death knell
of the whole system of government con
tract work and that hereafter the govern
ment will be obliged to hire Its own labor
and carry on the public work under It
a ... .a in....i. n'k.
own iirriiinrnur.i.I '" -
contractor are now working in keen com -
petition with the jovtnHn! Is
place and it la said are barely holding
their own. Th. application of the eight-
I..v icrnr1 nr to execut vi offlrera
here, will oblige them to do one of two
things: Increase the price of their bids for
government work to a point beyond th
go.ernmeiu estimates, in which th case
the department would do the work Itself,
or reduce the wages of the laborers and
mechanics to make their productive ca
pacity correspond dollar for dollar to their
employes engagtd a prlvats work at ttn
hour per W.
Thnnriershortrr Wednesday nnd
Cooler In nrlhvrest Porlloni Thurs
day, Fair.
Temperatnre at Omaha teaterdayt
Hoar, Ilea. Hour. Ilea.
K a. m...... lit I p. in......
ft a. m (.'! -t p. n
T a. m m ,1 p. in
st n. m uh 4 p. m Ml
l a. ni r n i. m "
1 n. m T:t Hp. m S,l
II n. m 78 7 p. in l
lH m 7W H p. nt Th
II . m 7 U
Sis-Shooter ns n Peranadrr ProTen
Ita Worth nt Casper
CASPF.R. Wyo , July 24 I Special.)
When the train from Omaha pulled Into Ihe
station at Casper three cf Its passengers
became Involved In a quarrel. Two men
snd woman comprised the party and the
episode caused considerable amusement and
excitement. The woman seemed to want
to stop at this place, and one of the men,
apparently her husband, objected, where
upon the third party stepped In and assisted
the woman to alight and went Into the
lunch room nearby with her. The first jnnn
followed them and when inside drew a six
shooter and compelled the woman under
threat of shooting her to get onto the
train again and then he commanded hla
rival to keep at a comfortable distance
and the command was obeyed. The train
carried the trio to Shoshonl fifteen min
utes Inter.
Manager of Cnsper Office Takes
Carbolic Arid and Is Dead In
n Few Minnies.
CASPER, Wyo., July 21. (Special Tele
gram.) J. A. Bell, amnager. of the local
exchange for the Rocky Mountain Bell
Telephone company, died shortly after noon
today from the effects of carbolic acid,
supposed to have been taken with suicidal
Mr. Bell walked Into the telephone office
and emptied the contents of a small lal
of carbolic acid Into his mouth and swal
lowed It. Medical aid was summoned, but
he died seven minutes after drinking the
poison and before a physician could reach
him. Boll -is said to fiave been gambling
snd drinking quite linnvtly and remorse Is
thought to be the cause of his taking hi
life. Bell has been here but a few weeks,
coming from Sheridan. He leaves wife and
little girl.
Boomer. Who Go to the Black Hills
More nmeroas Thnn
A special Northwestern trsln of live
sleepers, a day coach and a baggage car,
pulled out of the 'Union station shortly
after S o'clock Tuesday evening, bearing
W0 men and women who will shout, talk,
blow and make all the nols. they can for
the. glory and 'benefit of Omaha, Their
people or me mam runs country,
The crowd forming this excursion party
waa somewhat larger than was antici
pated and each person was supplied with
the latest, most effective contrivances for
the promotion of pure din. Many spent
the time waiting for the train to start In
practicing and it Is safe to say they will
be heard approaching by the northerners.
Leader Marphy Says It May Snpport
Newspaper Owner for domina
tion for Governor.
NEW TORK, July 24. Charles F. Mur
phy, leader of Tammany hall, said today
that it was possible that Tammany would
support William R. Hearst for the demo
cratic nomination for governor in the next
state convention. Mr. Murrhy said:
"Mind, 1 don't commit myself. I don't
say that Tammany will be for Hearst. I
only say that his opposition to our ticket
lastyear will not of Itself make It Im
possible for Tammany to support nlm In
the convention."
Mr. Murphy said that he had no opinion
to express at this time aa to whether or
not Mr. Hearst will be nominated.
Illinois Central Will Sell Ronnd Trip
Tickets to t hlrnato for
F.larht Dollars.
CHICAGO, July 24. The Illinois Centra
railroad today gave notice that an JS round
trip rate would be put In effect from the
Missouri river to Chicago, npplying from
sOUX oily. Bioux Falls. Albert
fj (Inr Rapids and Intednedinte points.
The tickets will be sold August 4. S and .
and will be honored for return passage up
to an4 Including August 15. This move
was taken by the officials of the Illinois
Central, It Is said, because of Its com
petitors having been contracting for dele
gates to the convention of Eagles, to be
held In Malwaukee August 5, at figures
considerably below the agreed basis.
Mr. John Dan ron Husband Was
Choking- Her and She Shot
to Scare lllui.
CHEROKEE. Kan.. July 24. -John
Dauron, aged R years, a well known
farmer, was shot and killed todnv by, his
wife, who Is 45 years old. Dnuron and his
wife had many quarrels of luie and re
cently they separated.
Mrs. Dauron made a statement in which
,ha , fai( that she was afraid to go Into" the
house when she returned home lust night
, and that she slept In Ihe barn. When she
nartM to leave the place today her bus-
band, she said, attempt to choke her. i of General Baron Fi rd rli ks. side de camp
She said she then fired the pistol, Intending j to the einpror. forty miles fioni the cspl
only to scare him. (h) hH, hfr, plundered by peasants. Oen-
. eral Fredericks ai-ked for troops from Gat-
Movementa of Ocean teasels Jnli !fl. , . , . ... . ., .,
.... , , ' ' chiiu. but h informed that the situation
At New York -An ivrd : Oskar II. f,,r ' , . ..
Copenhagen: t 'artnanla. from Iiverpuol; ' a nn "'"r," P rmit of the changing
':"":" .." u -
jneim. rioni mi emeu, eaiieo: Hremen. for
i Bremen; Mol'ke, for Naples, Neapolitan'
i for j.,,iadelpliia
At Genoa -Arrived :
Cltta dl Messina.
Cltta dl Milano.
I!"". r . s u. .
At Cherbourg -Arrived : Kaiser Wilhelrn
if, ironi jxew ioik
At London-
Sardinia. from
Al Cbristlanla Sailed: C. F. Tietgen. for
New York.
Al Dover Arrived : JCecland, f.m New
York. I
Al Queenstuwn Arrived : Carunia, from
New York.
Al Montreal -Arrived: Corinll.U, for
Glasgow. Sailed: Mount Royal, for I-on-
M UverjiooUSaai Zvvula, for Bestim.
Fremier Stolypin Sends Orders to Goernor$
to Suppress Ketolutioniit.
Manifesto Bears StrikiuK- Reremblsnce to
Documents Drawn by Von TlehTe.
Members of Railway Employes' Union Are
Beady to Tie Op Boada,
Doaen Meeting of Re rnlntlonlsta of
arylna Shades of Opinion
Held In Secret In St.
ST. PETERSRCRG. July 24. War to th.
knife with revolution, and tha knife to the
hilt, was proclaimed today hy Premier
Htolypln In a telegram addressed to the
governor generals, governors and prefects
throughout Russia and to the viceroy of
the Caucasus, who are ordered to strike
and spare not In efforts to preserve order
and crush the "enemies of society."
Included In this category, as shown by
the events of the day, arc not only rev
olutloulHta und socialists, but also the edu
cated liberal, and landed classes repre
sented In the constitutional democratic
party whoso clubs everywhere have been
closed, and all the progresslvo newspaper
which are not permitted to lift their vole,
anywhere throughout the entire laud.
Text of the Address.
Premier Stolypln's telegram Is as fol
lows; . .
In conformity with Instructions re
ceived from the empetnr with the"vlew to
securing full co-operation between the dif
ferent local authorities, 1 hereby inform
you that the government expects you to
cxerclne vigilant and untiring supervision
over your subordinates so that order may
be promptly und dellnltely restored. Dis
turbances must be suppressed and revolu
tionary movements must be put down by
all legal means. The measures you take
must be carefully considered. The struggle
begun Is against the enemies of society,
and not against society Itself. Consequently
wholesale repression cannot be approved.
Improvident and Illegal acts are likely to
give rise to discontent Instead of conduc
ing to calm and cannot be tolerated. The
Intentions of the emperor are Immutahle.
The government firmly desires to assist in
the amendment of the legal procedure and
the laws hitherto enforced which no longer
serve their purpoHe. The old regime will
oe regeneratea, nut order must be fully
maintained. You must act upon your own
Inltlstlve as you are Invested with re
sponsibility. Firm and vigorous steps taken
on these lines will doubtless be upheld by
the nest part ot society.
rne manifesto bears a remarkable simil
arity to the earlier compositions of Min
isters of the Interior von Plehv. snd Bou-
ligln, and the reactionary press has had
slight difficulty in cutting It down, as they
already had done with yesterday's imperial
manifesto, into an appeal to the "leagus
of Russian men," and other old school
Russians to rise and smite all the progress
sK? eluMa.' C 'v V-
EVen before the declaration of the dis
solution of ths lower house of parltam.nt
tho war office had perfected Its plans for
handling expected disorders, both military
and civilian. General Muller Zakomelsky,
who suppressed the Sebastopol revolt and
co-operated with General Rennenkampf In
the reduction of the Siberian rebellion last
winter, was recalled from the command of
a corps and placed at th. disposition of
the war office to be used wherever trouble
may first be manifested. Both the govern
ment and the revolutionists expect this
outbreak in the south and that It will roll
north to the two capitals. This may In
duce the proletariat to postpone the dec
laration of a general strike from St. Peters
burg until contagion is borne up from the
south. The railroaders, however, are anxi
ous to have this strike declared at once. ,
members of the Railway Employes' union,
with whom the Associated Press corre
spondents here and In Moscow have talked,
declared that they were ready to walk
out nt the first call from Ihe League of
Leagues, with which tho union Is federated.
Tha strictest censorship over news of
military disorders Is maintained. As an
example, the mutiny at Brest-Lltovsk, July
1.1, when a band of artillerymen from the
fortress fired on the officers' club, killing
two officers, has been transformed Into a
fire, destroying the house of the. officers'
The ministry is obtaining slight Bid from
the forces of society nt large In pulling
through its policy. Mm. Shlpuft and
(luclioff and practically all the others who
have been approached have refused flatly
to participate In the enlarged cabinet pro
posed. Of the members of the late Parlia
ment only Prince Nikolai Lvoft of Saratov,
who. though a constitutional democrat, la
a personal friend of Premier Ptolypln, Is
understood to have given the plan favora
ble consideration, and It Is said tonight
that he probably will accept a ministry
wit hout a portfolio.
Members of Duma In Conference.
The Constitutional Democratic club and
two other political clubs were closed to
night by order of the police authorities.
A caucus of constitutional democrats was
luing l M at the club at the time. Prince
Paul Dolgourokoff, chaiiman of the central
executive committee appointed at Vlboig
on Monday, has called a meeting of that
committee which will arrange a secret
caucus tomorrow to discuss further tactic.
Moscow constitutional d'iucrsts ate
recommending the summing of a national
convention of the party, but this will
scarcely be iillo-.ved by 'The authorities.
Meetings are being held tonight 111 a
dozen holies in St. pi terburg snd Just
across the frontier railway employes, p as
ants. socialists and revolutionists of differ
ent shades of opinion aie discussing the best
j plan of action to ihrow the whole roa-
, hlnery of the government nut of gear,
j Agrarian li.or.lers hae broken out In
I the vlcinltv of St. Petersburg. The estate
,.., i-.
Plaua of itearllonarlra.
The way has been prepared for a mili
tary dictatorship by a proposition now
under consideration at I'eicrhof to create
an advisory council to as!.t t lie emperor.
Prcuici tStilM'in. ibmiil Ti'-poff and
I others are today conferring with the cm
the n I. "pie Is I i for ii no li a cniih. il
oui of th'- i, fen. In i of (he council of the
empire and "lis. i ;ol liberals like
t M fhlpnff i..i hkoY aln, possi-
til;-, sever il coui H ull'HH 1 democratic
leaders with the purpose of reassuring th.
LpuUea cX U. s.Mwiijf U Aaswjuvsxfcw