Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 30, 1909, Image 1
The Omaha Daily Bee FOR ALL THE NEVTS THE OMAHA BEE BEST IN THE WEST WEATHEB FO EEC AST. For Nebraska. howpr. Kor Iowa Showers. For n-pnthcr report o para 8. VOL. XXXIX-NO. 125. OMAIIA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1. WD TEN PAGES. SLNGLE COPY TWO CENTS. t- PUTTING NAVY ON BUSINESS BASIS Sweeping Changes in Administration Planned by Secretary Meyer are Effective Tomorrow. DIVIDED INTO FOUR GROUPS Responsible Adviser is Selected for Each. Division. FIGHTING MEN TO FRONT Officers from the Line to be Eyes and Ears for Secretary. CHANGES THE NEWBER. V'fc Hoard of Conitrnrllon in A. and Division of Manolirtoi U Divided Into Two Divisions. f- WASHINGTON, Not. . -Heeding: cry for reform In navsl affairs, Sci tary Meyer the day after tomorrow wt inaugurate the most sweeping changes In the Navy department since the establlah nient of the bureau system In 1S42. Him self a director of banks and manufartur InR companies In New England In times pant, he hopes to put the department on a business basis beyond the dreams of predecessors. The keynote of his re forms is the subordination of the bureau chief. Summarlted the essential changes in the Meyer p'an are: "The selection of four responsible ad visers on subjects with the four groups Into which duties of the depaartment fall, to be known as the aide for material, the aide for personnel, the aide for opera tions of the fleet and the aide for In spections. "The grouping of the bureaus into two divisions of material and personnel, ac cording to the nature of their duties. The establishment of a division of operations of the fleet. The establishment of a com prehensive inspection system. The estab lishment of a modem and efficient cost keeping system in the Navy department and at navy yards. 'The separation of navy yard work Into two divisions of hulls and machinery. "The abolishment of the board of con struction. The abolishment of the bureau of equipment Fighting; Men to Front. "Henceforth the officers who fight the ships are to Tiave more Influence In the Navy department. Chosen men from among ' them are to be the official eyes and oars of the secretary, laden with full responsibility for their reports, but not his hands. The secretary will retain his administrative and executive power for his own exercise and that of the assistant secretary of the navy. All the reforms go Into effect December 1 oncer the . abolishing of the bureau : of . equipment, which oongreas aJono can do. The aide for operations of the fleet will baRear Ad miral ' Richard Walnwrlght, commander of the third division of the Atlantic ' fleet. The aide for personnel will be Rear Ad miral W. P. Potter, now chief of the bureau of navigation. The aide for ma terial will be Rear Admiral William Swift, commandant of the Boston nary yard. The aide for inspection will be Captain Aaron Ward, recently supervisor of the New York harbor, who will become a roar admiral on. January 9. Captain Regi nald P. Nicholson, a member of the board of inspection and survey, will be made ohlef of the bureau of navigation, vice Potter. Too Mich Confnnton. When Mr. Moyer assumed office he found some confusion in the department and In the navy yards, due to changes Instituted by Secretary Newberry a few weeks before the close of his administration. Steps were taken to ascertain how far it was de 'liable to follow the reforms outlined by Secretary Newberry. The Sperry board was created to report how the various conflict ing orders and regulations could be recon ciled best. Then oaraa the Leutse board, whlch was asked to make recommenda tions concerning the consolidation of the burtau of steam engineering with other bureaus, a step undertaken by Secretary Newberry. Finally Secretary Meyer ap , pointed the Swift board to consider the reports of the other board and to make recommendations for the lmrpovement of the business methods of the department.. With these reports as a basis Secretary Meyer has evolved his reform. The secretary found that the bureaus of the department were Independent of each other and that he must decide all differ ences between them. The aides are to advise him on these points. "If the secretary seeks advice from Indi vidual officers In whom he has confidence but who have no definite relation to the organization of the Navy department." said Mr. Meyer today in explaining his reforms, "he gets advloe which may be good, but which Is not responsible. Such recourse to Individuals moreover gives no assurance of continuity of policy nor re sponsibility." Ou Board Abolished. According to the Meyer plan the board of construction becomes useless and will be abolished. This board was created prin cipally to supervise ship designing and to decide questions In dispute between the bureaus when their duties overlapped or when one wished to procure more apace or weight for Its purposes In a ship's design, I nrti r the Mayer plan the operating branch vhlcli deals directly with the military use of the fleet will originate the military fea tures of new construction In consultation with the general board, of which the new a.tlo for operations will be a member. Other officers will also be called In for advice and criticism before aud after the sketch plana have been considered by the bureaus. These offloers will be selected because of pronounced success In ordnance, engineer ing or torpedo practical work. The bureaus will be called upon finally to prepare the actual plans aud will be responsible for their correctness. With the growth of the business of the department Secretary Meyer found that duties similar to those of the equipment bureau were performed by the bureau of supplies and accounts, construction and re pair, und by u earn engineering. In this connection It U to be noted that R r Ad- II Irsl W. a C'owles Is now tie h nd of tin bureau - ' -f "I -i uufarl urluif. 1'. Cri- tl. to div do vi. the ccictary h.i dccl led manufacturing depirt- ...... ... .. u oecreiary nesDer I Into two divisions, one for machinery a J y Secretary Neaherrv nd (Continued on Hecoiid Page ' Two Boys Plan to Rob a Bank; Lookout Flees Would-Be Youthful Desperado Left in lurch by Companion Who Hastily "Ducks." ST. LOUIS, Nov. 29. Tom Gallagher, 13 years old. captured afier a wagon load of men had surrounded the Lafayette bank, Broadway and Park avenue, early today, confessed that he, with another boy, had planned to rob the bank. The other boy, who was acting as a lookout, fled when the patrol wagon approached. Tom Gal lagher, who had ascended to the third floor of the building In the effort to get Into the bank, was captured as he de scended the fire escape. , The boy had no burglar tools and no weapon. He techni cally committed burglary, as he entered the office of a physician. "The other boy put me up to It." said the oung prisoner. We were going past the bank the other : ' and he pointed to a pile of money we see through the window, and said "i, uld be easy to get that. Then he . 4 how he and I were to get It. made me go ahead of him, and said he would whistle If he saw anybody com- lng. But ho never did. He Just ducked." Iowa Student Judges Win First Prize Stock Judges from Ames Take First Honors at Live Stock Show Ontario is Second. CHICAGO. Nov. 29. Students cf the Iowa Agricultural college today were awarded first prize In the students' Judging com petition for the J. Ogden Armour scholar ship at the International Live Stock ex position. The Iowa students won with a total of 4.940 points. Their nearest com petitors, the students of the Ontario Agri cultural college, were 199 points behind. Ohio State university was third; Kansas Agricultural college, fourth; Mississippi, fifth, and Texas, sixth. ' The Iowa team took first honors In cat tle and hogs; Mississippi team was first In horses, and Ohio first In sheep. Travelers May Ride the Freights , General Solicitor Kelby Tells Rail road Commission Burlington Will Accede to Requests. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Nov. 29. OJpeoial.) Traveling men will soon be permitted to ride freight trains, as of yore, and their kick to the railway commission will bear fruit before the, formal hearing, which has been set for December lL General Solicitor J. B. Kelby of the Bur'lngton ' was at Lincoln today In the matter of the complaint and when the board set the hearing tor the December date, he said before that time the Burllngtpn would put back the old rule and the commercial men might ride freights as before If they desired. The recent rule of the road prohibiting passenger traffic on some of the freights caused a big protest from the drummers, who were often compelled to make their towns on these trains and otherwise would be put to great delay and much extra expense. They today sent to the com mission a formal petition and embodied In their complaint an offer to pay 26 a year extra to the railroad for the privilege of riding on the desired trains. Now, ac cording to Mr. Kelby, this will be un necessary and If the road does as he says, the protest will be dropped, for by the time of the hearing there will be no cause for further objection. Governor's Power is Exaggerated Under Sackett Law He Can Only Cer , tify Cases of Neglect of Duty to Attorney General. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Nov. 29 (Speclal.)-From the tone of the letters being reeelved by Gov ernor Shallenberger asking him to remove Mayor Dahlman and the members of the Omaha police board it Is very evident that the writers have an exaggerated Idea of the governor's authority In the case now pending. The governor cannot remove Mayor Dahlman, so it was said In the executive office today and neither can he remove the police board. It Is the duty of the governor under the charges filed, should it be shown that the mayor and police board have neglected to enforce the law, willfully and negligently, to simply certify that fact to the attorney general and authorize him to bring quo warranto proceedings to oust them. Then It will be a matter for the courts to decide. In the meantime the governor has been Informed that the first two cases brought by the Antl-SaJoon league against saloon keepers of Omaha failed and the liquor dealers were discharged. Barry Goes to California. WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 Major General Thomas H Barry was today ordered to proceed to San Francisco and assume com mand of the department of California. Oh, Dearie, Do Look Here at This Horrid Tariff Bill! Senator Aldrlch Is a stern man of facts atd figure. His thoughts are on the finan cial destiny of a nation. Meanwhile Beauty is stamping her dainty foot vainly on the tufted white and baby blue rug of her dressing room and scowl ing a most touching frown Into the big French mirror across the labia "It was all Just this wuy," she' explained. 'There was a perfectly dreadful law tariff bill, I believe they call it made by those careless men In Washington. "Now look at that." she peeved, holding up a violet and gilt box of powder and tiny eiderdown euff. "A dollar and twenty-five c.ntsl Ved to cost me just TS MANY VISITORS AT WHITE HOUSE i t Junior Senator from Iowa Discusses Interstate Commerce Law with President. MR. ELKINS PROPOSES A BILL He Would Reduce Duties on Goods Brought in American Ships. GOMPERS AND MITCHELL CALL Injunctions by Federal Courts in Labor Disputes Discussed. CERTAIN CHANGES SUGGESTED Labor Leaders Want Their OraranIsa tlons Exempt front Certain Pre-. visions of Sherman Antl Trnst Act. WASHINGTON, Nov. 29. A conferenoe on the amendment to be proposed by President Taft to the interstate oommerce act was held today at the White House. Attorney General Wlckersham, Senator Cummins of Iowa, who will Introduce a bill of his own next week, and Senator Elklns, chairman of the state committee on Interstate and foreign commerce, took up the subject with the president. The president has his mind set on ac complishing something In connection with alterations In thin law, and while his pol icy Is not to Interfere with the work of congress, he will use every reasonable Influence to make the laws governing transportation stronger In their control over the railroads and In their benefits to the shipping pub Ic and the masses. Senator Elklns today renewed his sug gestions that the best way to encourage Amorlcan shipping would be to enact a law giving a reduction of S per cent In customs duties on all Imported goods brought into the United States In Amer ican bottoms. "This would not only build up Amer ican shipping, but would be a reduction downward In duties," said Senator Elklns. The president Is preparing his recom mendations favoring ship subsidy legisla tion and Senator Elklns wished to lay his project before him before that para graph of the message to congress was t completed. Recommendations looking toward the Improvement of the condition of the labor ing man which It is desired the president incorporate In his annual message to con gress were urged upon President Tsft today by a delegation of labor leaders headed by Samuel Gompers. John Mitch ell, James O'Connell and Frank Morrison accompanied Mr. Gompers to the White House. Foremost of the subjects considered was the Issuance of Injunctions by ' federal Judges, particularly as they apply to per sonal liberty and their use in the settle ment of disputes between employers ".and employes. The exemption of labor .organisations from certain provisions of the Sherman anti-trust act was also discussed. The president has practically decided that his message to congress will make no recommendations regarding the Sher man act. His decision, which is a decided change from his Intentions of a few weeks ago, Is largely based upon the fact that there are pending In the supreme court and on their way to that tribunal a number of important cases involving in terpretation of the act. He feels, he frays, that specific recom mendations from him at this time might be construed as an attempt to Influence the court. ' SIDNEY C. SINGER AND MISS MAY MARRIED Notable Society Event at Des Moines Attended by Several Omaha People. (From a Staff Correspondent.) DES MOINES, Nov. 29. (Special Tele Cram.) An event In the society circles of Des Moines was the wedding this evening of Sidney Charles Singer and Miss Corlnne May. A large number of the friends of the btrde and groom gathered In the parlor of the Savoy house and at 7 p. m. the ceremony was performed by Rabbi Mannhelmer after which a sumptuous ban quet was spread. The bride Is a daughter of Joseph May, a business man of this city, who presented the . bride. At the banquet Herbert Mayer was toaatmaater. Those from out of the city were Mrs CI arles Singer, mother of the groom, of Omaha, J. J. Singer, his brother. Miss Blanche Rosewoter and Misses Florence and Mamie HUler all of Omaha, also Mrs. I. ' Rosenthal and son of Peoria. A great many telegrams of congratulations were received by the groom from ' friends In many cities. They started on an extended eastern trip. ' THROWN OFF TRAIN; IS UNHURT Thlrteen-Year-Old Boy Has Mines lona Biespt From Death. OTTAWA, Kan., Nov. 29. Thomas Blgga, IS years old, of Vlncennea, Ind.; was thrown from the vestibule of a passenger train yes terday when the train gave a sudden lurch at Chllda, a small station near Osawa tomie. Mrs. A. E. Biggs, mother of th boy, did not miss him until Osawatomle was reached when a message was received. She has started back to Chillis and found her son unharmed except for bruises on the shoulders. f cents! The druggist man says It Is all be cause of that horrid tariff bill. Why did they do itr "Some day we girls will go to congress then you'll see. Hair oIL soap, everything really proper that comes from Paris, Is going higher and higher. Guess when they see us without all these little helps they will repent." This storming miss waa only voicing the sentiments of her sex. Coamettis are soar ing. Marcels are costing more every day. All of beauty's aids are bearing a share of the burden Imposed by the new tariff schedule, and just now It la beginning: to tell ca the retailer's (Ids. s 1 1 I From the Cleveland Plain Dealer. TO AVERT MINE DISASTERS Illinois Officials Begin Investigation of Explosion at Cherry. CHANGES IN MINING METHODS 9 a a-ares ted that Water and Fir Fight, lag Apparatus be Placed In All Tnnnels and Stables. , ',' SPRINGFIELD, 111.. oNv. ' 29 Prelim inary arrangements for an Investigation of the disaster at the Chicago, Mllwaukte & St. Paul Railroad company's coal mine at Cherry, 111., on November 13 and In which about 900 Uvea were lost, was the object of a conference held today In the office cf the State Mining board. The confer ence was between the committee appointed for that purpose of the llllnol Mine In vestigating commission, consisting of President Richard Newsam of Peoria, Prof. H. H. Stock, profesHor of mining at the University of Illinois, Champaign; J. W. Miller of Gillespie and Glen W. Traer of Chicago, attending voluntarily, and the state mlno Inspectors. It was decided that the men should o nejit Thursdui to Cherry. The hearing will be open to the public. Possible changes In the mining laws to be embodied In recommendations to the governor for use In hs call for the com ing special session of the legislature were discussed. In proposed legislation thus will probably be embodied: Fire fighting apparatus and water in the tunnels and stables of every mine in the state. Stablea under ground to be constructed of concrete. Fireproof timbering at the bottom of each shaft. There Is also under consideration a rec ommendation that will prevent uny stables hereafter underground. Telephone Line f Built in the Night Nebraska Telephone Company Puts Wires Through St. Paul After Midnight. GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Nov. 29. (Special Telegram.) A big force of men was rusbud to St. Paul Saturday to build a telephone line through the city. The hurried action was taken to prevent u possible Injunction. The Nebraska Telephone company origi nally "wired" St. Paul. Some years ago It sold to the Howard County Telephone company, reserving, however, the right to have a long distance wire on the pole line and to maintain an office for long dis tance work. Recently the York Teluphone company bougnt a controlling interest in In the Howard County company, as It did In the Grand Island Independent Teluphone company and there Is some doubt as to the eventual shutting out York county of the Bell company. Saturday night fifty men were quietly shipped out of here to 1st. Paul, where work on the construction of a new line was begun at midnight and fin ished yesterday. The work being under taken at this time to prevent possible In junctions by the York company. The municipality offered no resistance. Christmas will be here before we know it. While you are thinking about Christmas presents turn to the "Every thing for Women" column on the first want-ad page. There are a number of sug gestions there that come from enterprising merchants. They want your Christmas trade and will take good care of you. Tou will find far more of this kind of advertisement la The Bee than 'la any other paper. Have you read the want ads yet, today t PA ILsi yV I The hunting season opens. Becomes Bride Beside Coffin of Her Father Daughter of James Howard Carries Out Wish She Should Wed in His Presence. CHICAGO, No1. 29. Beside the body of her father, James Howard, formerly sec retary of the Washington Park club and one of the best known horsemen of the country, Miss Juantta C. Howard was mar ried today to Irving Herriott The last wish of Mr. Howard, who was fatally Injured by an automobile last week, was that his daughter should be married tn his presence. Before the license could be obtained the man Aho was known as the "father of the American Derby" had be come unconscious and died without re gaining sensibility. The funeral service was set for this aft ernoon and before the last rites Miss How ard and Mr. Herriott stood beside the open casket and were married. I Flagf Engine is -Cause of Wreck Train Crew Sent Out to Signal Pas senger Collides with It One Dead. PARSONS. Kan.. Nov. 29. A fireman was killed and several passengers were in jured, none seriously, in a collision at Olive, near here today, between north bound Missouri, Kansas & Texas passenger train No. 82 and an engine sent out to flag the passenger. T. S. Wayman, fireman of the passenger engine, was killed and his engineer, Lan ahari, was perhaps fatally hurt. John Haley, conductor, was badly bruised. The flag engine was sent from Parsons to flag the Incoming passenger train and report a train order. In the dense fog the fiagmun did not see the passenger train until too late to apply the brakes. The tnglnemen on the flag engine Jumped, sav ing their lives. Lanahan is thought to have Inhaled steam. His face was badly cut and bruhv.d and he was rendered unconscious. Taft Dictating Annual Message President Expects to Complete Docu ment by the Middle of This Week. WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.-Presldent Taft has begun dictating his annual message to congress. He expects to complete the work and have It In the handa of the public printer by the middle of the week. HIGHER CHARGE IS UPHELD Supreme Court Restrains Order Re ducing; Terminal Live Stock Rates In tkleasro. WASHINGTON. Nov The supreme court of the United 8tates today affirmed the decision of the United States circuit court for. the ' district of Minnesota, re training the enforcement of the order of tho Interstate Commerce commission re: duclng from $2 to II per car terminal charges on live stock on the railroads en tering Chicago. Bands Drown at Alabama BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 20. -A band of mublc was placed aiound each of the four voting places In Birmingham, early today, to drown out the prayers and singing and pleadings of the women and children who gathered early In the morning. In an effort to Influunce votes for the .constitutional amtndment for prohibition. Deputy sheriffs and entra policemen were on duty around the polls and the excltment was Intense. When the women began singing and pray ing the bands struck up. All business In Birmingham Is practically suspended today. At the court houe polling place a voter was approached by a woman and aked to permit a white bow to be Dinned on his coat The voter said no lady would ap proach a man on the street. The woman burst lot tears aud a big crowd gathered. KILLS MOTHER, OFFICER, SELF Greenville, 0., Man Euns Amuck, Wounding Other Persons. POURS SHOTS INTO THE WOUNDED Snfferlnsr from Exaggerated Eso, Ap pearance of Sheriff Drives Ulna to Frantic Deeds of HI order. , , GREENVILLE, O., Nov. 29 After mur dering his mother and an orflcer who had attempted to arrest him and probably fa tally Injuring another woman and her hus band, Clyde Weaver, S4 years old, com pleted the tale of bloodRhed by committing suicide near here this afternoon. Weaver was declared by physicians to be affected by exaggerated ego and was undur sus pended sentence from the probato court. At 3:30 this afternoon Sheriff John Haber and Deputy Sheriff William H. Farra went to Weaver's home to arrest him. The ap pearance of the officers seemed to drive the man violently Insane. He cprncd flra upon them from an upper window with a shotgun and Farra fell wounded. A mo ment later Weaver's mother rushed from the house, crying, "I'm shot," and fell dead at the feet of the sheriff. While Haber was trying to revive the woman Weaver walked from the houso carrying a revolver. He went to tl:e wood shed, where Farra had crawled, and fired twice at the wounded officer, killing him. He then Jumped lrto the buggy, In which the officers had reached the house, and drove to the home of Levi Mlnntch, a neighbor, from whom he demanded pro tection. When Mlnnlch hesitated to allow him to enter the house Weaver drew his revolver and shot Mlnnlch through ;hj back. Weaver then turned on Mrs. Mln nlch and shot her twice. A large posse quickly surrounded tho house and two deputy sheriffs brokj through the rear door. They discovered the body of Weaver under a bed. He had used his last bullet to blow out his own brains. The condition of Mr. and Mrs. Mlnnlcujls critical. AERO CLUB PLANS MAP FOR USE OF BALL00NISTS t hart Will Contain Locations of Ele vations nnd Electric Poles nnd Wires. BERLIN, Nov. 29. At a meeting of the Imperial Aero club of Berlin, presided over by Count Zeppelin and attended by a num ber of officers of the general staff of the army and navy today, the preparation of aeronautical maps was discussed. It was agreed that such charts as would show the marked variations of the land scape as well as the location of electric wires and other aerial obstructions would be useful. A oommlttee which included Count Zeppelin was appointed to gather Information on the subject from aeronau tical experts. SECOND COPYRIGHT ILLEGAL Chicago Inter-Ocean Wine Suit Bronaht Against It Dy v S Artist. WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.-In an opinion by Justice Day the supreme court of the United States today affirmed the decision of United States circuit court of appeals for the seventh circuit In the case of. Isaac H. Cullga against the Chicago Inter-Ocean, In which Callga brought suit to recover damages because of the paper's alleged violation of the copyright of a painting by Callga, known as the "Guardian Angel." Out Prayers "Dry" Election An apology was forthcoming, trouble being narrowly averted. At Woodlawn a fight took place and two arrests were made by deputy sheriffs. MOB1LK, Ala., Nov. 23. At the constitu tional amendment election here today women sat at the polls with coffee and sandwiches urj-lng men to vote for the amendment The voting was heavy. A band of women wearing white badges and carrying banners paraded the streets In a tallyho. singing, "Vote for the amend ment, and save the home," "Vote for home and mother," and other songs to the tuns of popular airs. MONTGOMERY, Ala.', Nov. . -Following up the fight fur the prohibition amendment, children of members of the committees were preaent about soma of the polling ylacen today. ZELAYA MAY THY TO ESCAPE Rumor from Nicaragua that President Will Ilesign and Try to Leave Country, y THREATS AGAINST CONSUL Agent of United States Given Permis sion to Occupy Legation. CAPTURE DUE TO TREACHERY Cannon and Groce Were Captured Un der Promise of Protection. BOTH SHOT TEN DAYS LATER News of r.verntlon Did not Reach thn American Authorities I'ntll Five Dnys After Kllllnap Moth Of ficers In lnsnrnrnt Army. WASHINGTON. Nov. 2! The United States consul at Managua has been threat ened by PrtFlflent Zelava and he has been granted permission to occupy the legation premises ns being moro Hrcure, The Nlrarnguan congress will assemble next Wednesday. December 1. and It is ru mored that President Zelaya will retire and possibly attempt to escape from the coun try at night by tho Pacific coast. Anarchy, It Is said, may ensue. Persistent tumore from various nuartrrs Indicate that Irias may succeed Zelaya as president of Nic aragua. This Information Is embodied In telegrams morn or less delayed In transmission which have been received at the State department from the consulate representatives of the United States In Nicaragua. Tho first telegram, dated Managua, states that Leroy Cannon was captured on Octo ber SL and Leonard Groce on November 2. They were executed November 13, and no news reached the department of the execu tion unoer the 17th. , Members of the Ued Cross arriving from Castillo state that Cannon und Groce were cupturcil while they were lost on the banks of the Sun Juan river and that tho captain of a ship called thorn, promising not to harm them. I h.iricr Are Confirmed. These allegations wire In part confirmed by the Nicaragunn . press, which stated that tho execution was for an attempt to blow . up steamers. The execution caused general Indication, which was shared by ! the commaiuler-ln-chkf. Minister General 1 1 las claims to have Interceded on the grounds of humanity. N'leai'uiriian lawyers maintain that the execution was unlawful, Tho Nlcaraguan i captain Is in prison for having refused to carry out Zclaya's sentence that the Americans be nhot. ' The consul states that he has once mora been theatencd by Presldunt Zclaya, Indi cating that other threats have been made, but on this point ivj Information is avail- ' able. Another telogium from the consul at Munngua states .that on November 24 !acurd appeared on the walls In Man- i tguu favoring Uio revolution and de nouncing President Xeluya. One of th other consuls had information that Pres ident Zelaya vn prepared to escape by night. Anarchy, he states, may ensue. The consul lutked pcrmi.slon to occupy the legation premi cs ns btlng more se cure against poutible vunJail-in, and thla hus been granted him. Both Uoftuliulj Unlisted. A Liter tclegmm from tho consul at Blue fields states thut Camion and Groce re spectvcly were lli.uteinini colonel and col onel of engineers in tho revolutionary army aud both were regularly enlisted un der the command of General t'hammorro. Tha hUhc-st revolution iry loaders declare that Groce, acting In tiin line of duly, was with an outpost of ten nun beyond tha camp of General Chatnmon o, and Cannon, with two men, had .been tent beyond to survey a new position. The outpost was surprised by tho fores i! General Toledo and both officii s were captured. General chahunoiro afU'rv. ai'Jd learned, from an officer of the Ztluya that butt) Americans haJ been put to death by order of President Zeluya; that General Toledo refused to carry out the order and took them both to Koit C'uSU.lo. A dispatch from Corlnto1 Slates that It la reported there that 1.2 yruops of the revolutionary army are In Chlnandga. and there Is rumor of a rising In the west la favor of Irras A later dispatch from Managua states much excitement prevails and thut tha position of President ZclRja has become precarious. The latest dispatch received by the de partment comes from the United States ' consul at Tegucigalpa and states that there are rumors of el rUlng tn Honduras, headed" by Manuel Bonlllo. A dlsputch reeelved from Commander Has-.lestead of the Vlckaburg at Corinto in forms the secretary of the navy there are persistent humors there that Ch.nandga will revolt on December 1 In favor of Irraa. Foreigners engaged in business, he says, are very upprehenslve and there are re ports that Zeluya la preparing to )eivj tha country by way of the Pacific coft. Heavy rioting Is going on everywhere. No disorder lnu. occur: id at Corinto. Cables JNol tat. Denial is made by l lie Nlcaraguan le gation here that President .ulaya la about to leave that eonniiy, as u result of the revolution he tiuw faces. "it is now quite e.'.alu to the Impartial public," huld Chaise d affaires Rudilguea today, "thut the reports given to the press by the revolution) ..ts at;enlu are to ay the least, Ki-osa cXiir.gurd.Uoit. The lega tion lias been In constant communication with Managua by cable, ui d there Is no truth whatsoever In the report that lines had been cut in the interior t f Nicaragua. ' Senor Kodrlgueg says that the revolution is at a standstill. Estrada has In his power the towns of Blu. -fields, llama and' Cubo. Greytown Is put down as In dis pute. Denial Is made that the revolution ists have gained a footing on the Puclflo slope. "It la false that Zalaya is not frlndly towards Amcrieuns In Nicaragua," taU he. "Ameitcar.s hold the btst concessions In Nicaragua." He added that the proceM, relating to the executions of Groce and Cannon, tha two Americans, were on their way to the legation, aud that they would Miove the meet had been executed legally. ' Only a It lot, saa Roman, NEW YORK. Nov. 23. "President Ziyala will not give up his post. That much .1 certain, for there Is no reason why ho sLwuid o,ult," said Dr. Hector Roman.