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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1910)
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VOL. XL-NO. 13.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMRKR 11, 1010-SIX
SIX Tl ONS-T 1 1 1 JtT V-KI 0 1 IT PAGES.
SIMILE COPY FIVE CENTS.
WELCOME TO THE
Seventy-Five Thousand People Attend
the Euchariitic Congress Held
IIRST OPEN AIR MEETING HELD
Ai Elements(Are Consecrated Members
of Assemblage Fall to Knees.
ONE HUNDRED BISHOPS PRESENT
Sermon is Delivered by Archbishop
CROWNING " INCIDENT IS TODAY
Great Proeeealoai Will March-United
Choirs of the Cltr Are to
Join In the llif
MONTREAL, Kept. 10. -A throng of 75,000
people assembled on Fletcher's field today
for the first open air ceremony of the
Kucharlstlc congress. Archbishop Farley of
New York, who presided at the ceremony,
drove out to the place of assemblage with
Archbishop Uruchcsi. On his arrival he
was escorted to the temporary chapel,
where he headed the march.
When the papal legate. Cardinal Van
nutelll, arrived at the foot or the mountain,
escorted by a mounted squad of Hibernians,
a set of chlmea which had been placed on
tha mount rang out welcome. Arch
bishop O'Connell was about to mount the
pulpit when the legate arrived. Uls sermon.
In part, follows: '
The archblshp bowed to tha legate, who,
with the lay chamberlains, T. H. Kelly
of New York and M. De Martlgny, pro
ceeded to the altar rail, lie npa.it a mo
ment In prayer, then ascended a throne
.opposite to that of Archblrihop Parley.
Tha Immense crowd forced Itself within
every inch , of apace otiMlde the uilre
lines, which were tightly drawn eur the
altar and the pulpit Thousand were
an equal throng gathered beyond the
street car lines.
At the consecration of the elements
. the vast asacmblage fell on its knees.
The legate quit his throne ami knelt at
the foot of the altar directly behind Arch
One hundred bishops were assembled.
On the right wore tha United choirs of
Montreal, all male voices, men and boy a,
' and a band of fifty piece.
, Chief of Police Campeau said his men
had enforced tha regulations firmly and
experienced no difficulty In so dolnir lie
was sure, he said, that the force would be
able to handle the crowds that will gather
tomorrow afternoon for the crowning In
cident of the congress, vue Kucharlstlc
Sermon of Archbishop. ' . 1
Archbishop O'Connell In hl sermon
' said, In part:
When, ages ago, this fair portion
of the earth - rose above the subsiding
waters, the eternal Ood from the glory of
tha heavens smiled upon it. For. He knew
' even then that On this day and in this place
the great ones of tha world would gather
here around the altar of His love to offer
Him, hidden beneath the Kucharlstlc veil,
' all the homage of their hearts. Age be
fore the sons of men built their habitations
on tha banks of this mighty river tha all-
seeing eye of God beheld reflected from
'. this majestlo stream the gleam of Jehovah's
banners and today's long train of triumphal
procession bearing amid hymns and anthems
the great sacrament of His presence. Cen
turies and centuries before the city of Mary
bad ereoted Its . glorious cathedrals the
peons of praise which we raise here under
the blue dome of God's great temple of
' nature had sounded their echoes aloft to
. tha very throne of Ood; so that before the
: inhabltanta of , thW beautiful city had
framed the laws by which it is governed,
or planned the spacious streets through
- which we now have passed,. God's favor
had reated upon this place and Hi bless
ings had descended over it.
. When, on the and night before Christ's
passion In the dim supper-ciiamber of the
' Pasch, the Son of God Instituted the
blessed sacrament of Hla love. He kne
full well that we here present today should
bear In our loving arms In triumphal pro
cession the mystery which then waa con
' cealed amid retirement and poverty. And
tli us today we take our place In thla ma
jestic scene with the consciousness that we
are fulfilling the plana of God and realizing
tin. eternal designs of Jesua Christ present
to His mind uu the eve ot Hla great passion.
Truly, It heaven and earth are filled wltn
, God's glory, tin Ice sacred la the spot sancti
fied by Ills sacramental presence. And
privileged Indeed Is this people to whom
the King ot kings Himself haa come today
t aa a friendly visitor.
Moaat a. Second Tabor.
During these historic days, when the Son
of God is a nation's guest, heaven itself
surah la very near to this people. And
this fair city which haa become a sacred
khiine of God's presence Is teeming with
Uis graces and benedictions. Look around
you and consider well the full beauty and
tho. fuller significance of thla wonderful
scene. Nature and grace, earth and
heaven, are blending here all their varied
splendors. For the moment tills royal
mount la become a second Tabor and tne
very heavens havo opened above this hal
lux ed place, where the angel of God de
scend In client adoration around the throne
of the Holy Kuchurlst.
What tongue cf man can voice the senti
ment of laith which at this moment fills to
uvtrtloHiiig each Catholic soul l.ere pres
ent, revealing the presence of the Son ot
God under the veil of 'the Eucharlht? As
truly as on that first Christmas night the
under child of Mary lay within her loving
arms, as truly as a hen m JuJee He sat
upon the hllNnUs and taught the people
lUe woiidritii trut.is ot God. as truly as
when lie liealed th leper and fed the mul
titude m1 gae xiclit to a, blind, aa
iruiy vneti ai last lie was raised ai
blced liolotauvt twlxt eartb and heaven;
Just to truly ia Jesua Chiut eur King with
us and before us. Uiere in the sacrament of
. The limo Is too precious and too sacred
to Jii !n fruitless questionings. There Is
plenty of time for scientific inquiry and
. iru'ioly mental Investigation of th how and
,j v.i www a Mwiiutriiui uriitmgs with Wen
Jwiuy t. only hear the omnipotent words
v (w wv.n j t vivm. i nwiui iiiiii oreaa and
wine into hla own body and blood. His
word I truth and his power omnipotence,
.tuoj we hear only hie word and our hcarta
bow down before the miracle of Hla power.
"Title U my body; this is my blood."
ICIther Ood is not Ood at all and the
(Coulinued on beevnd I'age)
a BullVEye in
Aviator Drops Fresh Egg from Height
of Eighteen Hundred Feet and
BOSTON, Mass.. Kept. 10. The practical
use of aeroplanes as Instruments of war is
to be further demonstrated today at the
Boston-Harvard aviation meet at Atlantic.
Riding as a passenger Tilth Charles F.
Willard In his Curtlaa biplane, Captain J. C.
Stekel. V. B. A., planned to take rifle shots
at targes on the field while the machine
was In motion 200 feet in the air. Captain
mcKni m one oi mo xoremuai Buryaiiuoioi
In tho country.
A special bomb 'dropping contest will be
arranged for the last day of the meet. The
missies will be fresh eggs Instead of plaster
of parls bombs and they will be dropped
from an elevation of not lees than 1.S00 feet.
Two trophle have been offered for this
contest. The first Is a cup known as the
City of Boston trophy offered by Mayor
Fitzgerald of Boston. Another cup. pre
sented by John Hays Hammond, is the
second prize. Each aviator will be allowed
Brookln was the first aviator to make
an ascent this afternoon. He went up In
a Wright biplane, carrying Wilbur Wright.
Wright dropped a bomb, scoring a bull's
eye. Glenn H. Curtlss went up for a speed
pin in a Curtlss machine, but on the nee
end circuit Ills engines became disabled and
he was obliged to make a glide, binding
safely 100 feet from the water.
Among those present was Charles Taft,
son of the president, who has been a con
stant attendant at the meet.
v Out of Sight
Friends of New York Artist Refuse to
Discuss Reports that He and Wife
NKW YORK. Sept 10,-Robert Wlnthrop
Chanler, who arrived here yesterday from
Paris by way of Montreal, has left this city
and his whereabouts are unknown, except
possibly to some of his most Intimate
At Ills study on Fifth avenue he was In
consultallon with several friends yesterday,
but he refused to discuss the report from
Paris of his separation from his wife, Mme.
Llna Cavalleri. w horn he married little more
than two months arto.
P.eports of the differences .between the
Chanlcrs have been frequent for weeks and
when It waa learned that Mr. -Chanler had
put the ocean between himself and hla wife
it was stated that they had separated for
good.- ' " '
Mme. Cavalleri, who Is recovering from
an operation for appendicitis. Is at her
summer home near TroU-hli, in France.
It ia reported from Paris that Mr. Chanler
settled his entire fortune on- hla wife and
that from henceforth he will seek to derive
an income from his painting; to which art.
his friends say, he is going to devote him
General Rivas, Commander of . Last
Armed Force Opposing Estrada
MANAGUA. Kept 10 The last armed
oppoaitlon to the new regime under Gen
eral Kstrada, the provisional president.
had ceased with the surrender of General
Fernando Maria Itlvaa with 1,000 men u-id
lllvas occupied Bluefields bluff for the
Mad flu government, and after the fall of
the latter proceeded to Greytown, where
hn nfferri to Hlirrenrier nr. mnriillnn l...
was guaranteed the life and libertv nt
I himself and ills troops. To this the gov-
David Arellano, who waa arrested and
Imprisoned by former President Zelaya
for having led a street demonstration at
Gruhada in celebration of the ele:iit -of
President Taft, will leave for the United
States on September 14.
Club Woman Will
Run for Congress
Mrs. Frances E. Beauchamp of Lex
ington, Xy., Aspirss to Seat Once
Occupied by Henry Clay.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 10. Mrs. Frances
E. Beauchamp of Lexington, state president
of the Women a Christian Temperance
Union, and widely known In women's club
circles, announced today her candidacy for
congress in this the Seventh congressional
district The principal plank In her an
nounced platform Is directed against the
Among the best of the vacation store
tl'.at has been going the r minis km tol:l
by an Omaha man, just returned from an
extensive tour through C'lforn!i and oihr
western states. Among a party which ho
met traveling together was a church dig'
nitary and his wife, on their way to some
Episcopal gathering. Uoth were corpu
lent and very dignified, but none of the
Pullman enjoyed a Joke better. At dinner
tho dean complained of distress in his
htoiuach, and confided to ills wife, whom
he addressed aa "mother," that he felt
.. - I.. m Ka nll.l I. .thixm
l PUIS IB " lu . .. '".'' a
uggebted that she would prepare the ru-
tomaiy iriusfeird planter, but the dean
In the nit; lit. heating her huxbuii'l tosciu,
in his berth across the aisle, and thinking
ot hia remark at the dinner tab'., she
hastily repaired to the diner, fixed a Rood
strong plaster of decided drawing qualitl .
applied It, and again retired. Next ii'ur:
FINISH OF THE
Both Republicans' and Democrats
Claim Election to Be Held
AGREED THAT STATE IS IN DOUBT
Wise Outsiders Refrain from Making
PREFERS TO WAIT FOR RETURNS !
Many Changes in Voting; Constituency
Tnrini Tap Yr
TWO COMPLETE TICKETS ARE UP
luisrfrnrr .Vol No Mrooar, flat the
Liquor ttaestten la One of the
P ra mount
AUGUSTA. Me.. Sept. 10.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Not fur a generation has eo fierce
a political battle been fought In Maine
as that which practically came to a finish
tonight. And it has been a great many
year slnoe thera has been ko great a
doubt os to what the result will be until
the votes are counted Monday night.
The republicans claim they will elect Gov
ernor Fornald by a cafe, though perhaps
reduced majority, and will return an un
broken . republican delegation to congess.
The democrats are claiming the elec
tion of Col. Fred W. Plaldat as governor
and say they will capture tha First and
Second congressional districts.
The wise outsider 'refrains from making
a prophecy, but Is Inclined to regard the
democratic claims to be most likely to be
borne out when the returns are In.
For thirty jeara Maine has been ao stead
fastly republican that politicians ceased to
be uneasy about Its vote, one way or the
other. But In the last few years great
changes have taken place In Maine'a voting
laanrsrency ot Mrong.
Insurgency Is not as intense or, powerful
in Maine as In other states, but the causes
which have produced It elsewhere are act
ively telt here. Together with dissensions
and counter currents in the republican fold, I
it. has been strong enough to force the re-
tlrement of so long potent
a political fac-
tor as Senator Hale,
With these forces and others at work, the
election on Monday will undoubtedly have
national Importance that? Maine'a elec
tions have lacked for nearly a generation.
This election's result will fce.the forerun
ner of what may be expected at the No
vember elections In other Males.
In 1894, the Year when the great reaction
against President Cleveland's administra
tion . begun,' the republican plurality -was
30,117 lu a total vote of 99.717. Two year
later the republican-' reached liielr high
water vote with a plurality of 48,24 In a
total vote of 116,94t. Then began a gradual
recession. - In 18U6 a remarkable falling off
set lit when the republican plurality for
governor was only 8.061 In a total vote of
130,790. . . . . . - ...
Two years ago. In 190S, it. fell still lower
and In proportion to the whole vote the
loss was still greater.. In a total vote of
139,819 the republican plurality for governor
waa only 7,264. .
Llqaor Qaeatlon Not an lasae.
The issues which are having this effect
are . mixed. They are partly state Issues
and partly national. In Maine probably
more than anywhere elae, atate Issues, even
in a campaign In which representatives to
congress are elected, .assume an inordinate
Importance. This Is because Maine has
long been a prohibition state and yet the
prohibition question is as burning an Issue
as ever. The democratic organization la
making It a principal Issue and It la likely
that it will have a very considerable effect
on the elections, but for a curious reason
which does not appear on the surface.
Five years ago the republicans devised
a plan of enforcing the law over the heads
ot local officials. An act waa passed creat
ing a atate enforcement commission, with
power to send ita deputies Into any part of
the atate. This law, the republicans argued,
would put a atop to liquor selling. But not
only haa It not done thla,' but It haa served
to irritate a large number of surreptitious
liquor sellers who heretofore have been
ward workera for the republicans.
How large a factor the illicit liquor
era form may be Judged from the fact
aenera form may be Judged from the fact
that there are several thousand arreata In
Maine yearly for selling liquor, and that
these arreata are only a fraction of the
total amount of liquor selling going on.
Theaet Illicit dealers are all more or less
miexd In the . subterranean . channels of
politics and exetr a atrogn Influence.
This enforcement act forma one of the
chief Issues of the democrats. They as
sert that prohibition la nil in Maine; that
dives have multiplied; that arreata have
Increased; that social drinking clubs have
sprung up; that liquor expresses have
multiplied; that the right of city, town
and county to Ita own police force regu
lation has been taken away, and thatonly
one county has so far consented to pay
the expesnes of the enforcement commis
slon, all of the otner counties refusing.
Intended for Preacher
- ng anxious inquiries elicited the In'orn.a
lion that the dean had passed a verv com
fortable night, with no stomach trouble to
annoy. "A mustard plaster ia an excellent
rfinedy," contentedly si g lied hla wfe.
"Mustard plaster," gasped the dean. "I
didn't have on any mustard plaster."
At that moment, from the dressing
room, bolted a traveling man, purple with
I age and emitting a flow ot profnlty
amaxlr.gly picturesque ar.d complete. After
fighting the air for some momenta In a
vain attempt to decide upon the guilty
party, he became auffclently articulate
"Some fool put a mustard plaater ou
me. and It'a burned clear through!"
in the roar of laughter that greeted this
Information, "mother" aubslded In the cor
nel of the aeat; and the dean regarded her
with an expression that Indicated he had
"good one" to hold over her head for
thu rest of her natural life.
N. U. This was not the local dean.
I J " J 73 ONE MORE VOTE.
J, I ilia, 'Jehx
I Js fell . -rfeVife.
rii k: ill g fr , Mi . . vi i i ' v rT...- -i
ROAST FOR BANK EXAMINERS
Comptroller Tells Subordinates They
Are Not Doing Their Duty.
FAUUBES . ..CAN BS 'AVOIDED
None tToold, Have Occurred t Last
Few Months Mad Examiners
Feend Real Conditions 63x1st-
i In a; In Banks Visited.
' ."ASHINGTON. Sept. 10. Cloae on the
heela of the radical shakftup In the ranka
of bank . examiners, by which twenty
men on Thursday were anirtea 10 new
fields, Comptroller of the Currency Mur
ray today announced he would make a
personal investigation of conditions lit all
examination districts. The comptroller
In a statement addressed to examiners
In almost every iase of a national
bank failure since I have been comptroller
the Insolvency couU have been averted
had the national bank examiner deter
mined the true condition and reported hla
findings' in time for me to force a correc
tion In the administration of the bank'a
Condemning the excuses made by bank
examiners In practical.y every caae, Mr.
Murray, aald he had .been compelled to
undertake a personal examination of con
ditions In every dlatrlot ao a to ascertain
at flrat hand why an examiner is unable
to discover impending disaster in the af
fairs of a bank. He will be accompanied
and aaslsted by Oscar u. teuing. lor
merly a national hank examiner and now
chief of the divfalon of reports In the
After citing that examiners or failed
banks had offered excuaea that they had
been unable to learn in advance of a
bank's true condition; that officers and
directors of banks would not correct con
ditions brought to their attention or
any one of another dozen reaaona, Mr.
Murray, In hla statement, saya:
"The comptroller also desires to ascer
tain why some examiners are capable ot
correcting, while they are In the bank, all
the conditions subject to criticism, when
other examiners are either unable or un
willing to accomplish like results and
only report their criticisms to the comp
"Many of the examlnera atate In their
reports of examinations forwarded to the
comptroller's office that it Is a hardship
not only on the examiner, but on many
of the members of tae directory of coun
try banks, to ask the varloua boarda to
meet with the examiner during the prog
resa or at the cloae of the examination.
"The comptroller is of the opinion that
a board of directors which will not or
cannot meet with a representative of the
government for a short time twice each
year to go over in detail the conditions
which he finds and reporta to it, la com
posed of members who are not doing
l....r duty In any sense of the word, and
It Is now proposed to find out whether or
not the hardship complained of by tne
examiners really exists."
They are looking
in The Bee for
If you have one tell the people
bout It through these want ad
They rent rooms.
They rent them quickly.
They secure good paying people
Call Tyler 1000 and a cheer
ful htal'f will attend to jou.
, . x -T . I f TT.L VTA1T A LITTLE YfTiiLE )
I " TOOR" POLICY qJ
, .. .. . . .
i.ocai jveau as vieta y .ut uses aiusu
Coming and Going in Omaha
Unlocks Door of
New Y. M. C. A.
Head of Mexican Republic Opens
Structure Built Through 'Efforts of
Former Omaha Man.
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 10.-Vlth a sliver
key Pretddent Porfirio Dlas today un
locked the new home of the Young Men's
Christian . association, the dedication ot
which waa the chief feature of the day'a
centennial program. The building is a five
story stone structure, occupying a corner
of a block and extending half a block on
ooth streets. .
Accompanied by the members of the
sablnet, high Mexican officials and visitors
to the celebration, the - chief executive
passed ' through the building and In
augurated each department. He rolled the
first ball down the bowling alley and shot
the first ball across the bill ard table.
The Institution of the Young Men's
Christian association work In old Mexico
was undertaken something oyer ten, years
ago by Ueorge 1. Babcock, formerly of
Omaha. Mr. Babcock left the local Young
Men'a Christian association for the untried
field after demonstrating his executive
ability here first In the educational depart
n.ent and later In administrative work. In
Mexico ha succeeded from the start and In
addition to establishing the work in Mexico
City, he la laying the foundation for Its
bpicjQ over the republic.
Mr. Babcock la a Nebraska man, having
lived at North Loup and being a graduate
of the University of Nebraska In tho class
GRAIN FIRM BACK ON MAP
W. II. Merrltt mad Company of Chl
. esgo Settle with Creditors aad
CHICAGO. Sept. 10. The grain commis
sion house of W. II. Merrltt V Co.,
which was placed in the hands of a re
ceiver last April, overcame Its financial
difficulties today. An ofler ef composition
made by William H. Merrltt and Eugene
I Merrltt, co-partner in the firm, was
accepted by creditors and approved by
Judge Kenesaw M. Landia In the United
States district court. ' The concern's
liabilities were estimated at $19'i.0ix. Ita
aaseta are said to be 100,000.
Kidnaped Boy Mysteriously
Returned to Grandparents
Sept 10. Although . little
Mlci.uel Hclmlca, the 3-year-old son of Dr.
Michael Scimlca, a prominent Italian phy
sician, Is today vafely in the hands of
his relatives, after having been held for
nearly three months a captive by Black
Hand kidnapers, the abductors ot the boy
have no far escaped the police dragnet
set for them, when it waa learned that the
Utile fellow was about to be returned to
his guardlana. Fifty detectlvea of the Ital
ian squad had been tor hours watching
railroad stations and the vicinity and Dr.
Hcimtra'a home in Manhattan, in' expec
tation of trapping the kidnapers, when the
lad mysteriously turned up late Itt.-t night
at the home of Dr. cimlra'a father-in-law,
Dr. Michael Detrolla, In Brooklyn.
The p. .lice had heard that Dr. Ucimica waa
trying to raise 17,000, which had been de
manded a a ransom for the boy. Dr.
rk'iinica today, hoaevvr, denied that he
had paid a cent fur the return of the child.
0U1TE HANDY WITH WEAPON
Mrs. Krauss Shoots But Does Not
Want to Kill. -
WOUNDS A 105 ANGELES BROKER
Alleorea a lromlae to Marrr. that If
Wnm Not Kent and that nor
' rowed Money Was Not
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Sept. lO.-Mra. Will
lain Krauss, wife of r. Krauss, said to be
a well known educator and physician of
Memphis, Tenn., shot and wounded Frank
lin H. Griffith, a mining broker of this
Mrs. Krausa charged that Griffith ob
tained money from her and failed to keep
a promise of marriage.
Mrs. Krauss Is In Jail. She alleged that
Griffith had promised to marry her as
soon aa she was able to obtain a divorce
.om Dr. KrauHs. but that ultimately he
had refused to do so or make any return
of the money she had advanced.
"I'm a good shot and I did not aim to
kill him," aald Mrs. Krauss. "It was the
first tlmp I ever shot at a man. 1 only
tried to ahoot him through the aim."
Mrs. Krausa was cool and self possessed
when taken to the police station.
Griffith claims that Mrs. Krauss repre
sented herself as a single woman and denied
that he had taken money1 from her.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Kept. 10. Adding an
other sensational epiaode to a sensational
life. Mrs. Daisy Turney Krauss. wife of
Dr. William Krauss of Memphis, this af
ternoon shot and wounded Franklin H.
Griffith, a California mining broker at Los
Angeles. The shooting Is said to have
been the culmination of trouble between
Mrs. Krauss and Griffith, growina- out of
. . . ., , - - ,
his alleged failure to give her the value of
money received In a business deal.
Dr. William Krauss Is one of the best
known physicians In the aouth. He left
Memphta to become dn&n of the medical de
partment of the University of Mississippi
at Vlcksburg, .but resigned laat year after
one year'a service and resumed practice in
Memphis. One ot the most sensational
documents 'ever filed In the local courts was
that in chancery by Mrs. Krauss on No
vember 11. 1909, In which she charged Dr.
Krauss with cruelty and trying to kill her,
and asked for a divorce. Dr. Krauss an
swrred several weeks later, making many
sensational countercharges. The divorce
suit haa not been tried.
Griffith was mentioned In connection with
Mrs. Krausa first when ahe went to Loa
(Continued on Second Page.)
Much mystery surrounds the circumstance
of Hhe child's reappearance. It waa said
at the Petrolla home that a telephone mes
sage was received during the evening that
little Michael would be found walking on
Fifty-fifth atreet, Manhattan. The Pe
trolla'a drove in their carriage to that lo
cality, they aald, and spied the lad alone
on the sidewalk.
The boy uttered a cry of Joy when ha saw
hla relatives and was soon snugly wrapped
up ,ln the carriage and on the way to the
Petrolla Brooklyn home. I'p to this fore
noon the boy had not been taken from the
Petrolla home to hi? parenta on the lower
east ride on Manhattan. Lieutenant Van
chrls of the Italian squad declared that he
know'a the Identity of the boy'a captors
and arrests in the case are considered prob
able. Dr. Kclmlca settled in this country in
l'.KXl and aoon built up a large practice on
the eaat aide. Ilia prosperity waa believed
to have aroused the envy of blaekhanders
and to have prompted the kidnaping,
Formr President Denounces Lawless
ness and Lawbreakers in Speech
at Columbus, 0.
WORDS OF PRAISE FOR UNION MEN
Says Would Join Body Himself if a
LAW AND ORDER MUST PREVAIL
Censure for Policemen Who Mutinied
AUTHORITIES LOOK FOR GOOD
Maror Marshall Declare If Raoae
-re-It's Wnrde of Wisdom Heeded,
Labor flush Will Knd at Oare
Troona Stand tinard.
COLVMBl'S. O.. Sept. lO.-Comlng today
to the arena of the street care strike rlota
which kept Columbus In a state ot disorder
for w.Hkr, ex-Prcsldent Rooaevelt In a
speech here denounced In strongest terms
acts of lawlessness and men who committed
The state capit mI la still being guarded by
militia and Colonel Koosevelt himself was
escorted by l'nltd States troops, from the
As the strike Is still .on, J. C. Metcalf,
chairman of the llooaevelt reception com
mittee, asked President Taft to assign regu
lar troops to guard the ex-president today
and the president consented.
Colonel Koosevelt waa met at the station
by the regulars and state militia and com
mittees representing the chamber of com
merce and citlzcna of the city. Ha pro
ceeded at the head of a purade to the park,
half a mile from the station, wheie lie de
livered his speech.
Mayor George Marshall occupied a aeat
on the platform from which Colonel Roose
It has been announced that after today
Governor Harmon will withdraw hla control
of the situation here and the municipal
government under Mayor Marahall will
have full charge.
Introduced by Mayer.
On his arrivnl at the park Colonel Roose
velt waa Introduced to Mayor Marshall,
whose handling of the car men'a strike
here haa been criticized lu certain quarters.
When the two men shook hands there waa
The crowd, estimated at between ID. 000 to
20,000, wildly cheered him when Mr. Roose
velt declared that Iawlesenesa should be
crushed and that he would join a union
if he were a wage earner. The crowd
cheered also when he declared that a po
liceman who mutinies (thirty-three of them
having mutinied In Columbus during the
strike I stands on a level lower than that
of the professional lawbreaker. Tho aud
ience was made up largely of workmen
from tho shops and acorca of the union
street car striken.
The colontl tvas taken to the union ils
tlon after his speech and left at :C for
Mayor Marshall, after hearing Colonel
Roosevelt's speech, said:
"If hla words of wisdom are heeded this
gtrlhe will end at once. Peace and good
order are now being maintained In this
city and this ia the time to compel arbi
tration. A special aesslon of the legisla
ture should be called at once to enact a
compulBory arbitration law. In the mean
time . the people of Columbua should ex
press themselves in no uncertain terms."
Colonel Roosevelt's Speech.
Colonel Roosevelt's speech was aa follows:
"Before I came 10 Ohio I. of course, knew
of the lamentable conditions which had
continued for so many wceka here at Co
lumbus. As soon as I entered Ohio, and
ever since, 1 have been from time to time
addressed by letter and even peraonally on
both sides, asking me to come to Columbua
and apeak. 1 will say frankly that I did
not like to come here, but I llke dodging
still less, and so I have come.
"I notice I have been advertised to apeak
on the subject of law and order, and ao I
shall. But 1 shall also speak on Justice,
for exactly what is the duty ot all good
cltixens to see absolutely and without re
serve that law and order prevail, It Is Just
as much their duty to aee that JuaUce pre
"The first requisite to the establishment
of Justice la the establishment of law and
order and woe to the man. public official
or private citixen who falls to realise this
Ana especially should we
1:1 - " " v""ul"-1 ul Public aervant
who ror ai
ny reason fails In his dutv In thi.
regard. We must equally condemn the pub
lic aervants and ourselves, the people alaa
are aa responsible aa the public servants.
Second Duty of Cltlaena.
"If we atop content with tha mP. .-u
llshment of law and order. w fail ...
further duty, which ia by thoroughgoing
Investigation to find out whether Justice
haa been denied and injustice committed
and then to use the whole power of the
government to right any wrong that haa
"Now, at the outaet let me say as clearly
aa possible that I do not and cannot under
take to say what the exact facta are for
thoroughly reputable citizens, writing me
on behalf of the two sldea. fairly contradict
each other. But there are certain k,.
polnta directly applicable to your present
altuatlon which can be laid down without
hesitation. There Is no question whatever,
but what many acts of violence have been
committed. Including bomb throwing, and
the use of thut weapon the worst, the
meanest, the basest and most cowardly
type of asausslns dynamite.
"Now. the flrat duty of the government
authorities, high Hnd low, from top to bot
torn, la to put an end to the reign of vio
lence and dlsirder, to check and punlsl,
every crime of lawlessness. No excuse can
be accepted for any government official
who fails to do his duty lu this regard an, I
no excuse can be uoepted for any private
cltlxen who fulls not merely to passively
but actively to perform tho prime duty i t
good citizenship In Joining with the author
Itloa jn helping to jiut an end to'ucb an
Warulujt to Roth Slilra,
"I call your attention tu what Judge Siter
did a yeitr ugo In the due of tho atrlking
miners In southern Ohio. Tho employer
aprllcd to Iii in for an injunction unalimt the
u. In. is. He d'cllmd tu grant it, but be
should get authoritative information us to
whether they are true or faliie.
I aloua uutl Corporations rceaaary.
"Of course to dlnmiss men fur asking for
an luerea.se of wages would be nueti an In
famy that I can hardly believe It occurred,
but you should find out definitely, Tu Uia-
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