Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 19, 1913, Image 1
The Omaha Daily Bee Everybody Roads tho day's happenings oxcry day. If folks don't read your store news every day, lt' your fault. THE WEATHER. Fair; Warmer VQUS XLIII-NO. 80. OMAHA, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 19, 1913 -TWELVE PAGES. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. X ( SCHMIDT SAID TO BE DEAD AND MURDERER IMPERSONATING HIM Police Inspector Investigates Report that Slayer is Not Priest and that Other Not Alive. ENGRAVER GROWS 8USPIGI0US Tells of Visitor Calling with Copper to Re Cut with Margin. RESEMBLED THE CLERGYMAN Xnew Plates Would Permit Photo graphic Engraving of Currency. DENTIST ENTERS GUILTY PLEA follce Authorities of Scotland Yard .Have No Record of Dr. Mnret, 1 bat They Have of Dr. .Emit. NEW . YORK, Sept. 18. Tho engraver who soid "Father" Hans Schmidt the copper plates used In his counterfeiting work told the police today that- "Dr. Ernst Muret frequently had accompanied Bchmldt to his. shop." Muret, the bogus dentist, has contended that he knew nothing of the priest's counterfeiting plans.- The discovery of this engraver, A. O. Ifauver, and tho evidence he gave Was considered most Important. Bui Inspector Faurotiof tho detective bureau. Intimated thai something bigger was la prospect. "At the present," said tho Inspector, "I am Investigating a report to tho ef fect that "Father" Schmidt, referred to by the Germans, died, and that the man now In the Tombs simply Impersonated that man. I am not at liberty at this time to divulge the som-ce.ot misinforma tion In this regard, but I consider It of luch a nature that a thorough Invest! tatlon Is. Imperative." EnsrritTer In Suspicions. Houver, the engraver, said that a man he recognised from photographs as Schmidt, called at his shop somo time ago with a strip of copper thirty-six Inches long and twelve inches wide. Schmidt, he said, instructed him to cut the plates eight by four Inches, explain Ing that he wanted a half Inch margin on them. Ifauver said he was aware the plates, If cut by Schmidt's .instructions, would, permit, with a narrow margin, the pho tographta engraving of currency. He be came spektlcal, and Inquired as to what use the, plates w,ere to be put. The priest, he said, evaded the question. Muret pleaded guilty today to 'the charge, of haying in his possession, a JdaroUB-' weapon. Ha cue was put' O Vtlpli.",OptOb&r:) JiSvrE H' ?;-- ... Schmidt' Became, suddenly taciturn to day Hitherto h&- aetth dad -to answer ftde senttd his cetf, although his art gwera cast, no light on his record. Among Schmidt's letters the police have found' one that has started them on a search , for a young woman known as Hefen Green. This name whs not signed to tho Setter, but gave the clue and the address and a telephone number led the police', to a west side apartment which It was found Iad been occupied at the time the letter waa writen by a woman living the name of Helen Green, and (Continued on Page Two.) Mrs, Pankhurst Says . She Expects to Land PAIUS, Sept. 18. Mrs. Emmellne Park hurst, leader of the British militant suf fragettes, In a statement here yesterday declared she will "positively sail for America on October 11."' Bhe added that ihe had already booked passage. "I do' not believe the American immi gration authorities will detain me, and fcejrtainly not for long," she continued, "i am not the least afraid pf deporta tion, and will not resort -to any subter fuge to- gain admission to the country. "Iwlll 'sail under my own name and am convinced I will receive fair play. I have much faith in the open-mlndedness of the people of America. As soon as I rihlsh my lectures In America I shall return to England to resume my work." The Weather Forecast till 7 p. m. Friday: , For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity Fair; rising temperature. Temperature at Omaha Yesterday. Hours Deg. 5 a. m.. 6 a. m. ........ . 7 a. m 8 a. m 9 a. m 10 a. m ...DC ...85 ...65 ...57 59 63 11 a. m 12 m l p. m . i P. m ....7S 3 p. m , 71 4 p. m 74 J n. m. T3 6 D. m 71 7 p. m 6J 8 1. ni 64 Comparative Local Record. 1311 1912. 1811. 1910. HlEhest yesterday 75 62 GO $6 Xowest yesterday 55 42 56 68 Mean temperature 65 52 62 77 Precipitation 00 .00 .00 .CO Temperature and precipitation depar tures from Uie normal: Normal temperature 65 Excess for the day 0 Total excess since March 1 ,..610 Normal precipitation CO nones (Deficiency forahe day 09 Inches Total rainfall since March 1.... 16.73 Inches Deficiency since March 1 7.17 inches Deficiency for cor. p erlod, 1S12. 2,68 inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1911.14. tj Inches Reports iron station at , l, M. Station and 8tate Temp. High- Bain of Weather. 7 pm. est. fall. Cheyenne, part cloudy.... 72 78 .oo Davenport, ciear ....- ee to ,oi Denver, clear ... 52 tl .oo Des Moines, clear 66 TO .00 Dodge City, clear 6S 74 .CO Noith Platte, .clear 74 SO M Omaha, clear , 68 75 .00 Pueblo, clear 81 M .oo Rapid uuy. pari cioua.. in hi .0J Calt Lake l'l. clear SJ 81 .i . Hanta Fe, clear 72 78 .10 Sheridan, cloudy 68 7$ .01 Sioux City. clearO 70 74 .0) Valentine, clar 78 S4 .09 1 A, WE1.SII, Lord) Forecaster Motor Party Robbed Near Bryan, Ohio; One Officer is Shot TOLEDO, O., Sept. 18. Motoring from Toledo westward, Herman C. G. Luytls of st. Louis and party of five, were held up by three men in an automobile six miles east of Bryan, O., early today. With drawn revolvers tho thieves took f 2,000 In cash, a gold' purse carried by ono of the women, several diamonds and other Jewelry. The bandits drove away with the two cars, leaving the Luytls party in the road. Sheriff Samuel' Welnland of Williams county was notified, and following the tire tracks, found the two automobiles at a farm house out of gasoline. As he approached Welnland was shot In the left arm and another bullet inflicted a flesh wound in his head. He grappled with one man and arrested him. Tho prisoner gave his name as R. W. Duff', 26 years of age, of Toledo. Two other suspects were taken later from a passenger train at Wauseon, O. With Luytls In the machine which was held up were Charles Bye, St. Louis; W. Ef. Crelgcr, New Tork, arid two women who gave their names as Mrs. Smith and daughter of St. Louis. Eight men taken from freight trains aro in Jail at Wauseon. Two others ar rested at Montpeller, have confessed and from them some of the stolen artlctes. Including two gold watches and a diamond ring and 150, were recovered. The two said they were Arthur Gerow of New York and William Justice of Philadelphia. They said the man ar rested earlier by Sheriff Welnland was Robert Dwyer of New Tork, though he gave the name "Duffy." A ring stolen from the Luytles ratty waa recovered from Duffy, or Dwyer. The sheriff suffered only slight flesh wounds. Japan is Growing Restive Under Delay. . of Reply; to 11$ Note WASHINGTON, Sept. 18.-Vlscount Chlnda, the Japanese ambassador, hatt an engagement with President Wilson today to discuss the California alien land law. Ho haa had several conferences 'with Sec retary . Bryan, but no answer haa. been made to the fourth Japanese note sent two weeks ago, and the Toklo govern ment, contending with elements attack ing the ministry not only for Its differ ences with China, but with the United States as well, Is said to be growing rest ive' under the delay. Counselor John Bassett Moore, who has been framing previous notes to Japan, Is away on a vacation and Is not expected back until next week. -Today's conference with President Wilson, however, haa been generally Interpreted in official circles here as -the result' of pressure on Am- BSSMdar, Chlnda,. from tlja h (fevers-, menl to get definite word' aa''tb'WaM-V4 rtply'lSobtfixpecteaha'to-l ttroffVesa. of the ri&OtUUe-fii . White House officials staled that y tho .1 , ' V. L I u l. L fj'. tV ., tuiivcieuuuu -uoivteon mo presiaenc anu ambassador was in reality an explanation on both BldtB of the last note and that nothing new had arisen, it was stated' also that Japan was not pressing fdr a reply and that today's conference waa one that was to have been held some time ago, but had been postponed on ac count of other engagements of the am bassador .as well as the president. New Haven Railroad Stock Sinks to New Low Record in Price NEW YORK, Sept 18.-A break of 2V4 points in the stock of the New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad on. the stock exchange today carried the price down to S5H. a new low record. At S3',4 the stock showed a loss of six points since the closo of last week. It was 44K points under the high prices of-tha year, reached on January 10. The depreciation in market value represented by this decline is nearly 870.CO0.09O. The stock railed a. point after touch ing 85tt and no more offerings were pressed for sale. The long decline in the shares, extend ing back more than a year, grew out of the various difficulties, financial and otherwise, of the New Haven system, and the reduction, in the dividend, 8 to 6 per cent. The Intimation given recently by Howard Elliott, newly elected head of the system, that a further reduction might be deemed advisable, la believed to have been a factor In the renewed decline. Princess Sophia Commits Suicide HEIDELBERG, 'Germany, Sept. 18. Princess Sophia of Saxe-Welmar com mitted suicide by shooting herself with a revolver during the night. She was found dead this morning. In her 'room In the palace of her father, Prince William. It waa first-announced that the cause of the death of the princess was heart disease. Bhe was only 25 years old, having been born July 25,' 1883. Princess Sophia was reported some months ago to have become engaged to marry Hans von Blelchroeder, a member of the powerful Berlin banking family. Her father, however, denied the report at tho time. ' Princess Sophia and' the young banker were recently seen together and it was persistently rumored that they had be come engaged to be married In spite of Prince William's opposition. Incendiaries Burn Mansion in London LONDON. Bept 13.-Flre. probably of In cendlnary origin today destroyed Theobald Park, a beautiful mansion at Walban Cross belonging to Admiral Sir Hed worth Lambton-Maux. The mansion, to- ' gether rlth n large fortune was be- I queathed to Admiral Lambton by the late j Lady Mans on condition that the take ( the name of Maux. The loss Is estimated I' at 150,000. Grave house, another man sion, belonging to. the Maux estate, was burned last year. TRAIN WRECKED AS IT HITS BURKING BRIDGE Engine Tender and Six Cars of Great Northern Limited Hurled from Track in Minnesota. BUT TWO PERSONS ARE INJURED Within 600 Feet of Flaming Trestle Before Danger Seen. TOO LATE TO STOP LIMITED Emergency Brakes Applied, hut Not Without Avail. ENGINE CREW STAYS AT POST PassetiKer nushtnir Atonic at Speed of Flfty-Flve Miles Hoar One of Victims Most Serlonnly Hurt Is In Hospital WINONA, Minn., Sept IS. Although the engine tender and six cars of tho Great Northern eastbound Oriental lim ited train were hurled from the track by a burning bridge on tho Chicago, Burling ton & Qulncy railway, three miles east of East Winona today, but two persons were injured, neither dangerously. Mrs. A. F. Traynor of St. Paul, tho most serl- f ously hurt was taken' to a hospital at La Crosse, Wis. Rushing along at a speed of fifty-five miles an hour, the train, which left St Paul this morning, was within 500 feet of the burning forty-foot trestle over a small ravine before Engineer A. J. Had ley1 of La Crosse discovered the flames. The emergency brakes were applied and both'lladley and Fireman Atkinson re mained at their posts, but It was too late to stop the train. The tender and bag. gago car tipped over on the north side of the track and the two day coaches, two tourist cars and the dining car on the south side. Six cars were damaged by flames. President Wilson Without a Ohuroh WASHINGTON. Sept. l5.-Presld.eht1 Wilson is without a churchy the edffcg in which he has been accustomed1' to worship alnco ho entered the White House having been sold tn n negro Con gregation The sale was completed today, when the Mount CarmI Baptist oongre gatlon took over the edifice of the Cen tral Presbyterian church. Tho latter congregation will build a new structure In a more desirable neighborhood. The church, which was established In 1868, for some time has been losing In membership, because of its location. Situated In what was originally the cen ter of the residence district, It lived to .U? members gradually crowded out -of their horns arid remove ta distant evitabla. Fre!flnt,4Wjtt6, .Mi was re-- ported .today probably will Join some otheFf Presbyterian congregation Until the Central church Is established in Its own home, when he will renew his member ship. Work brt the new structure, which will bo erecjed In a fashionable residence section, wilt be commenced at once. Fernald Taken After Seven Years' Ohase NEW YORK, Sept. 18.-Walter C. Fernald, sought by postal authorities for seven years, was arrested today when tho steamship Majestic docked. Fernald was Indicted In Trenton, N, J., several years ogo on a charge of using the malls In a conspiracy to defraud. The government officers said that Fer nald had served time In San Quentln prison, California. According to them Fernald In 1906 was head of the Security and Purchasing company and Imperial Trustee company of Jersey City. It is charged that ho advertised to furi nlsh capital for new corporations and collected fees ranging from 1500 to 87,000 from numerous customers. TABOR COLLEGE OPENS WITH LARGE ATTENDANCE TABOR, Ia Bept IS.-(Special.)-Tabor college opened this week with bright nros- tects for another year's work, The en rollment promises to be equal, if not greater than last year. An Informal reception to the faculty was given at the home of Dean MerhPan Monday evening and the first chapel ex ercises were held yesterday. At the close of the exercises the Alumni association presented Miss .Lawrence, pro fessor of mathematics, with a bouquet of American Beauty rose?. Miss Lawrence recently returned from a year's port-graduate work In the University of Wisconsin. She has been on the faculty longer than any other member New faculty members are Prof. Hugo P. Wise. headof the English department; Mies Frances F. Gardner, teacher of French and matron of the ladles' dormi tory, and Miss Ruth Splndler, violin teacher. KILLS CHAUFFEUR WHO' ATTACKED HIM WITH AXE BALTIMORE, Sept. 18. In a hand-to-hand fight with his crazed negro 1'auf feur, armed with an axe, in the garage of his residence today, Charles G. Guth, former president of a chocolate company, shot and mortally wounded his assailant. The negro, George Murphy, died" In the patrol wagon on the way to a hospital. Mr. Guth was held, pending an Investiga tion. Mr. Guth said the attack cams after he had rebuked thu chauffeur. HENRY D. ESTABR00K WILL ' ADDRESS PALIMPSEST CLUB Henry D. Eatabrook Is to be the speaker before the Palimpsest club at the Omaha club on the evening of Satur day. September 27. He will talk on the subject of "What Is the Constitution Be tween friends?" Mr. Estabrook 's well known In this city, where he was a lead ing attorney for many years and where he established a most enviable reputa tion as an orator. He Is now attorney for the Western t'nlon at New York City ; Drawn for Tho Bee by Powell. TO TEST THE INITIATIVE LAWi Street Car Company to Make Vigor ous Attack Upon It, FipHT BEFORE THE ELECTION Legal Battle Will Be Waged AKalnst Seven-for-iHrter Car Rides'' Ahead of SbbwIssIoh fdr Pceple'n Ballot. By Instituting legal proceedUis to test tho cohatltutlonallty-of 'thtrtnitratlvb Ha, 6hi' the? lStlMilri' that th , sate legislature cannot delegate us legislative authority to ihe people, the stroet rail way company will, It is Understood, at tack the ordinanco providing fbr tho sale ot seven etreut car tickets for twenty tlVe cents. Falling in this test of law, the ordinance itsolf may be taken to tho courts on the- question of fact as to whether tho ordinance is confiscatory or not. City attorneys informally discussed tho point raised oyer (he constitutionality of the Initiative with an attorney of the street' railway company. One city at torney said: ' "In my mind there Is a question as to the constitutional right of the legisla ture to delegate its legislative authority to the people. City councils are given power to pass ordinances, but there ft nothing in the constitution which gives tho legislature tho right to confer legls. lattve authority on the people." If the ordinance- providing for the sale of seven tickets for a quarter is adopted at the special election at which It will be submitted, along with the homo rule charter, the street railway wilt lose Its opportunity to test the initiative an'd throw out the ordinance on that ground Hence, It is argued, the .first tight will be made efore the election. The street railway", company will also attack the ordinance on the ground ot insufficiency of petition, illegality of sig natures and misrepresentation of the cir culators, who secured signers to the pe tition. The petitions for the Initiation of the ordinance were fathered by the so cialist party. Denver Olub Women Demand Big Plums DENVER, Sept. 18. The Jane Jefferson club of Denver with Its auxiliaries In the state, an organisation composed of women democrats, today sent a telegram to President Wilson ' stating that as the "organization has rendered sterling ser vice In tho battles of Colorado democ racy, Its members are entitled to some thing more than mere clerkships," and declares that the women should be given "more dignified" positions In the federal service. ROOSEVELT APPROVES PROGRESSIVE PROGRAM WASHINGTON. Bept. 18.-Representa-tlve Hlnnebaugh of Illinois, chairman of the progressive congressional committee today brought to a conference of progres sive members of the house a message from Colonel Roosevelt endorsing tho plans of the house progressives for thu next congressional campaign and renew ing his declaration than no amalgamation of the progressive party with the repub licans would be considered. The National Capital Friday, September 18, 1010, The senatr, . Banking committee continued hearings on currency bill. The Housr. Took up administration currency bill for passage and Incorporated the so called "gold standard amendment." Representative? Hennabaugh brought the progressives a rnessaite from Colonel Roosevelt endorsing their campaign plan Welcome to the Doctor Mann Drops Bomb Among Democrats WASHINGTON, Sept 18. Republican Leader Mann dropped a bomb among democratic' leaders today, when ho. In troduced a resolution calling on, Speaker Clark to appoint a. committee of seven to Investigate tho soliciting of campaign funds among -members of tho house. The Mann resolution was' based on a recent circular lettse by qjialrtpaB Dor' muC'of the democratio eo n rei 6 4l fans . oalfttf committee. aMtlnr 'eacn. democrat In the niru44,to:-ftobe to" the SMlcaR paMrh ..fund, The resolution, oltod the statutes governing the soliciting of funds for p6)ltlai purposes from officers of tha government It was referred to a com- mltiao. HISLOP TELLSJF TORHADO Work of Relief Set Forth to Con ference Delegates. AID, GIVEN 'TO THE SUFFERING Churches that Were Damsged by Wind Will Come Oat of OrdenI Stronger Thnn Brfore, Dae io Help Furnished. ' (From a- Staff 'Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Sept. I8.-Speclal.)-Dr; Ed ward: Hls'lop, reporting- for the ' Omaha district to the 'Nebraska - Methodist con ference, today gave the story or tornado relief for the churches under his super- Vision. After commenting" on the death of Casslus' Bhlmer and all the 'members of the Daniels family save, one, Dr. Hlslop sold; "But If the tornado will long be re membered, even longer will It be, remem bered the generous sympathy and relief that came to stricken Omaha. From city, hamlet and farm gifts of money, colthlng, foodw and furniture poured In. The ap peal of the conference board of home missions and church extension for our stricken churches was generously re sponded to. When the 'drouth In some sections is considered the , giving repre sents herolo sacrifice, The total fund for the restoration of Methodist churches amounts to 8,0K7.65. Work of Restoration. "The work of restoration has gono steadily forward. Trjnlty church, under the leadership of Thomas Blthell, has been restorod, not as It was, but nearly so, at an expense of $6,000. So. far they have received J2.WS.SJ from the relief fund. McCabe has not begun to rebuild, but Is making the best use It can of the damaged building. The reason for delay Is that a feeling has grown up that the new McCabe must be a much better church than the old, "The demolishing of a dwelling by the tornado threw onto the market at a sac rifice figure the lota Just west jot the church. Brother Underwood 1 and his alert trustees bought the ground. No one who looks the situation over with an eye to future Methodism in the growing dis trict beyond Forty-first and Farham can doubt the wisdom of the purchase. Mc Cabe has up to date received JJ.057.79 from the relief fund. Southwest chapel Is to be rebuilt, work on the basement being already under way. This church wal entirely destroyed by the tornado. The new church will be of concrete blocks, costing about 83,000. They have received up to the present time 1,000 from the relief fund." , "Ralston, though the chUrch building was not damaged, was so ' crlppljd by loss of Its Industries for four or five months that relief ot II to from the relief fund was given the church on pastoral support. Tn addition all of the above churches received aid from the general Board of Home Missions and Church Extension at Philadelphia, appropriated out of funds collected by the board for totnado and flood relief. (Continued on Pagf Two,) GAMBLING HOT TOLERATED AUSuoh Places Must Close Sere During Ak-Sar-len. SO SAYS COMMISSIONER RYDER Chief: Dnnn Says He Knows Nethlns; of Gambllna; In Pabllo or Seml Publla Manner May De talt Special Men, v Gambling noun in Omaha must- cless during Ak-Sar-Ben carnival tinder orders ttfldVbllc Commissioner ij'mmf who Insttucttd Chief of 'Botyfco, Itenry W. Dunn yeiterday to tttke. .nscestary step to wipo out all game. The: .police com mtsslohtr threatens to detail special men to tha Job of detecting gambling Joints It the, police fail to find them. Commissioner Ryder resented the, In sinuation that public officials were "in" on the gambling and refused to closo tha Joints. That thoro Is gambling, ha sAld, cannot bs denied, and there "al ways will be a certain element looking for a game, and they will get It from men whoso main business Is fishing for stick ers." Chef Dunn said he knew nothing of gambling In publlo or semi-public man ner. He, said the. police foUrtd It almost Impossible to prevent "two or three ne groes getting together and shooting craps," and that it was hard to convict such, offenders. Steve Maloney, chief ot detectives, said he did not believe his men frequented gambling places, ns had been alleged. He knew, he raid, that they would Immedi ately arrest anybody detected gambling. RegardlUK his orders to Chief Dunn, Police Commissioner Ryder said: "Publlo or quasi-public gambling in Omaha cannot be tolerated during Ak-Sar-Bcn festivities or at any other time. Even 'the man of very dense mind must realise that tho sentiment here against gambling Is of the very strongest char acter. That there Is gaming of a kind to invite or catch the ordinary man that is. open and public is not a fact, but even where there la a suspicion' ot substantial violation of tho state and city laws against gambling It is going to be re moved. It may bo necessary to detail special men to watch the alleged gam bling Joints, and If so that will be done, Anything llko public gambling cannot be conducted in Omaha. "Of coune, In a city like Omaha there wU always be a certain element' look ing for a game,' and they will get It from men whole main business Is fish ing for suckers; but that sort of thing is sporadic. Chief Dunn is a man who has my full confidence, and this morning his instructions at to suppression ot gambling were amplified to that extent Lam confident even the sneakiest game will find little to feed on. The intlma tlon that tho authorities are 'In' with whatever gambling has been going on Is absolutely without foundation', so far as the police department Is concerned, and I do not believe it Is true of any publlo official." DROP IN RUBBER MARKET CAUSES CRISIS AT ANTWERP. ANTWERP, Sept 18.-Depresston in the world's rubber trade has caused an economic crisis here. Many of the rubber companies In tha Congo have discharged their European agents and large bodiea of native rubber collectors. It Is said that overproduction of rubber has low ered prices on the International markets below the cost of gathering and trans portation. HUNDRED AND TWENTY- SEVEN IN CALIFORNIA SAN BERNARDINO Cal.. Sept 18. What Is believed to have been the maxi mum was reached at Silver Lake yester day, when the mercury sltzled at tho ill mark, according to information reaching here today. Considerable crop damage was reported. CURRENCY MEASURE IS PASSED BY HOUSE BY LARGEJV1AJ0R1TY Twenty-Four Republicans Vote for It and Three Dem6crats Are Against It. PROGRESSIVES ARE SPLIT Fourteen Moosers Vote for It and Two Against It. RECORD ON GOLD AMENDMENT Sixty-Nine Democrats Against the Clause Which Started Row. BRYAN TALKS ABOUT BILL Secretary of State, In Address to Bankera nt Itlchtuond, Va., Says BUI Is Dmwn to Protect Interests of Depositors. WASHINGTON. Bept 18,-The adminis tration currency bill was passed by the house this afternoon practically un amended. Tho vote was 288 to 84, Tho final vota brought a number of re publicans to the support of tho adminis tration measure. Twenty-four repub licans voted tor tho bill and three demo crats against It. A final tight on an amendment reaffirming the present finan cial policy ot a gold money standard caused some detections from the demo cratic aide. Applause greeted the passage ot the bill. . The three democrats who voted against it wero Representatives Galloway ot Texas, Elder of Louisiana and With erspoon of Mississippi. TJie republicans voting for It wero Baits, Browne, Cary, Cooper, Cramter, Dtltton, Each, Fair, Fesst Frcar, Haughcn, Halgesen, Keht, Lenroot, Ltnqulst, Mapes, McLaughlin, Nelson, Porter. Samuel Bmlth and J. M. C. Smith of Michigan, Smtth of Minnesota, Btatford, Young of North Dakota- The regressive Vote split, two progres sives, Temple and Walters ot PennsyN vanla, voting against the bill. Fourteen, others voted for It. They were repre sentatives Bell of California: Hlnebaugh WoodrVff of Michigan! Kelly of Penn cylvanla, Laferty, Llndberg, MacDonald, Manahan, Murdock. Notan, Norton, Rupley, Thomson ot Illinois, and Stephens of California. Representative Wingo ot Arkansas de manded a record vote on the so-called gold standard amendment and on 4 divi sion, 163 democrats and republicans voted for, it and 5 democrats Voted against It. A roll "call was ordered. The roll call, however; charged the ya6 to 3M In favor pf the amendment to fttit lk AMttoAAyttar m i. democrats. ' - k IrtAe!''2SS5 Jst . j-jrrrajs. i.upimiii sm iw miht RICHMOND; v., Kept M.-Membr4 of the American Institute of Bankers. In an nual session hero today Heard Secretary Bryan deliver virtually his first publlo (Continued on Page Two.) Man Killed in Auto Wreck Near Sheridan SHERIDAN.- Wyo., Setft 18.-fflpactal Telegram.) William Chalmers, foreman of a threshing crew, is dead as the re sult of an automobile collision on a country road last night. Thomas Beau mont and Mrs. Kal Evans, members ot tho same party, are In the hospital, one with a rebroken leg, the other with a, broken arm, Kal Evans was driving to Shorldan from his ranch after dark" -tor repairs, The Injured persons accompanM him tor the ride. On a ahary curve yrith a high bank on the Inside a drop of twenty-five feet on theutstda they met an unidentified car. Evans' 'car was f6rcd over the bank and turned completely oVer. ' All the occupants were, thrawri to ope side except Chalmers. . who wan pinned under the car and kilted Instantly. The other. car brought tha victims to tha hospital . here and then disappeared. Beaumont, whose leg is broken, Uft tha hospital only, yesterday after- bslcur there five weeks with the same leg broken as the, result of a runaway. John Robrabaumg, chauffeur for State Senator John B. Kendrlck, was drlvtns the car which wrecked tha Evans, auto mobile. An Investigation - shows him not to blame and he was released. r-rs Fashion Fancies' Foretold .How shall we bo clothedf This Is the question that faces every woman at tho change ot season. And not only every woman, but every roan also. Where do people turn In stinctively for the, news of the day? "To their newspapers," 70U answer. If it Is tho latest word on "war, polltlca or social matters that Is desired, the Inquirer turns to the news columne II It is the latest word on Paris fashions or the newest importa tions or the most recent adap tlons, he or she looks through) the advertising columns of this or any newspaper of equal standing. No one can afr.ord to be be hind the times nowadays and, knowing this all the bost Im porters, manufacturers and re tailers keep their patrons In formed on the latest facta and fancies through the medium ot the reliable aud up-to-date newspaper.