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DAKOTA COUNTY M0TT0--A11 Tho News When It Is News. VOLUME XVII DAKOTA CITY, NER, FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1900. NU3IBEU 40 mm iiAPPEiimss faithful gjzsjxicll of ALL ErORTAnT ITEMS. SHAH SEEKS REFUGE l'KUSIAX Kfl-KIt IX 1IIDINU IX HISMAN LIXiATIOV. Non-Combatants Sock Shelter In Cel lars, as Shells Are Bursting Every where ltuynllM: Troops Complali of Insufficient nations. Despite tho efforts of Gen. Ltak hoft to open negotiations with the na tional leaders and the agreement o( both sides to erase hostilities, straight fighting was In progress throughout Thursday between Persian Cossacks and the nationalist around Artillery square and between the royalist Bakh arls and the nationalist and the revo lutionary Hakhtarls at Teheran, Per nla. The Insurgents, however, con tinued In the ascendency, and as rein forcements are continually reach ing them from the outsldo the outcome seems to be a foregone con clusion. The control of the royalist troops has really passed from the shah Into the hands of Gen. Liakhoff, who tried to stop hostilities. Throughout the Russian legution Gen. Liakhoff ap proached the nationalist leaders and agreed that the Cossacks should not fire except on the undisciplined sol diers of the shah, who were looting houses. The fighting around the Cossack barrncks ceased Thursday afternoon and negotiations for their surrender are being carried on by Gen. Liak hoff. The shah's troops are discon tented on account of not having suffl cient food and pay. The fighting is centered about . the British legation (A number of loyal Bakhtnrls took up their position on the tops of houses In the vicinity of the legation and near tho nationalist camp, which they bombarded with a heavy rifle fire. Tho nationalists responded, and for sev eral hours the British telegraph office and other foreign houses were under fire. During a lull the women were removed to the Rritlsh legation. The battle Wednesday night between the Cossacks besieged an Artillery square and the nationalists who at tempted to dislodge them was exceed ingly fierce. . . Friday morning the shah took ref uge In the Russian legation. MANY Rl'RIED IX THE DEBRIS. Workmen (u tilth t I'nrter the Ruins of Rig Building. Several persons were killed and about a score Injured by the collapse Thursday afternoon of a portion of a five-story brick building at the northwest corner of Eleventh and Market streets in Philadelphia. The wreckage is piled thirty feet high and the number of killed will not be den nltely known till the debris Is cleared away. At 3 p. m., four dead workmen hart been taken from the ruins. The In jured number about twenty, all Phll- adelphlans. The building Is an old-fashioned one and was being remodeled. The two fronts up to the second story had been torn out and ahe upper floors were shored up by heavy timbers. The en tire front side fell. A SENSATIONAL CRIME. Cleveland Mun Is I omul Murdered , Near Detroit, Mich. A man named Rosenburg, from Cleveland, was found murdered Thurs day at a summer resort on the St Clair flats, near Detroit, Mich. Ro senburg arrived there Wednesday with two friends. It Is reported that one of Rosenburg's friends committed sul clde after being placed under arrest and that the third member of the party Is In custody, en route to Port Huron, the county seat The resort Is about forty miles from Detroit. Algonac is the nearest town on the mainland and Rosenburg's body has been taken there. An Alabama, Murder. State Senator Oscar A. Bayles was shot and killed Wednesday by Davli Smith at Monroevllle, Ala. The shoot Ing was the result of Bayles". efforts to secure a pardon for Isaac and Jesse Shirley, who are serving terms for the killing of Jim Smith, a brother of David. CutlHtlles to Meet in Detroit. Detroit was selected as next vei convention city by the executive board of the Catholic Educational assocla lion Thursday, and the dates w fixed as July 6, 6 and 7. Sioux City Live Stork Market. Thursday's quotations on the Sioux City live slock market follow: Top beeves, $6.90. Top hogs, $7.95. Drown In the Kupiutliaunoek. Clarence Gray, of Saluda, and M! Jeannette Dudley, of West Point, Va were drowned In the Ruppuhunnoe rlv r near L'rbana, Va., Wednesday night. A gasoline launch in- which they were riding caught fire. Dividend In Coper. The directors of the Amalgamated Copper company deeutred a quarterly dividend of 50 cents a share, which U unchanged from the la-ft quarter. JI LY WHEAT SOARING. Bulgo tf 7 Crura Recorded In Clilengo t.ntln Pits. Wheat for July delivery advanced . cents during a stormy session on the board of trade at Chicago Wed nesday, established a new high record mark for the season and giving prom- se of a repetition of the recent deal headed by James A. Ititten and his colleagues In the May option. The top mark reached by the July delivery ; Wednesday was $1.27, compared with $1.20, the closing figures of the pre vious day. The Immediate cause of the buying flurry which resulted In the sensation al advance was the additional rainfall Tuesday In Kansas and Missouri, where the new crop of wheat Is now being harvested, or Is awaiting the visit of the thresher, and dispatches from other harvesting and wheat shipping sections of the country tell ing of damage to the new crop by ex cessive rains. Numerous reports were ecelved from points In Illinois, Mis souri, Kentucky and Tennessee, which claimed that- the wheat already har vested Is sprouting In the shocks ow ing to the unfavorable weather condi tions. A large "sleeping" short Interest has existed for some time In the July op tion, and the action of the ' market Wednesday indicated that many of thes traders had awakened to the serious aspect of the sltihitlon. Lead ing warehouse men and professional traders are said to be the principal shorts. The elevator m n weeks ago bought wheat In the fields In Kansas. Oklahoma and other winter wheat states and "hedged" against their country purchases by selling July In this market. Since that time wet weather has Interfered with threshing operations and prevented quick deliv ery of the new crop In Chicago and the southwestern markets. There Is practically no wheat suitable for de livery on contracts In this city at the present time, and what little there Is "elongs to the Patteri interests. 1 1 CRT IN AITO WRECK. GUNollnr Tank Is Pierced and Fluid Falls on OceuiMints. One dead and eight bodies burned is the result of the automobile acci dent which occurred about five miles from Savannah, Ga.. Wednesday. Hewlett Hill was killed. His father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. George N Hill, are expected to die, and Master George N. Hill, Jr., Reuben Thomas, Lurrino Copper, Fannie Mills, George Hilton and Bowie Saxon, all children, are severely burned. While crossing a bridge the gaso line tank was pierced and the fluid which fell on the occupants of the car, took Are. COMMISSION PLAN WINS. Kansas City, Kan., Favor It by a Iargo Majority. In a quiet election Wednesday Kan las City, Kan., decided to adopt the ;ommlsslon form of government by a large majority. The new plan calls for a govern ment of the city by a mayor and four commissioners, who will succeed the oresent mayor and council next April. The commissioners will be elected for i term of two years. The election fol lowed a campaign by reformers to take municipal affairs out of the hands of politicians. Gunboat shells Moorish Camps. Spain has begun measures against .he Moors for the recent murder of four Spanish workmen In Morocco. The Spanish gunboat Donna Maria de Molina Wednesday bombarded the Moorish camps near Melllla for sever al hours. The heavy sea has for the present prevented the landing of troops. . , . . Chinese Will Shield Leon Ling. It is stated by Chinese In Denver, Colo., that the Chinese government, following the report of the Chinese consul at New York upon the Elsie SMgel case, has set the seal of official aonroval uoon the protection of Leon Ling by the Chinese Masons and that he will never be found with the as -i.;tance of his countrymen. Dlj Powder Explosion. The explosion of 100 pounds of powder in the barracks of Battery A t Fort Russel, Wyoming, Wednesday Injured seven soldiers, three fatally ind destroyed the building. The in lured men were preparing blank am munition at the time of the explo- ilon, the cause of which Is not known Attacked by Masked Men. Thomas W. Benolnt, a capitalist, re ported to the police at St. Ixuls, Mo. Thursday that he had been attacked by masked men while In his automo bile about midway between Washing ton university and Clayton, Mo. National T)Iolhrte Meets. With an executive committee meet Ing the National Typothetao Tuesday it Detroit, Mich., the National Typoth ctae of America opened Its twenty- third annual convention. Sunday Shaving Iiw. Under an order Issued by Chief Justice Wlnslow, of the state supreme court of Wisconsin, a local barber is permitted to continue to open his hop on Sunduy in spite of the law passed by the last legislature. WrMnii'M Walk Ended. Weston completed his 3.975-mile walk from New York at 10:35 Wed nesday night, when he arrived In San Francisco. STORY OF A CRIME. .1. B. Ku.vlcr .Murdered by Dr. W. R. Miller. That 3. fa. Rayler, the Crescent City, 111., banker who was shot and killed Sunday by Dr. W. R. Miller, remained passive for the sake of his 17-year-old daughter while talk of alleged Intima cy of his wife and Dr. Miller was rife, not only In his home town, but In oth er parts of the county, Is asserted by the decedent! closest friends. On this theory alone are they able to account for the country banker's uncomplain ing silence during the last two years, during which time it Is said that Dr. Miller hns, with growing frequency. been Mrs. Sayler's guest at her home and her companion on long drives, rambles through the woods and on hunting expeditions. According to W. R. Nightingale, cashier of the bank o" "vhlch Mr. Say- ler was vice president, tho devoted father determined to suffer In silence rather than take any action which would Involve his child In notoriety. That Dr. Miller Flood In real danger of being lynched Tuesday night Is as serted by Mr. Nljhtincule and many others. More than 100 men thronged the streets of the usually quiet vil lage of Crescent City trying to organ ize themselves for an attack on the Jail there. One man with a rope was forcibly taken to his home by the co6l er heads, whose council prevailed. Among the latter was Willis Sayler, a brother of the slain man. Dr. Miller's defense is that he shot only when attacked by the ba' ker with a hatchet. Evidence casting a shadow on Cits statement was given at the inquest. The tragedy occurred at about 10 o'clock Sunday night. Mrs. Miller, wife of thedoctor, had left a few days previously to visit her parents at Sha ron, Pa., and Dr. Miller was taking his meals at the Sayler table, sleeping at his own home. SAMMIS LEADS ELKS. Elected Grand Exalted Ruler by Grand Lodge. The grand lodge of Elks, In session at Los Angeles, elected the following officers Tuesday: Exalted Ruler James U. Sammls, LeMars, la. : Leading Knight Warren G. Sayre, Wabash, Ind. Lecturing Knight J. D. Jones, Scranton, Pa. Secretary Fred C. Robinson, Du buque, la. , , Treasurer Edwin R. Leach, New York. Trustee Perry A. Clay, Denver. Tyler Charles L. Dicker, BemldJI, Mln Inner Guard A. M. Taylor, St. Au gustlpe", Fla. STOLE FOR CHILD. Taft Cuts tho Sentence of Iowa Bank Teller. A crippled child for whom he em bezzled bank funds to secure means for treatment by specialists, was the extenuating circumstances which ac tuated the president to commute the sentence of Curl M. Spencer, once a collector teller of the Des Moines Na tional bank, from five to three years' imprisonment. Des Moines citizens have urged Spencer's pardon and the execution of the sentence of the court was post poned pending the result of the appeal to the president. The president de clined to pardon, but directed the commutation. TrilK'smen Attack Fez. A dispatch from Tetuan says that Rohgl, leader of the rebellious tribes men, made an attack on Fez, Moroc co, and succeeded In forcing an entry into the city. His followers pillaged the stores and maly of the merchants fled to Moqulnez. The fate of Mulal Hafld is unknown. Young Corbett to Wed. William Rothwell, better known as Young Corbett, lightweight pugilist, secured a license at Sun Rafael, Cal., last Sunday to marry Daisy Merserau, who Is said to be the daughter of a prominent Virginia politician of that name. To Wreck Famous Bridge. The old Anucostla bridge over which John Wilkes Booth sped his horse to escape from an infuriated city the night he shot Lincoln, soon will be torn down. The district commission ers will receive proposals on July 31 for the wrecking of the old landmark. Iove Affair the Cuuse. Duron Oskar Rothschild, the young est son of Albert Rothschild, head of the Austrian brunch of the Rothschild house, committed suicide at Vienna Tuesday night because of an unfortu nate love affair. Huron Oskar was 21 years old. Jeffrie Will Fight. James J. Jeffries has denied the statement attributed to him that he would not fight Johnson. "It Is abso lutely untrue that I have repudiated my promise to tli;ht JoIiiikoii and I ln tend to do so," he declared. Mail-nil Is Sentenced. Christian '. Johnson, charged with hlgnmy by Mrs. Josephine Amelia Trcthowuy, of Stockton, Cal., thought to be the notorious bigamist, MarlHon, was sentenced at San Francisco, Cul., Tuesday to seven years' Imprisonment t.ov. Johnson III. Gov. John A. Johnson Is seriously III at his apartment In tho Aberdeen hotel, st. Paul, .Minn. He hus already undergone three operation NEBRASKA STATE HEWS 'lf4"r4' SIDNEY MAN 1XH .M) DEAD. Clifiiniitnnoc Indicate Hint Death Was Due to Fall from Window. Saturday morning about 6 o'clock Policeman Hagel found n man lyln on the cellar door In the rear of Fred Sehultst's hotel, on Thirteenth street, Columbus, and upon closer examina tion, discovered thnt he was dead. His papers furnished Identification. his -name being Jemes K. Palmer, and his home Is at Sidney. Friday evening he came to the hotel and went to the room of the brother-in-law of the pro prietor and went to sleep. I'pon be ing awakened and asked whether he wanted a bed. he said he had no money, but as It was storming and raining the, proprietor pave him a bed. During the nlnht he awakened and either went down the front stairs and lay down on the cellar door or fell from a second story door, which has no landing on the outside. A broken lamp, which he had In Ms hand, was found by his side. Sheriff Ce.riig noti fied the uuthorlUes at Sidney. MAN KILLED BY LIGHTNING. Henry Warner, of Kom-IiiimI, Struck by Bolt In rield. While returning from the wheat fields on the Fred Ehrman farm, three miles southeast of Koseland, about 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon, Henry Warner, a brother of Peter Warner, a real estate man In Hastings, was struck and Instantly killed by light ning. A team that he was taking back to the barn escaped without In Jury. The man bore no wounds, and the only outward evidence of his hav ing been struck by lightning was the singed condition of the hair. The lightning tore his hat into small pieces, but otherwise his clothing was not disturbed.. 11FIR TO FORTl'NE. George Muurcr Becomes Possessor of One Hundred Thousand Marks. From Germany comes the Informa tion that George Maurer, a tailor of Nebraska City, by reason of the death of an uncle In that country, hns fallen heir to 100,000 marks. He has been a resident of Nebraska City for Borne twenty years. He has always been a hard working man, and now feels that ho Is entitled to a rest, and In com pany with his wife leaves In a short time to claim his fortune. He will tour the world before returning to this city. His children, who were all born In this country, will remain here and make their home. Al'Bl'RX MAN HELD VP. P. D. Allor Reriises to Hold I'p His Hands and is Shot. P. D. Allor, a prominent real estate dealer and Insurance agent of Auburn, was shot and fatally Injured by hold ups near the fair grounds Saturday night. He was walking along under some trees and was confronted by two young men, who ordered him to throw up I. la hands, lie refused and started to Mgr.. and was shot five times, twice through the lungs, twice in the leg and once through the stomach. The rob bers then lied. He could not give any description of the robbers except that they were young men and smooth shaven. Mr. Allor will probably die. Job for Fire Warden. Fire Warden A. V. Johnson has re ceived his first request to get busy. W. A. Bucklln, of Umg Pine, wrote to the fire warden that an old Baptist church in that city hud become a nuisuncc and a menace to adjoining or neighboring property. Tho church, he wrote, had not been occupied for ten years and was now a refuge for tramps and bums. Ho wants tho fire warden to condemn It and have It torn down, One Killed, One Injured. t One man was killed unci one seri ously Injured about two miles from Avoca while on the truck. The en gineer supposed they would move, but they did not seem to teullze the dan ger. Robert liuswell, an Englishman, about 65 years old, was Instantly kill ed and his companion, Hugh Roue, about 37 yeurs old, was struck on tho side of the head and a deep hole niude in his skull. lie mv live. Young- Mini Shoots Jiliiisiif. A young man 23 yeurs old, going under an assumed nun e, attempted Bulclde In tho Furni'rs' hardware atnre at Gothenburg. Obtaining u re volved and cartridge under pretense of buvlng, he turned in front of the clerk and llred Into his dust, Just missing his heart. Ills chances for recovery are fe.v. GIciiwm k Slutloi, fipcued. The attorney general has been In structed by the stat- rallwiy commis sion lo hold up the prosecution of the Missouit 1'ncltic ruilr ind for closing Its stulion at ( ; It 1 1 1 u. k wliimnt permis sion. The matter Is now' pending be fore the coiiiuiiiHiun and In the mean time the conipui y has opened tho de pot and put un ur.cnl In clu.rge. Mrs. Green plcinls Guilty. Mrs. Minnie m pleai'ed guilty to having stolen l.rm the -tore uf Miller fi l'alne, uf !.!,-. i!n, for which firm she wolked . i.cl ! 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 t;i one year In the penitentiary. .1. K. Miller itslicil tin, ei.'ii; li l,u as len ient with lief a: 7 1 .- i 1 j I . Ill Omith.i ir.r.Mli,". E. A. Cudahy ha;i ii'iie-unci-.l thet work will be liei uti ;M . in tlie con struction nf n ten-it !' hi 'iMi.Tf 011 the CrosMrnnii curio r at oe i ateei,' 'n aiel Douglas ftn cti, (1111.1I a, at ,i 10. 1 of $500,000. Suit Reini.ve Ol'I'.i-. 1 The county co'uinir,':iioi"i,.t: 1 t ('lanl ron ordered the couirty uitnrs.ey to commence 1' suit f ir tdu n .noval of County Sheriff L. K. Mote for allir.ed nialuiiinliil:Urailoif- i,f i.liiee. - 'M TWO CHILDREN BI RNF.D. Distressing Accident r.apcns at an Emerson Home. A distressing aeelcVnt happened at tho home of P. T. Wnton, who lives four miles east of Emerson, Wednes day, In which two children lost their lives. The father und mother were In Emerson, and the oldest boy, Pen del, aged 15, pound some keroseno'oll from n five-gallon cun Into the-stove. The lire In tho Move cuuved an explo sion. l'endel and his brother Walter, nged 12, carried the two children, aged 18 months and S years, outdoors and dip ped them Into a v.rter tank to quench the lire In their clothing. The beys then rushed back to the houn and put out the nanu s in the room. Then they telephoned to their parents, who Fccurod n doctor and started for home. Before help arrived the two children vere dead. Pcmlel wo badly burned about both hands and feet, and Wal ter on both hands. CLOSE AT TP OF BF.I.L. Nebraska city Mayor EMahll-tlics Cur lew lor Liquor Shops. Mayor L. K. Juckuou has adopted new scheme for timing the opening 'nd closing of the raloons each day at Nebraska City. In the morning seven taps arc struck on the lire bell, when it la time to open at 7 o'clock; and eight taps are struck In the even ing, when It Is time for tho saloons to close. Officers are stationed ubout the vicinity of the Faloons to see that all close on time, but none watch the opening, save they see to It that 110110 open hi fore the bell taps off the open ing hour. So far the scheme works well. The curfew Is rung on the same bell at 9 o'clock during tho summer evenings and at 8 o'clock during the winter evening, and thus the saloons will close und the small boys and girls get off the streets when the bell tups In the winter months. ENGINES AID TO HARVESTERS. Farmers to Relieve Horxea During Muddy Weather. Some of the farmers around Beat rice have equipped their harvesters with a small gasoline engine, which la attached to tho reur of tho machlnv. for the purpose of assisting them In cutting their wheat In muddy weuther. The Idea Is to operate the harvesting mechanism by power from the engine, thus relieving the team of the extra work of furnishing power for driving the machinery. The truck carrying the engine huH wide jy.oodwn ,tyheela' U.. hold it up In a muddy field. TRCST PERIOD EXTENDED. Omnlm Indians Will Not Bo Glvoi Titles to Their Lunds. The original twenty-live-year trust period on tho Onuiha reservation lands was ubout to expire this year, whereby the Omuha Indians would have come Into possession of the absolute fee ti tles to their allotments, but a tele gram received In Pender Frlduy from Washington announces that the same has been extended for ten years by the president of the I'nlted States. This prevents quite a largo amount of land from becoming taxable next year In Thurston county. Complaint Ag'tim-l Automobile. Mrs. .Tony Vrbsky, of Crete, hai written to the secretary of state thai recently her horse wus frightened by an automobile No. 5271, and she and her sick child thrown out on the road. Notwithstanding she cried for help to the person running the machine no at tention was paid to her. Tho county uttorney of Saline county has secured the name of the owner of No. 6271, L. S. Loomer, of Bradshaw. ' CuIIm for Cash. As a result of the rcCo.7it Judgments rendered In favor of the Omuha Wa ter company the Water board at Its meeting Thursday night notified the mayor and council that It will be nec vfisiiry to Include these judgments In the amount of tuxes to be raised next year, and that the levy will have to be Increased sufficiently for this pur pose. The total amount of the Judg ments thus fur secured Is about $23f,. 000. Fire at Sterling;. Several business buildings wen burned at Sterling Thursday morning by a fire that started In the New res taurant. The loss is estimated lit from 18,000 to $10,000. The restaurant wus owned by J. W. Mlkeseem, Henry Steele's saloon, Howe Dollahlde's bar ber shop, the Racket store, owned by Mrs. A M. Baentull. and the old Lib erty building, the property of Mrs. En dors, Were destroytd. Wife Slayer Arrested. Frank L. llenty. charged with hav ing shot and killed his wife last Satur day ninlit in Omaha, since which time he has been sought by the officers, was arrested Thursday morning at the farm house of Charles Pulmateer, a mile iiorthweiil of Florence. Mrs. pal-mutci-r Is said lo be u relutlve of Hen ry, but It was through her agency thut the urrirt was mude. Whi.ky Scl.i-i! 11 1 Hcrtuun. Sheriff Mem ke. of Hlalr, come up te Herman and searched the residence of J. A, West for liquor and found five large boxca, containing 1 d T pint bottles fuil i f whltky, which were seized und ! tore,! to be used us evidence. .Mail Roliier,' Trial Postponed, i'l e trinl o' . W. Woods, r'red Tor-i:cnM.-n. James. G01.I011 and Jack bhel ton, chan e l with the I'nlon Pacific nail iol. ; iv in Kuril,:, which was to !iiie lii 'nii ThuivduJ"; was lostponed until SepteuitM ' 10. I'a.l'iT Evplisle.s at liaMlngs. The boiler nt tile Hc.MiugH asylum i-.p! Hi 1 a. nl it will ctist $1H0 or $"100 t i r. i.i-l e repairs, it Is said the water ivat permitted to set too low In thf boiler. Tin-re are two engineers and two firemen at the ni-ytum. A GORGEOUS SPECTACLE. Epochmsklng Events Recalled by Lake Chainplaiti Tercep'.crry. One of the most remarkable cele brations In the history of the country was that held In northern New York, where the tercentenary of tho discov ery of Lake Cliatnplcin by Samuel De Champlaln, the French explorer, was fittingly observed. The Dominion of Canada was represented by several high odicials; the I'nitcd States by r.esident Tart; New York by Gov. Hughes, Vermont by Guv. Prouty and France and Great Britain by their ambassadors, M. Jusserand and Hon. James Brlce. The fete commonced at tturllngtoq, Vt., with special religious observance. The celebration proper began at Crown Point, Monday. There are lo caka forts and redoubts which loom ed large In the history of the French and Indian war and tho American revolution. During the week at vari ous points about Lake Champlaln there were scheduled 23 pageants or ta bleaux, 9 representing the history of the Iroquois confederacy down to the arrival of the French In this section of tho country and 15 Illustrating the religious ceremonies and social cus toms of the Iroquois and the Algon Qtilns In war and peace. The most lnteri-stintf and gorgeous of the pageant- wore the two depleting the dis covery of tho lake by Champlaln and the battle between the Huron-Algonquin allies and the fighting Iroquois In which the explorer had a hand. Canadian and American Indians, de scendants of the warriors who fot'iht with and against the great Fret-..'', ex plorer, took part In these t;ularuix. Great Interest attached j Fort Tl conderoga, which was u;;;i;ivd dur ing the revolution by Col. n:'ian Allen and his Green Mountain boys. Tho fort Is being reconstructed at a cost of $300,000 by Mrs.Stephen It. P. Pell, daughter of Colonel Robert M. Thoni'v son, of New York, who Is bo deeply Interested In the patriotic history of the section that he Is giving the money for the reconstruction of the fort. The west barracks wore com pleted In time for tho celebration. Plattsburg's day was celebrated Wednesday. Near this city Benedict Arnold fought and lost the first naval action of the revolution. Ills flagship, the Royal Savage, has been lying where Bhe sank In thRt fight for 133 years. The barge Revenge, one of Arnold's fk-et, had been raised and was in the pageant. On Thursday the center of attraction was at Burling ton, Vt., where many delightful histo rical pageants were enacted. CROWDS AT C. E. CONVENTION. Annual Meeting of Religious Body Opens In St. Paul. The twenty-fourth International Christian Endeavor convention formal ly opened In St. Paul, Minn.. Wednes day, when the annual meeting of the United society of that body was held In the Ryan Hotel. Later the trustees held their annual meeting. The flrBt big general meeting was held Wednes day evening. President Clark called the delegates to order In the Audi torium. All day crowds of endeavor ers poured out of the union station. A systematic arrangement was followed in order that the newcomers might be properly cared for. Every delegation was met by some official of the recep tion committee and cards of Instruc tions were given out, directing each member of the convention to the church where his headquarters are lo cated. BLAST KILLS AT CHURCH. Bomb for Fireworks Display End Religious Fete with Tragedy. Three persons were killed and a panic among the several thousand per sons In attendance ensued when a bomb was exploded at a celebration of the Holy Rosary Catholic Church In Kansas City. One of the parishioners constructed the bomb by filling a sec tion of gas pipe and plugging up one end. The crowd witnessing the fire works surged about him when he Ig nited the fuse. Pieces of pipe flew in all directions, striking the three victims and stunning two policemen. Wlndowa In the church adjoining the lot where the celebration was held and In many' houses were broken. CARRIED UP BY LEGS 600 FEET. Dor of 10 Apcldentalljr Taught la Itopra of AarrnUinir Itnllooa. In the presence of 20,000 people, gathered on the beach to celebrate the Fourth, Jesse Wytnan, a 10- ear-old boy, was caught in the ropes of a bal loon during an asceunlon at Santa Cruz., Cnl., -Monday afternoon and car ried head downward D00 feet In the air. Scores of women. Including the boy's mother, fainted, as they saw the little fellow carried away. As the bal loon drifted out over the ocean, Virgil Moore, the ueronaut, drew the boy up to 111 til and held hiiu dose to his side on the trapeze bar. A launch rescued the aeronaut und boy later when the balloon touched the water. MAY EE WAR? II ii u ml erv IHMtlnle lleMveen I'ero and lie II tin aiise of Trouble. It In believed that war between Peru und lloilvia is Imminent because of the dlhorJcra at La Pas following the decision handed down by Argen tina in tho boundary dispute between the? two oibei" countries. The ndmiral ty unuomicc j t!;:.t C'uila will remain neutral, hut is prfoarlng to send war ships to i rotcct C!illeu.n Interests TARIFF BILL IS PASSED BY VOTE OF 45 TO 34 Ten Republicans, Firm for Dowa ward Revision, Oppose Aleasuro ' One Democrat Supports It. TRIUMPH OF SENATOR ALDRICH Conferees from Senate Appointed at Once, Without Waiting for House Action. By a vote of 43 to 34 the tariff bill was passed by the Senate a few min utes after 11 o'clock Thursday night under dramatic circumstances. Ten Republican Senators defying a last attempt of Aldrlch of RltonV Island to read them on of th party, cast their votes against the pas sage ot tho measure. Here are the ten: lV-vcrldfre. Ind. Crawford, S. T. TirlBtow, Kanon. Cummins. Iowa. Brown, Nebraska. Dolllver, Iowa. Durkctt. NVbrnska. Ij Follette, Win. Clapp, Minnesota, Nelson, Minnesota. Immediately after the passage of tho bill, on motion of Senator Aldrlch contrary to precedents, hut sustained by the Vice President, who was In the chair the conferees on the part of the Senate who will deal with the measure in lis next stage were appointed. The usual custom is to wait for the House In which a measure originates to re ject amendments made by the other bouse and ask for a conference. The Senate conferees are: nrabltcann. Aldrlch. R. I. Penrose, Pa. Hale, Maine. Cullom, Illinois. Hurrowg, Mich. Democrat!. Daniel. Virginia. llailey, Texaa. . Money. Mississippi. . Senator Cullom, while named on the ccmmlttee, may not serve during a great part of the deliberations. He leaves for Atlantic City with Mrs. Cul lom and has set no specific time for his return to the capital. His consent at the last moment to have hla name Included In the committee member ship, although Inclined by the condi tion of his health to step aside, solves a problem that otherwise would "have given New England, already more than adequately represented, another member on the committee In the per son of Senator Lodge of Massacbt eetls, whoso seniority would have de manded consideration and prevented uuder the circumstances, the appoint nient of Senator Smoot of Utah. The vote In detail on the bill wac as follows, Senator McEnery of Louisiana being the only Democrat to vote for its passage: Tea. Guggenheim Hale Heyburn Johnson Jones Kean Lo rimer MeCumber McEnery Nixon Oliver Page Penrose Perkins Plies Scott ' Smith (Mlch. Smoot Stephenson Sutherland Warter Wetmore Core Hughes Johnston La Follotte- McLaurln Martin Money Nelson Newlands Overman Owen Shlvely Slmmonr Smith (S. C Stone Taliaferro Taylor Aldrlch Borah Dourne Bradley Brandegee BHbks Eulkcley Burnham Burrows Burton Carter Clark (Wyo.) Crane Depcw Dick Dixon Du Pont Elklns Flint Frye Galllnger Gamble Bacon Bailey Bankhead Beverldga Bristow Drown Burkett Chamberlain Clapp Crawford Culberson Cummins Daniel Dolllver Fletcher Foster Frazler TEACHERS SHUN BOOK FIGHT. Refuse to dect Man Committed to Contest for Price Reform. r The election of James Yadkin Joyn er, superintendent ot public lnst ruc tion of North Carolina, as president of the National Educational Association in Denver, la regarded by his support ers as a victory In their fight against any regulation of the prices ot school text-books. Mr. Joyner was elected over lien Blewett, head of the St Louis schools, and Dr. J. II. Phillips of Birmingham, Ala. The association went on record against the existence of fraternities !t high schools in a resolution which declares such orpanlzations to be op posed to the spirit of democracy. It also decided to "Investigate" the feasi bility of simplified spelling, but toot: no decided rtand elthe. " lor or against It. Irwin Shepherd of Winona. Minn... was re-elected Rrcrt.:ry, A. If. Cham berlain of California was re-elected treasurer, and Lorenzo D. Harvey, tho retiring president, was elected first Vice president. San Francisco wa-t Selected as the next in' 'Us; pi-ee of the National E'lucatUn ;;y l it!:) i. Milwaukee and ilootnn contended for It.