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Fj0 5r ''17 I had a auto," RwanH th youth aa h Itt a riirrit and ordVrsd a roki-. "I'd bt a lar with lh women." "Two punrturi", out o' iaa and 1.1 mili from homp." ritrfd anothf youth as thi gkrla bena to crjr. Mitral Ha a barhlor. THE WEATHER TI'l.RA, Jun 30. Maximum 10S, minimum 73: aouth winde and rlear. OKLAHOMA FOKKCA8T Kmr and cooler in western portion bunday, Monday fair. VOL. XII, NO. 281. TULSA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JULY 2, 191' 10 PAGES PRICE 5 CENTS 3 CONGRESS FACING WEEKS OF DEBATE Revenue Measure Will Bring Out Old-Time Oratory When Action Is Needed. HOOVER AND AIDS ARE BUSY Exemption of Several Classes Will Speed Up the Food Regulation Bill. WASHINGTON, July 1. A formid. jblo midsummer legislative program with food, prohibition and revenun the major measures still confronts congress In t war session which be gan three months ngo tomorrow. With business congested In the sen ate ami the house marking time in recess, senate leaders hoped tonight to make rapid progress on the food control Mil with Its provision pro hibiting manufacture of distil 01 spirits and send It to conference by the end of the week. Launching of the war revenue Mil re-wrltten from the house draft and reduced from $1,800,000,000 to $1, flf2,170,000 hy the senate finance committee, also Is pledged this weeit. Several weeks of revenue debate proo. ahly will follow disposal of the food and liquor measure. Prohibition Issue Settled. Menihers of the senate agriculture committee and Herhert C. Hoover, food administrator, were In confer ence today at the capltol dlscufslng amendment and measures to expe- dlate the food control legislation. Kxcept for a sharp fight expected late this week, the prohibition Issue seems settled. Administration waf ers are positive the senate will adopt Senator Chamler!aln's substitute tor the house "hone dry" sections. The administration compromise would stop manufacture of distilled bever ages only, giving President Wilson no power over beer and wines. Many of the prohibition champions will make a fight for Senator (lore's amendment to empower the president to suspend manufacture of malt, fer mented and vinous beverages and limit their alcoholic contents as well as absolutely prohibiting uistlllaiion for beverage purposes. Among tho changes in the food con trol features of tho bill proposed by Hoover were application of tho leg islation to farmers' and gardeners' co-operative associations and modifi cation of the committee amendment prohibiting government employes or egents from selling their own pronuets to the government. Ilroadcn the Scope. The latter. Mr. Hoover said, should he so amended that while preventing a member of a voluntary advisory commission from selling his own products to the government it still should permit use of his services In advisory capacities in respect to pro ducts in which he has no Interest. The committee agreed to remove exemption of grain elevators of farm era' organizations used for public pur poses, but retained the exemption clause as to associations not organ tied or operating for profit. General debate will be resumed In the senate tomorrow with discussion of amendments. The senate finance committee pinna a final vote on Its revision of the house war tax bill tomorrow, probal I after rejecting Senator IjiKollette's substitute which would levy all war taxes on Incomes, excess profits, li quors and tobacco. AREN'T YOU GLAD 'TWAS ON SUNDAY Maximum Temperature Yes terday Was 106 ; One Victim of Heat During Day. 106. And still going strong. That is the status of affairs out west of Ihe city, where the govern ment weather observer keeps his of ficial thermometer. After a cool pri lg, during which it artfully laid Its plan, the little red line of the thermometer made a fatal thrust In its typical Halg drive yesterday, add- In IT one mnre risirrAA nt rilnpmufnrf to the apparent maximum reached on Saturday, And at that, there piobably are sev eral thousand perspiring pessimists that will aver that the U. 8. man must have the coolest place In the county, or else a chunk of ice slipped into the apparatus by which he read 10$ one-o-slx. A stranger In the city yesterday would have looked about at the huge office buildings, the visible accoutre ments of a great city, and shaken his head at the deserted streets, conclud ing that It was merely another town gone dead. Hut the same stranger would have tripped over a different conclusion had he hied himself to one of the city parks or a swimming hole In the vi cinity. Hundreds of panting folks braved the punishing glares of the sun In order to partake of the cooling effect always in force at the shady parks. Only one heat prostration was re ported during tho day. J. B. Rlchey, aged 32, a switchman on the Frisco, was overcome during the morning while at work In West Tulsa. Richey's condition was made more grave by Ms drinking quantities of Ice water, tie left the hospital during the after noon. And now for tho last word the gad word. There's no relief in sight HE INSULTED U. S. UNIFORM AND IS HELD TOOKI.E, Utah, July 1 Charged with "inciting violence asalvst a uni form of the 1'nitcd States.'' C. R. Wheatley, said to lie from Kans:ts I'lty. Kamas, was turned over to tin" sheriff last night by ('apt. (Maude V. Riggs of the Idaho national guard, against whom the alleged insulting re marks are said to have been made. heathy wis arrested after the offi cer and paiaded him thru thi streets of Tooele, tin cans tied to his hack and placarded to announce his alleged offense. As a result of the punishment in flicted, Captain Itiggs may face i court-martial and charge of exceed ing his authority, according to MnJ D. P. Olson, who said he would in- estimate the affair. Wheatlev. It Is said, made remarks of a derogatory character, while among the smelter men, who were re- 'ently on strike. SOCIALIST MARCH STOPPED BY RIOT Soldiers and Reservists Tear Down Red Flags and Whip Their Bearers. Rosrox, July 1.. -Riotous scenes today attended a Socialist parade, an-1 notmccd as a peace demonstration. ! The ranks of the matchers were bro- ken UP bv self-ortanlKed sounds of I uniformed soldiers and sailors, red flags and banners bearing Socialistic mottoes were trampled. Police reserves stopped tho rioting In nn hour and a half. The police took into custody some of the participants in hundreds of fist fights that were waged on the com-1! mon and in the line of the parade on ' Tremont street, while agents of the federal department of Justice arrested ir tno government ui over on in the crowd a number of persons ! production and enforces the com who were alleged to have made un- ' mandeerlng price of 89 cents as pro patriotic remarks in the heat of the turned by Secretary Daniels of the navy, conflict. None of the soldiers and , sailors who figured in the Histm-hnni was ariwted. i The procession, which consisted of hundreds of men and women, many of whom carried babies, formed In Park square, one division going to the baseball ground on the common where a meeting had been arranged and another proceeding to Scollay square. Most of the marchers carried ' position to ny. Neither is It Known small red flags with white centers, by Just what means he expects to com emblemntlc of the peace demonstrn- mnndeer oil that still remains In Its Hon, and there were large banners , natural reservoir. Neither is It known bearing inscriptions, some of which read : To Imitate Hussla? 'Russia has a 6-hour day. ny not America-'" and "Liberty loan, a first mortgage on labor." A large American Flag was at th-J head of the procession. Half a hundred men In the uniform of naval reservists, national guards men, marines and Canadian "kilties." who had watched the formation of the parade, marched across the com mon in a double column and Inter cepted the procession at West and Fremont and again at Winter nun Tremont. In both instances the con tact resulted in street rights, lilown were exchanged and flags were snatched from the hands of the marchers, while women in the line screamed in fright. At Scollay square there was a simi lar scene. The American Flag at the he-id of the line was seized by the attacking party and the hand, which had been playing the "Marseillaise" with some Interruptions, was forced to play "The Star Spangled Hanner." while cheers were given for the Fla. The police had Just succeeded In quieting this disturbance when the reserves were called out to quell an incipient riot nt the meeting place on the common. The first of the "peace" speakers had barely begun his remarks when the reserves ar rived. They formed a circle in the crowd with the police wagon as a center :n front of the speaker's stand, but in 'spite of their presence there I were scores of Individual fights In tho big gathering. To restore quiet, tho ncting police commissioner re voked the permit for the speaking and the, meeting was called off. 1 tin n Vp Literature. Mean-vhlle the Socialist' heudquar ters in I'ark square had been ran sacked and Its contents destroyed by a bonfire. The American Flag taken from the paradera was placed over a statue of "Lincoln, the emancipa tor." near the sceno of the bonfire. The peace demonstration was or ganized at a conference of Socialist! branches, labor unions and work men's benefit societies of the Metro politan district, acting under the name of tho workmen's council, In imitation of the council of workmen and soldiers of Kussia. It wag an nounced that the organization rep- ' t IrrrnrdwT,;dkl.ncIudo and that Its program would Include the peace terms of the Russian worK men, no forcible annexations, no puni tive Indemnities and free development of all nations. Among the speakers who were an nounced as on tho program for the meeting on the common were, James H. Maurer, president of the Penwyl vanla federation of labor; J. Edward Morgan of San Francisco, represent ing the Mooney defense movement; James O'Neal, state secretary of the Socialist party, and Joseph Murphy of Lowell. Hot ain't Itf Sol mad ronildtrabla headway Saturday atraminr tha weather gauga up to 10S la tha ihida and while It may hate btka router In tha iun w didn't InTeitigatn. Yr ter.lay it li even hot. trr, tha Krand total for the day being 11)0 degreei, alio In tha ahide. Cor today In ereaaed warmth may ba expected. (el toonomt "MC. ! TftftAew wHCsJ SiTi.i.Toe Ji & "Zimmie" CAPITAL IGNORANT OF OIL INDUSTRY Plan to Commandeer Output Shows Washington Knows Nothing About Problems. REALLY IS GAMBLING GAME Prospecting Will Cease When Government Takes Charge and Fixes the Price. By O.MER K. BENEDICT (Worlds Washington Correspondent.) WASHINGTON, July 1. R Is a de plorable fact that oil is not better un derstood in Washington. oil is a most peculiar product. It is practically the only product that ! cannot bo produced by labor and , . , ,1... monev. 'In that 1 mean that the pin- duction of oil. or rather the discovery of oil prior to and incident to produc- tion, is purely speculative. It is, in a ATZmZ, Ztmim MUSI IArt derstoml In Washington. There is a lot of talk about Ihe gov ernment taking over the oil produc tion of the country. From the view point of an oil producer that is ab surd, and every man. woman and child living In the oil country knows It; but from the Washington viewpoint It Is entirely feasible and Is likely to be done. , rni "'"Kuiuies ""' When the price ol oil is ow mere Is no wlldcattlng no speculation, no gambling and, consequently, no new pools are discovered. With an up- war.i iron., o. ,..,.-. . ..... . - ,, ""i":1' S v e. " No'&' and new uools are discovered. No bet ter instance of this can be cited than Mm Trsnshooter's company of two j hundred Kansas (Mty men who had a , J" '.A ,e!lHP nn() nm,)e Rood ,y bringing in a good producer and opened a new field. I how much wlldcattlng do you suppose i the government will do? How much ! wlldcattlng do you suppose others will do, at a price fixed by the government at less than the cost of production? The food control bill now proposes to place gasoline and oil under the food controller. Just how far ho will go. In case tnis teature or me dim finally becomes a law, no one Is In a how ),e will protect offset wells. Washington People Ignorant on Oil. As a matter of fact, there is no per son thnt I have met In any of the de partments In Washington who seems to know anything at all about tho oil situation from a fundamental princi ple. At the hearing before Assistant Sec retary Hradley tho other day the ques CO.NTINl'KI) ON PAOE TWO GERMANY SECURES FAT OF NEUTRAL NATIONS Government Will Be Asked to Supply Only Needs of Those Countries. WASHINGTON, July 1. Kvldence that Germany is obtaining vast amounts of food from Kuropean neu tral countries has been presented to the I'nlted States by Great Uritain for the government's guidance in deter mining an export control policy. Much of this, the HHtlsh statistics purport to show, Is replaced by the neutrals with Imports from America. From Scandinavia and Holland tho llrltish Information sets forth enough fat is going Into Germany t supply 7.700.0U0 soldiers, virtually the amtlre arniy of effectives in tho empire German authorities are said to be using coercion, exchanging for food stuffs bought in the neutral countries, coal and other commodities necessary for maintenance of the neutral Indus tries. To some extent these coercions have been recognized by the llrltish in operation of their blockade, but with the entry of America into the war the Hritlsh believe an arrange-. merit can be made for supplying the neutrals with the most of their nec essary requlremei is from the allied countries. Fat, it is claimed, is the only food seriously lacking now in the diet of the German people.- Imports of this food, the lirltlsh declare, furnish one fourth of the dally German fat ration. PAINTER AND WIFE KILLED Mystery Is Solved When Cabinet Maker Confesses to Police. NASH VILLK, Tenn., July I. This morning about 1:20 o'clock Walter K. Hamilton, a painter, and his wife were cut to pieces at their home In the northeastern section of the city. The neighbors who were awakened by creams found the man dead and his wife lying across his body breathing her last. The murder was a mystery to the nolle until about 7 o clock this morn log, when Albert J. Hunter, a cabinet maker, according to the police, con fessed to the killing, declaring that tho slain man had had improper tela tlons with Mrs. Hunter and when he called on him early today a Turloua fight followed in which he killed Hamilton and unintentionally stabbed Hamilton's wile. They had fought before. llrltish Successful. LONr0'. July 1. British troops continue to make progress In their encirclement of the French mining town of Lens. Today's official state ment from the British headquarters reports tho enpture of German de fenses on a half-mile front along the north bank of the Bouches river, southwest "est of Lens. LA,1'1'!. OF TASK aiikau PKTROGRAD. Friday. Jure 29. (Delayed James Duncan, labor member of the I'nlted States i on. nils, slim to Kussia, held the attention of the council of workmen and soldier? for more than an hour tonight wh'le he explained how America bad met Its labor problems in the last decade, and begged the Russian deputies to benefit by the experience and mis takes of the I'nlted States. Organized workers of America, he said, might lie of service to the working people of Kussia in helping them to develop practical trades unions. In connection witli the munitions question In Hucsla, he expressed the hope that win Uingnicn here would follow the example of America in In troducing an urgency clause in their eight-hour explanation which In time of war, would allow the operation of factor! 7 to their full capacity so that the arm;, might be adi'quntcly supplied with ammunition. "Soldieis at the front," Mr. Duncan said, "cannot be covered by an eight-hour day pro- 1 vision war is not conducted that way. In giving the best possible service ! ... i . i ii i i. i. ; ill 1... WIlOlll it IOUIS IIIIOllllKHiril will i- , ,,, ,,, ' ' "trenches." OFFENSIVE IN THE AIR Congressman Chandler De clares That Our Supremacy Lies in the Clouds. Special to Th World. WASHINGTON, July 1 Thomas A. Chandler, congressman from oklaho uniquely compares the present - 'e ot fitting to playing football. comparing tho trench fighting to tho old-stylo gamo when victories were won oy main strength and the air planes to the forward puss. In this connection he said: "While we must have a great army I r fiif.tlcl, iiri.i.nr liilAroriiia for onr nir Htta,.KH tho Moui-hd jwns' In this war will bo won by the successful forward passing' of ciur airplanes. I heartily indorse a progiam sufficient ly comprehensive and extensive to irivn the irniteil States immediate air aupreniacy. The war will bo won by airplanes and wo must not hesitate to vote funds sufficient to equip ami stipiiort a rfiant air fleet. We must have a la ce number of machines at the from in order to give the allies a greatly superior air force and wo should have a sufficient number to practically blanket Germany ma chines accommodating from two to six men, who can be carried, far Into the interior of Germany and landed In various places to destroy railroads, munitions, etc. "America must be the aggicssor in the air." BOYS OF COMPANY C SURE TO COME HOME Will Take Part in Municipal Celebration on Fourth of July at Parks. Cant. Alva J. Niles. founder of Com pany C, (.). N. G., announced !C night that ull arrangements had been completed for bringing the Tulsi company buck home for a celebration of the Fourth of July. Last Friday Cai.t'.iin Niles informed; the dirorto's of the Chamber of Com merce that he wanted Tulsa's omy representative in the United States urinv hronirht home for the Fourth. Tho war department has announce 1 a willingness for the several units of the Oklahoma national guard at Fort Sill to return to their home posts If transportation was furnished. Several of the directors signified an Intention of contributing to a fund for the purpose of bringing the noys back, ana captain jmics annoum-eu last night that almost all of the neces sary fund had been secured. This will be forwarded to Captain Mclrvln and he Is expected to lead his com pany thru the streets on the afternoon of July 3, and they will take part In the patriotic celebration of Independ ence Hay at Owen park on tho even ing of the Fourth. MRS. MARY E. FREESE DIES lloqiiosts Tlmt No Flowers lie Brought To Her Funeral. "Tell my friends not to bring any flowers to my funeral, for they have given them to me while t lived, which was better, was the last words of Mrs. Mary K. Freese, who died at her heme, 817 South Guthrie, lust night about 7 o'clock. Mrs. Freese was tho mother of Ir. E. C. Freese and Mrs. James W. Raker, both of this city, who survi.e her. She wus o.l years old and had been an Invalid for a r.umher of years. Having a largo number of friends she had naturally received muny flowers during her suffering. She was a member of tho First Metholdst church of this city, of which her son-in-law, James W. Ra ker, was formerly pastor. Funeral services will bo held from the homi at 7 o'clock Monday evening, the Rev. J W. Abel of the First Methodist 'church officiating. Interment will be at Mullleyvllle, Kan., beside the gravy of her husband, Thomus Freese, who Hied in im. Hit for Paving Reeelve-tl. Hperlnl to 'i i,e World. RRISTOW, Olsln.. July 1. Bids for tho paving of two blocks of Muin s'.rent will be opened at the council meeting Monday night This is hoped by the city administration to be an opening wedge for other paving dis tricts to come In and do their share. The first paving district was peti tioned out, but on tho second propo sition enough signers were secured before the pstltlon was presented to the council. The two blocks to be paved are between Sixth and Eighth on Main and Seventh, from 150 feet west of Muln to a block euHt of the Frisco tracks. 'Russians FLYING A I UIIM'Q TUPOAT For First Time Since Revolu tion They Take Part in Great Offensive. BERLIN CLAIMS THEY LOST Steadily the Vise Is Tightened by llaig and the City of Lens Weakens. Associated I'ress The solili.Ms of new Kussia have as sumed the aggressive. For the first time since the revolution last March Itussian troops have begun an attack on an cxlciishe scale. Along a front Is 14 miles in the region of Hrze.any. Galicla, Russian troops have stormed the German positions. Merlin says the Russians miffered heavy losses and were compelled to retire before the German fire. The attack was made between the upper Strlpa and the Narayuvka rlvnr. a tributary of the Gnila l.lpa In the section south east of Lemherg, the Guliclan ralptal, where the artillery firing has been heavy recently. ItilshiaiiH Hum. The Russians also made night at- tai ks on Isith sides of lirzczany and near Z.wyzynp and Merlin reports that assaults between the Zlota I.ipa and the Narayuvka have brought on new battles between the opposing forces. The artillery arm of tho Russian forces have been active and from the Merlin report It Is learned that un In tense duel has been In progress from the region of Iirzezany to as far north ward aa tho middle Stokhod in Vol hynla, a distance of about 175 miles. Merlin declares that the Russian at tacks, which It says were powerful, were brought alout thru the pressure of the leading entente powers, the text of the official statement saying: "Tho Russian government having hern constrained to yield to the pres sure of the leading entente powers, part of tho army has been Induced! to attack." Tho region of the Narayuvka and upper Strlpa rivers has been the sceno of much bitter flgbtl.ig since General Rrtisslloff ended his victor ious ciinipal-rn last year and I'.rcuny is one of the keys to Lembcig. Iit'iis Is railing. Field Marshal llaig continues to lighten his grip On Lens. On the north bank of the river Souchez, llrlt ish troops hava captured German po sitons on a front of half a mile south west und west of lAns. Tho Hritlsh army during June captured S.tisfi Ger man prisoners, Including 17& officers, and 07 guns. Including two heavy guns, as well us much other war ma terial. Tho French nnd Germans continue to battle at various points on the front from Cernv to the Verdun region. Fast of Cerny the French have re pulsed German attacks and ill the region cf Prnnay. cast of Rhelms, n German surprise attack was thrown but k with heavy losses, on the left bunk of tho Memo the fighting has brought no change In position. Two German submarines were fired on by the gun crew of an American liner dining a voyage irom uie i on.:ii States to Knghind and the sailors be- ; iv one periscope was shattered. A third submarine was sighted, but the American gunners had no opportunity to fire, as it liiimed itely submerged. Death List Grows. Ml LWAl'K KK. July 1 Ijite estl- mates today placed the death list lit MS In tho accident In the .Milwaukee I river yesterday when a big steel water tmik timolol over and crasncil tnru the decks of the whaleback steamer Christopher Columbus. Thirteen were Injured. The local bureau or tno reuerai steamboat Inspection service this aft ernoon started an Investigation. French Steamer Sunk, PARIS. July 1. The French steam er Himalaya of the Messagerlas Marl times, with 204 passengers and crew, has been sunk as the result of an ex plosion In the Mediterranean. One hundred and seventy-six persons were saved. Want More ImMirts. MRVIf'd CITY. Julv 1. The gov ernment announces that Import duties on automobiles, wagons and all farm - Ing machinery have been removed announcing his succession to me from today until December 31. J throne of China. ' INTRODUCING JACK THE NEWSIE AND BESSIE THE BUG RY MITCH AME HI CAN GUN CUE)' SEND SUH HE LOW SURFACE LoNDoN. July 1. The gun crew of an American liner fired upon two ! German submarines during her voy age from the I'nite.l Stales to l.ng laiul. Moth targets wcie at a consid erable range, but the report to iisli Itigton of (he commanding officer will express the belief that one perlscopo was shattered. A third submarine was sighted, but at a great distance and It submerged Immediately. The passengers ex perssi d III" greatest admiration for the mai kMiianshlp of the American giinnerc. as shown both In practice an. I against the enemy. One member of the crew of the liner formerly was a gunner In the Hellish navy and he won applause fiom the American gunners by making a bull's eye hit or a barrel target during practice, on one occasion the Americans made seven bull's eyes out of eight tries. TROUBLE BREWING IN THE CABINET Washington Alarmed at Ac tion of P.aker in Repudiating Price Arrangement. WASHINGTON, July 1. Official Washington awakened today to tho possibilities of trouble In Secretary Maker's repudiation of the coal price fixing arrangements secured by Sec retary Lane and coal production com mitteo of the council of national de fense by which operators east of tho Mississippi river agreed to cut their mino prices today from $1 to 5 per ton. So far there Is -no Indication that the Issue has become acute or that there will bo a split In the cabinet the president has kept nround hliu with few changes for four years and a half, but Mr. Maker's criticism of his col league's courso and his admonition to the coal committee that it had ex ceeded its powers is regarded as cer tain to bb discussed at longth when tho president meets his official fam ily Tuesday. In tho opinion of many officials. Ihe question may Involve the entire make up of the council of national defense and Its subordinate civilian commit tees of business men and echoes may bo hoard In legislation from congress. Some believe that goneral price-fixing by the government under law Is not an Impossibility as a result. Tho situation has brought to the front again reports of wide differences among cabinet members and other government officials as to a war pur chasing policy. One element, said to Include most of the membership of the defense council's committees Is for a purchas ing policy that will allow liberal profits to producers to stimulate pro duction. Sonic Would CoiimiandiiT. Other officials believe tho govern ment should bring every pressure to bear to obtain the lowest possible prices and some, It Is said, lire for commandeering supplies. The situa tion now existing probably will serve to hasten the movement to rearrange the committed system of the defense council, which contemplates establish ment nif a purchasing office for gov ernment supplies, tine thing that has delayed this reorganisation, It Is un derstood. Is the difference of opinion as to how far tho government should go In Its efforts to reduce prices to consumers generally. Those In authority who havo not approved the action of Secretary Lano are understood to feel that the only way such a price-fixing plan can woik equitably for the government Is first to have the cost of produclon ascer alncd by some capable government agency, probably the federal trade commission, and base prices on these costs. President Must Quit. LONDON, July 1. General Chang Hsun, says a Reuter's limited dispatch from Peking, has Informed President LI Yuan Hung that he must retire be cause the Manchu emperor Hsuan has been restored to the throne. Another Reuters limited dispatch from Peking says that Hsuan Ting has Issued a mandate Saturday morning NINE ARE KILLED WHEN CAR DIVES Crowded Trolley Leaves Track and Plunges Into Niagara Falls Rapids. MORE THAN SCORE INJURED Soldiers Rush to Scene of Ac cident and Save Lives of Women and Children. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.. July I A beltline car on the Great Gorge route, loaded with passengers, left the rails, plunged down a twenty-fii'-t em bankment und turned over In ten feet of water on tho edge of tho Whirl pool rapids this afternoon. Nine persons are known to be dead, two known to have been on the car huve not been seen since til accident and probably are dead, an Indefinite number estimated from two to ten are reported missing, and more than a score are In hospitals suffering from Injuries. The dead: MRS. II. M. RASTER Y, Chicago. HARVEY (1. I'll ELI'S, Schenectady. N. Y. JAMES S. KEMP, Scranton, Pa. MARION LLOYD, Schumakor, Akron. Ohio. MRS. L. F. WALLACE, .Akron, Ohio. J. P. MITK, Princeton, Ind. MRS. BERTHA S EAST ROM, Jamestown, N. Y. ALEXANDER HERON, Niagara Falls. .One unidentified woman. Dun to Washout. A washout, duo to recent heav? rains, was Hi cause of the disaster, which occurred Just below the Canti lever bridge and sixty feet below the point where the smooth water of the upper reoches of the Niagara break Into the turbulent whirlpool rapids. The car had all but completed the circuit of the gorge, having crossed from the Canadian side of the river on tho trolley bridge at Lewlston. There were more than flf'y passen gers on board. It war believed. The car was one of the open style, the seats extending from side to side, with steps nn both sides the full length. The seats were occupied, some passengers were standing between them and there were otnors on tne rear platform. The car was running at a speed of about twenty miles an hour when It struck the weak spot In the roadbed. Less than hulf a mlnuto elapsed from tho time the motorman felt the first Jarring sway until the car was bot tom side up on the edge of the rush ing rapids. As It slipped down the twenty-foot Incline from the tracks to the edge of tho river, screaming men and wom en fought to escape. Some of them freed themselves, but were unable to obtain a footing on the steep bank. Scramble for Life. There wns a mad scramble In the shallow water between the wrecked car and the river bunk. From the riverside the bodies of at least two of the passengers were seen to be caught in the swifter waters and were carried down to the whirlpool. Members of a national guard com pany, on guard at the Cantilever bridge, saw the accident and were the first to the rescue. The soldiers slid down the bank Into the river and worked In water up to their waists getting Injured passengers free from the wreckage and passing thtin up tho bunk, where un emergency car had been placed to carry them to the Niagara Falls hospital. The supports of the roof on the for ward part of tho car had been crushed by the Impact on the rocks In the river bottom, throwing the seats together. This pinioned many of the passengers below the surface of tho water and It was in this section of the car that most of the fatalities occurred. The missing: VIOLET SEASTROM, Jamestown. N. Y. S. K. RROWN, Wurren, Ohio. The Injured: MRS. J. G. McCOY, 3344 South Benton boulevard, Kansas City, Mo. Alec Seastrom, Jamestuwn, N. Y. Alma and Florence Seastrom, daughters of Alec Seastrom. Mrs. Etta J. Poole, Cincinnati, Ohio. Mrs. James Kent, Scranton, Pa. Mrs. H. O. Smith, Akron, Ohio. Frank Stominskl, Chicago. Norman Miller, Erie, Pa. Mrs. James S. Kemp. Scranton. Pa. S. Skmonl and S. Haraodo, Jap anese students. Rachael U. Simpson, Martins, Ferry, Ohio. Mrs. S. W. Ball, Washington. Pa. Miss Josephine Volgsteadt, Erie, Pa. Clarence McOlII, member Seventy fourth regiment, Buffalo. a George Rising. Erie, Pa. Chauncey Henn, New York. Punle) J. Manning, New York. Hit. S. K. Brown, Warren, Ohio. George W. Sweeney, Revnno, Pa. Mr. and Ms. J. H. Olschger, Roches ter. Mrs. D. J. Sleo, Toledo. Rertha Lucas. Renovo, Pa, THOUSANDS OF MINERS QUIT All Copper Activities In ;lohe, Arli, Are Shut Down. GLOBE, Ariz., July 1. Ninety-two per cent of the copper miners em ployed at Miami and Inspiration, Ariz., quit work this afternoon In response to a strike call, according to a state ment Issued here late today by lead ers of the Metal Mine Workers' Industrial-union. The vote of the Globe and Miami locals of the International Mine, Mill and Smelter Men's union, taken Sun 1 day, was overwhelmingly In favor of a strike, effective Monday, It was of ficially announced today. Seven thou sand men were effected by the strike orders la the Globe and Miami district.