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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 06, 1906, Image 1

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The Omaha Daily Bee
Grand Take Hiohola Ordered to Bnpprws
Disorder in Bnssian Amy.
Attempt to Putw Army of Disloyalty
Probably Comes Too Lata.
Rioting U Reported in ProTinoes of Ren,
amanets, Podolsk and Rank.
Oarriw Makee Political an Service
nni aad Inalata that
They B Compile
ST. PETERSBURG, July I. Emperor
Nlcbokm. haa taken the almost unprece
dented etep of publicly directing Orand
Doha Nlcholaa Nleholalevltch, commander
of tha fnroee In the military dlatrlot tf
Bt, Petersburg, to Investigate and atop tha
"disorders" among the troopa. Accompa
nying these Instructions were orders .a
Having Prince Vaaallchikoff. commander of
tha guard eorpa, from duty and dismissing
la dlagraca Oanaral OnerotT.
OaneraJ Gadon. oommandar of tha Pre
obrajenaky regiment, tha Flrat battaUon of
which waa recently disgraced for express.
Ing sympathy with Parliament and pro
t eating against doing polloe duty, waa alao
dismissed. Oadon la said to be a deecend
ut of an American named Gordon, the
name having been Ruaalanlaed in the oourae
of time.
All attempt to purge the army of the
plrtt of dlaloyalty, now that It baa in
vaded the pampered reglmenta of the
guard a, will, however, probably prove fu
tile. No laolaUon of the troopa will any
longer aufBoe to prevent the apread of the
eion. While tha malority of the
troopa probably are atfll faithful, the un
dei-mlnlng of tha mllitar aupporta of the
government la proceeding very rapidly. The
revolutlonlata are rejoicing at the success
f what they regard aa being the final
phaae of the work of preparing for tha
coming revolution.
Mntlny la lanan.
Dispatches received here today from
Samara atate that two reglmenta garrlaon
lng that Important provincial capital have
mutinied and presented a aeriea of political
and earvica demanda. The offlcrrs promised
to aatlafy the service demanda If the mut
ineers would return to duty, but the men
replied that they would be aatlafied only
1th compliance with all of their demanda.
,-. Tha mutineers command the altuatlon but
are not Indulging in excesses. The altua
tlon la complicated by the fact that In
Samara tbe revolutlonlata are lushing a.
movement to proclaim a republic In caae
a general atiika la declared and may aeise
the preaent opportunity to further tholr
aim a. .
Tba lerteent among tho soldier and
bailor at Odaaaa ar.d Sehaetopol continues.
Ko inkling of the reported rioting and
Jrtllaa-lng at Vladivostok baa reached the
Russian public, but the military authori
ties who ermtrol the telegrapha would be
gbl to withhold for daya any newa of
aueb eendttlona.
Xgvwrlaa, Dlaordere Extend.
A farther extension of the agrarian die
Orders, aooompanled by the burning of a
manor house. Is reported today from the
proviso of Penau, Kamenets-Podolek and
Poltava, and the districts of Bogoroditak
ajid Xarsk. Tha aemstvo provlnoee of
Tula, Is bankrupt, owing to the refusal of
. tha peaaanta to pay their taxea.
The members of the group of toll In Par-11-
)t are aecretly elaborating a plan to
wrna matters to a head. Aa they first
siep they propose that tha lower house
adopt a resolution declaring the country is
not bound to pay its obligations to tha
government so long as the emperor re
fuses to yield to the demanda of Parlia
ment. Tf the constitutional demoorata de
cline to Join them In the program of re
pudiation tha group of toll propose to
Issue a. manifesto to the country. Their
'purpose plainly ta to compel the govern
ment ta dlaaolva Parliament and thus force
a rupture.
Tha Issues of five newspapers of this city
wars confl seated lat night. Over SOO papers
in tha Interior were aelsed during the last
Mayor ef Btalystok Dismissed.
BIALYBTOK, Ruaaia, July fc General
Begalavsal. the temporary governor gen
eral of Blalystok. which Is still under
martial law, has dismissed the mayor be
cause he refused to socept a petition from
tha Inhabitants asking for the convocation
of an extraordinary eeaslon of the town
noun nil to deny the accuracy of the report
of Otmerat Bader, the former governor gen
eral, on the recent massacre of Jews here.
Twelve policemen have been tndlated for
participation In the rioting.
strike at Tiala.
TIFLIB. Caucasus, July a, A general
atiika baa been declared by the proletariat
organisations of this city In sympathy with
tha demand for the pardon of the twenty
even soldiers who have been sentenced
to be aliot because they refused to fire on
tha pop-ulana during the disturbances here
laat March, The troopa are greatly ex
cited and If the condemned men are exe
cuted a revnfn of the garrison te feared.
Veto la t'aaer lloase Shows Drift af
rablle laatlaiaai.
ST. PRTBRRBLTtO, July . The council
of the empire spent today discussing rules
of order, The relative strength of the re
artlnaary and rihrml wings wss shown on
the vots to deprive members of the right
to present popular petitions, which propo
sition waa rejeoted after a warm debate.
Ths treatment of the bill for abrogation
of the death penally was the subject of
general discussion In the lobbies of the
ootinetL The general Impreaalon Is thst
the bill will require sivme modifications, ths
stent nature of which will be discussed
at a eauA'US of ths constitutional demo
crats members tomorrow. There is much
sentiment in favor of the substitution of
a measure restricting ths practically un
limltad right of governor generate to order
offenders to be triad by military courts, al
lowing this to be done only In time of
actual armed uprisings. This would tend
to efTect the same ohject. aa the civil code
pmtMce the death penalty only In eaaes
i f nr.eniiiis on the life of the emperor or
tirlitk.n of quarantine regulations.
1'n-ulrr Goremykln snd sll the mem
lets of the ministry except M Stodypln
were preaent at todsy's sitting of the coun
cil. The tone of their remarks tended to
confirm the Rech'a surmise that the fall
of tha ministry has been postponed on ae.
(Continued oa ftecotul Page.) . .
Iimtfr of Rornl Rnatri Ordered
Rlikllkr4 la Nebraska
ti Iowa.
irnm a Ptnff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON, July S.-tSpeclal Tele
grams-Nebraska rural mutes have been
nrdred established as follows: July 16.
Jackson, Dakota county, route 1, population
4V). houses 90. September 1, Osceola, Polk
county, route t. population .inn, houe .
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska
BarHey, route 1, Karl D. Eddy, carrier;
William V. Kite. substitute. Poole, route
Fred D. Miller, carrier; A. D. Hanna.
substitute, lows Doon. route 1, Howard
R. Vosburg. carrier; Richard R. Vosburg.
substitute. Fonda, route 4, Thomaa P.
Kelly, carrier; Edward J. Kelly, substitute.
South Amsna, route 1, Orvllle Black, car
rier; Arthur Rlack, substitute. 8wlsher,
route 1, Joseph F. Casi.'k. carrier; Joseph
Castek, aubatitute.
Cornplete rural free dellveiv s-rvlr has
been( ordered eataMlahed August IS In Ham
ilton ' ity, Nebraska, and Dt-s Molnea
courf va. Conipl"te service will also
be est. d September 1 In Polk county.
Poatma J ppolnted:
low-i Weavee,
Lee count. , n Blume, vice H. J.
gundthal, r
, Wyoming Hartvllle.
I .a ramie couv
helm Hommer. '
wls S. 1'rice. vice 'Wll
ved. Cole, n'la't'iTiiaBter.
M.tlnea and ta-
Captain Wlllla
will proceed to k
sume charge of th Jtniction "f public
bultdlnga at that p ce. relUvin Captain
Melvlne TV. Rowell. Eleventh "avslry, who
haa been ordered to Fort Ethan Allen for
duty In chance of construction work at
that poet.
Lid Lifted for the Flrat Time
since tbe Earthajwake
April IK.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cel., July 6-For tbe
flrat time since April IK the saloons were
permitted to reopen today. Licensee have
been granted to shout (WO drinking plscea j
and all are d lng business. To a large
number of peraona tbe resumption of bust- I
noes at. the saloons appeared to be quits
a novelty and many were on hand when
the bar room doora swung open. Nearly
all the resorts were crowded, but up to
noon no serious trouble had been reported.
Extra policemen were detailed for duty
in all the blocks containing saloons. It la
planned to place all men arrested for In
toxication at work cleaning away debris
from sidewalks and streets.
The relief committee adopted Its budget
for July and will submit It to the finance
committee Xor review. The estimated ex
penditures for the month tojal in round
numbers ITC.QOO. This expense will be fur
administrative work and will not include
the money to be used for the purchase of
food and clothing. Tbe budget is below
the figures suggested a week ago.
Approximately 80."00 women and children
are now drawing upon the relief stores fur
either food or clothing, the great majority
of them for all their living necessities.
Dr. Devlne atatnd today that a large con
signment of relief supplies had arrived
from Chicago and would be distributed as
fast aa possible.
Oklahoma Will Sot Be Officially
Recognised as Stat latll
After Admission.
WASHINGTON. July 5.-After consulta
tion between Quartermaster Genera!
Humphreys and Admiral Cowlea, chief of
the equipment bureau of the Navy depart
ment, the two officers who sre charged
with the making and issuing of the na
tional flags to the army and navy, re
spectively. It baa been decided that the ad
mlss'on into the union of states of Okla
homa shall be recorded by the addition of
star in the blue field of the flag placed
at the lower right-hand corner.
As several things remain to be done be
fore the new state is actually admitted
and as the law provides that the addi
tional star shall only be set in the Held
at the beginning of tbe next fiscal year
after the state is one In fact, the Okla
homa star will not be seen on ths national
ensign until July 1, 1907, and therefore ths
salutes which have been given are premr
Member at Presldeat's Yacht Crew
Has Troable with Itallaas
Who Fight.
OYSTER BAT, It I., July (.-An uniden
tified member of the crew of the president's
yacht Sylph was stabbed late lsst night
by an Italian who had been annoyed by
several of tbe Sylph's man.
The sailors from the Sylph, who were
standing close to the executive officers
last night threw several bundles of fire.
crackers among a party of Italians who
were passing. An hour later the Italians
returned and one of them stabbed tbe
sailor In the left side seversl Inches below
tbe heart. Another Itlalan ahot at the
sailor, but missed. The wound was dressed
and the sailor Was taen on board the
Twe Mea Are Killed aad Two
Jared la Celllslea la
TOPKKA, Kan., July 6 Two stockmen
were killed and two seriously Injured In a
rear-end freight collision on the Chicago,
Rock Island and Pacific railway near Maple
Hill. Kan., at an early hour this morning.
The trains Involved In the wreck were a
stock train and a "watermelon special.'
The engineer and firemen of the rear train
saved their Uvea by Jumping.
The dead:
JAM Kb CARSON, lindsay, I. T.
The injured:
Jantea Lindsay. Ryan. I. T.
John Cogg. Ryan. I. T.
Wemaa with Hatchet Aecaeed of
Seadlag Obaeeae Matter Throagh
the Malls.
Gl THH1E. Okl.. July L-A federal war
rant was Issued today by United States At
torney Boothorn for Carrie Nation, charg-
Ing her with sending obscene matter
through the mails in her temperance pub-
llcation "The Hatchet."
Mrs. Nation is now lecturing In Texas
and federal officers hsve been notified to
place her under arrest.
A recent Isaue of " The Hatchet" contained
a lecture to young men and boys In which
Mrs. Nation used vsry plain language,
S assaaasBBBSBBKe
Earl Orey &171 AtUcki on British Officers
Were Prompted by Fanatical Spirit.
l nleaa Lord Cromer la Energetically
Sapported flfaatlna May Develop
that Will Reqalre tera
TjOV1K)N. July i. Parliament and the
country were given a surprise tonight by
a sensational speech by 8lr Edward Grey,
the foreign secretary, on the situation in
Egypt. An Interesting debate on foielgn
affaire had been anticipated when the
House of Commons took up the foreign
estimates, hut on account of Russia and
the- Congo rather than Egypt- Other sub
jects, however, were temporarily shelved
when the house realised the momentous
character of 9lr Edward Orey'e deliver
ance with regard to Egypt.
Speaking In a solemn tone and amid a
tense alienee, the minister declared that
the recent attacks on Rrltleh officers at
Tantab were not accidental, but a deliber
ate manifestation of the fanatical spirit
which had necessitated the strengthening
of the garrison In Kgypti and declarej
that unleaa the authority of Lord Cromer
and the Egyptian government Is strongly
upheld, it might lead to a situation re
quiring the adoption of stern measures.
Debate on Foreign Estimates.
In the course of the consideration of the
foreign estimates by the House of Com
mons today several members offered criti
cisms, especially urging that a fleet be
not sent to Cronstadt.
John Dillon, nationalist, strongly de
nounced what he termed the brutal bar
barism of floggings and executions In
Egypt, accusing Sir Edward Grey, the for
eign secretary, of a desire to cloak the
Blr Edward. In a general reply, stated
that all foreign relations were friendly.
With regard to the Egyptian affairs, he
accepted full responsibility and pointed out
ht danger might accrue, when dealing
wl'h eastern peoples, through discussions
of this kind.
Earl Grey's Momentona Statement.
The secretary proceeded to refer to tha
local growth of fanatical feeling in Egypt
and throughout North Africa recently,
which might necessitate even further meas
ures to protect Europeans in Egypt; and,
speaking In a solemn manner, said:
"As things are now. I say delilierately
and with a full senne of responsibility, that
If Parliament does nothing at this mo
ment you will come face to face with a
very serious situation, for should fanati
cism get the better of constituted authority
there might arise the necessity for extreme
Dealing with the Congo question, the
foreign secretary said he distrusted the
proposed reforms, because the system was
wrong. He disliked trading companies snd
believed the root of the whole mischief
was In the system under which the state it-
aelf was a trading company and monopo
llat companies held administrative power.
If others would Join Great Britain In Insist
ing ofi reforms the govennnut would wel
come them. If the Congo stale talked of
Its rights. Sir EdwaTd said, Great Britain
alao had rights. The queation of the
reaervatlon of enormous armies for private
property must be dealt with, and If any
dispute arose there wss The Hague tribunal.
He believed It would be beneficial to re
sume British consular Jurisdiction, but It
would be discouraging Belgium from taking
over the Congo government and, therefore.
he thought, tha government should wait;
but they could not wait forever.
With regard to the proposed visit of a
British fleet to Cronstadt. the foreign secre
tary said hs felt assured that the central
government of Russia was neither aware
of nor had connived at the recent unfortun
ate occurrences. No Interference from the
outside wotild strengthen a reform party,
but rather the reactionaries or revolution
ists. As a British fleet waa In the Baltic last
year and had not " visited Russian ports.
It would be remarkable If a fleet should
not do so this year. He hoped the usual
civilities would be observed. The fleet
would go entirely without reference to
liuaalan Internal affaire. It would be im
possible to mske a change now without
giving rise to the suspicion that Great
Britain waa taking sldea The visit would
be in a friendly spirit, to pay compliments
to Emperor Nicholas and the Russian na
Blr Edward said he could not imagine
the Russian Parliament Interpreting the
visit ss taking aidea.
American society Closes Its Kesaloa
at Taaaerarllle, TI. Y After
Chooslag Directors.
TANNERBVILLK, N. Y-, July 5.-The
Zionist convention, which hss closed Its
sessions here, elected the following offl
Dr. Harry Briedenwald, Baltimore, preal
dent: E. Lewln Bpeteln of New York, vtoa
president and chairman of the Palestine
committee;. Rev. Dr. J. H. Magnes of New
Tork, secretary; Henry Jaukson of Pitts
rjurg, treasurer; Louis Llpsky of New
Tork, chairman of the publication com
mittee; A. II. Freemonson, New Tork
chaii man of tha committee on organisation
and propaganda; Benjamin Flnberg of
Philadelphia, chairman of the trust com
mittee. Among the newly elected members of
the executive committee are Prof. Solomon
Ichester of the Jewish theological semi
nary. New Tork; Prof. Max Schlosslnger
of the Hebrew Union college, Cincinnati,
and N. Taylor Phillips of New Tork.
Fladlay, Ohio, Proseeator Files C'oui
plalat Charglag Conspiracy to
llelate Aatl-Trnst Law.
FINDIAY, O.. July 8 -Prosecutor David
of Hancock county filed Informations here
today in the probate court against ths
Standard Oil company and John D. Rocke
feller, charging that In 1SSI Rockefeller
combined. Individual partnership corpora
tions Into the Standard Oil company, ths
purpose being to monopolise the produc
tion, aale and transportation of crude
petroleum and Its by-products.
This, it is alleged, was conspiracy
; truJt i4w
KOH-uiBi ! m viuianon or the anti-
Tn. standard s attorney, filed a motion
to th, ,nvct that the probate court had
Judge Hanker overruled the motion and
! decided that tbe court had Jurisdiction,
Kvery attempt was made by the sttor-
I neys for the defense to have the decision
reserved for a month, but Judge banker
j was Urn,
Thomaa Tageart lasers statement He
gardlag Condition at the In
dlaao Pammer Resort.
PAOt.I, Ind . July B. Juiiae Thomas Uu
ktik today granted a continuance of th
Frerch Lick and Wee linden hotel cas.s
until July 13, on the request f the hotl
companies, which wna accrded to by At
torney General Miller on the 'rromlee that
In the meantime no gambling would be ul
lowed at either place. The hotel companies
were represented by Attorney Green Smith,
formerly attorney ger.eral of Indiana, au.l
other lawyers from Indianapolis, Paoil and
Salem. Fifty additional affidavits were
filed hy the state today naalnst the eleven
defendants of the caMinos arrested when
the raids were made.. The total number of
affidavits against then; Is now seventy-two.
John V. Kern of t ounsel for the hotel
companies during the argument today
called attention to the danuige that had
bou done the two properties, valued St
$2,000,010, on account of the publication of
the raids, and insisted that the hotel com
panies had no control of the casinos what
ever; that the casinos had been leased to
thiio peraons for a term of yeara and
after the leases hsd been signed the hotel
companies had brought suit to cancel thrsi
leases upon finding that gambling waa be
ing allowed In the casinos, and that these
suits sre now pending In the Orange
county courts. Attorney General Miller
said these suits brought to cancel the
leases were Jokes. '
Two carloads of ganibiing paraphernalia
seixed at French Lick itnd West Bailen
Tuesday were brought here this afternoon.
A curloua crowd watched the opening of
the machines, which wore found to contain
only $.'79.63 In all. The ofllrUls were greatly
aurprised, as It was confidently expected
that the devices would rontnln a large
The money was placed In hank to await
the order of the court.
Thomaa Taggart, chairman of the demo
cratic national committee, today gave the
Associated Prews the following statement
made in reply to the demand by the New
York World that he inlgn the chairman
ship of the national committee.
The World has allowed Itself to be Im
posed upon by the f ise and scandalous
publications of a rtval newspaper, whose
editor la my personal enemy for reasons
ii-l Known to nimaeii.
There haa been no raid nor attempted
raid upon the French l.tck Springs hotel,
nor haa such a thing been thought of, save
by Mr. Hearst and his correspondents.
A building owned by the French Lick
Springs company, wholly disconnected
from the hotel property, waa .leased to a
party to be used for lilllards and bowling
alley, with a strong clause against gam
bling in the lease. ,VArtcr a time this
tenant permitted gambling. We brought
suit for poseaesslnn on the ground of the
breach of that provinion in the leases and
recovered Judgment. He appealed the case
and it ta pending for trial In the present
term of court. The sta'e authorities have
supplemented our efforts to recover posses
sion by raiding that building, and that is
all there is to the grossly sensatlonul
publications in which (nse the World has
placpd credence.
The French Lick Springs hotel lias not
and will not tolerate gambling in any form
on lta premises. This is attested by the
court records, which show our efforts to
suppress It, and It la well known to Mr.
Hearst, who with sucn Knowledge continuea
tbe publication of Ills vindicative and libel,
out falsehoods. T regret that the World
has seen fit to dignify t he atrocious false
hoods by .editorhtl iu itiri. - '-- .
The proposition that should resign Is
preposterous. It deserves and will receive
no attention.
(Signed) T. TAGGART.
President Cannot Prealde at Recep
tion Travelers Are to Rive
to Bryan,
OYSTER BAT. N. Y., July 5-Presldent
Roosevelt will not preside at the reception
the Commercial Travelers' Anti-Trust
league Is to tender William J. Bryan -at
Madison Square Garden, New York, August
18. on Mr. Bryan's return from around the
The letter of William Hoge, president of
the league, inviting President Roosevelt
to officiate and expressing the non-partisan
character of the organization and Its be
lief that the president is as murh an enemy
of the trusts as Mr. Bryan, was received
and answered by Secretary Loeb.
The president had determined some time
ago to refuse all profferred engagements
during the summer ami Secretary I,oeb
needed no further consultation In sending
a declination.
In accordance with time-honored custom.
President Roosevelt will cable congratula
tions to the royal family of Germany on
the birth of an heir to the throne. This
message will be In response to an official
notification, which will later proceed from
the German ca-pltol to the nations of the
world. If the president's message Is made
public It will be by the recipients.
The president received no callers today,
but spent a busy two hours with Secretary
Loeb and his mail.
orth Atlantic Fleet to More la tho
Comlag Maneuvers With
oat Signals.
WASHINGTON, July l.-Plans for ti
tenslve maneuvers of ths North Atlantic
fleet are being matured by the general
naval board, in conjunction with Read Ad
miral Evans, commanding the fleet. Ad
miral Dewey, president of the board, has
sent to Admiral Evans a copy of the pro
gram of tbe maneuvers of ths French
fleet in the Mediterranean. The sea ma
neuvers are under the direction of Vice
Admiral Foamier, who not long ago vis
ited the United States and was a guest of
some of our naval officers. Rear Admiral
Evans will have a fleet of sixteen battle
ships, which will be tbe largest fleet of ef
fective fighting vessels ever assembled at
one time by the United Slates.
A new featurs Is to be introduced in the
maneuvers this summer and the ships are
to practive evolutions without signals. In
order to meet emergencies In battle whon.
owing to emoke or when signal apparatus
has been shot away, signals can no longer
be seen. As It
Is regarded as somewhat
hazardous to maneuver th. big battleship.
Without signals. It Is thought necessary to
laldeatiaeo Tramp Bald to Bo
Maa Killed la Ohio
CLEVELAND. July S-Trsln No. 21 (the
Southwestern Limited wesbound) on the
Laks Shore A Michigan Southern railroad
was derailed In the eastern limits of this
city early today while running at the rate
of fifty miles an hour. So far as known
the only person injured was an nrudealifled
tramp riding tele sen tbe eoacbea.
have the officer, familiar with this duty form re ...... - wl.con,ln. but
In case tbey are engaged in actual war at planned a fishing trip in
some time in the future and a situation ' Mr. Eckle. was notified tonight that Mr.
should arise nece.sltating th. abandon- Cleveland would be unable
ment of .ignale. engagement on account of I line... I he
. .ir,... did not state the nature of Mr.
Known Dead:
LENA RONENBLUM, fount! Wcdiutlay night.
BESSIE HYLANP, daughter of .1 motor-man on the East
Omaha lino, 17 years old.
MARY WEST, Council Bluffs, 'JO years old, lived at Thirty
sixth and Avcnm? E.
MAKY LOONEY, 1!) years old, 2112 S street, South Omaha,
daughter of J. .1. Loouey.
MARY SHEEHAN, 10 years old, daughter of Donuis Shee
hau, 1704 South Thirteenth street, Omaha.
ELMER SCOTT HUFF, Omaha, 24 years old, 1701 Capitol
"Vi t li the recovery of five more bodies at Lake Manawa the
disaster at the Kursaal proves more serious than at first reported.
The names of the dead are given above.
These bodies were recovered by a force of men engaged in
repairing the damage to the floating dock. It is said they were
found under the ruins.
Two boys, Lon Kendall and Will Cox, bell boys, reported as
missing, have been found. They were at the Grand hotel all
New Tork Banker Favors Establishment ot
Eank bj United States.
la Addreas Before Bankers Conven
tion Speaker taya that Some
Change in System
Should Be Made,
HLl'FF POINT. N. Y., July 5.-Fiank A.
Vandcrllp, vice president 01 the National
Clt) IJank of New York, was one uf the
principal speakers at the New York State
Hunkers' association today. His topic wus
"Tht Currency." Mr. Vanderlip said that
tho currency piobltm in tills country Is far
from settled and he declared II to be tiio
uuty of the association to take the lead in
a movement for tho bel'.Liiuciit of condi
tions. Mr. Vanderllp's address, iu part,
To my mind we sre in a lethargy uf
success. Wo hear paeans of prosperity
sweniy sung on every side. Unexampled
totals mark the measure oi every phaae of
industrial and commercial Hie. Vte liuve
engaged In expenditures ot capital on a
scale so vast (bat it makes the tlnauclal
operations ot othur Uy aem petty by
comparison. Iocr vat never betote so
fully or so profitably empluyed. xiiiHinesa
was never more sctlve. Ar.d so, some ut
us say, there surety can be nothing wrung
with a situation that gives such evi
dences of htalth and arowtb. If financial
disaster ; should evac- wiuu beeauae -we
have failed to enact proper legislation, the.
blame for that dlsiastor will lro sralnU
the bankers of New York more directly
than against any other group of people.
The one thing that I want to urge la the
Importance ot providing a scientific batik
nolo mrrent'V If we wish an indefinite
continuance of prosperity and further to
emphasise the responsibility which rests
nnrtlcitlArl V UDon Llie OSllKOia Ml
vn.i. i., n;o..n,inr nlun for such cur
rency. The plan may take one of half a
dozen forms. Perhaps tlie Desi one, n
It politically possible, would be the ques
tion of a government bank, having the
power of issue, whose sole business would
be In Its relation with other banks, and
whose chief operatlona would be redls
countlng for other banks. I do not mean
metamorphosed into such a central bank
It would have to be freshly organize,
from the beginning. Us control would neei
that any existing
: i .?. i- ..... h.i.. of the aovern
n'l'enT and its ownership - widely alatributed
amour banking Interests throughout he
rinnirv. 'I'he principle o
asset currency
lasei cuiiemj ...u.v. ' ..... i ..itl.in
u u 1 1 rw. worneu uui
testifies but they can u!iuuu""'J "
worked out in some otner waj.
Favora Aaaet Currency.
result will be ot provium. V""-" Ve
den.ptlon facilities That a P,n.,tenv(,'
ZZt .J'1 'I'rTaTnarSuX
of notes no, secured by government bona.
al I 111 a --
Dcrtder.,anhVTeapnbmty of
leaderanip is uui.
Be.oI.tloa for Inlted Aetloa.
At the close of Mr. Vandcrllp s address
the following resolution wss presented and
unanimously adopted:
Resolved. That the New York
latlon. in convention asaem-
lie -T- . ,v, ,.r.
American Bankers '"""'"'. Y"T. im
pose of dismissing the que.uuu Vi
ins the currency laws.
i-lllott C. McDougall. president of the
Bank of Buffalo. Buffalo. N. Y., was nom
inated for president for the ensuing year.
Former President Forced to Ab.aaou
Flahlug Trip to Wis
consin. cuicjdii July -A telegram was re
ceived here tonight stating that former
: " I.1ui.iid waa sick at his
( presioenr wr" u be unauie
, home in . been in-
U, -S:, James 1 1 Eckl
tended. Mr. Cleve ana na lirrAm.v n
Clevelund'. Illness.
PRINC ETON. N. J . July a-Former
President Groer Cleveland is ill at hla
home here, but how seriously is not known
outside the fsmily circle. A telephone
message from the Cleveland home tonight
gave the information that tie was resting
Mr. Cleveland became 111 at his summer
horn" lu New England and decided to come
to Princeton and arrived here last night.
It wvin learned Ute tonight that Mr.
Cleveland Is suffering from an attack of
asthma, to which he la subject. Uis condi
tion la aot serloua. . .
The fear which men so commonly have I tlce of wool stealing and will vigorously
s,LV,Vlona1rDr 'wi,?SaTge,y,3 Vr
think that It is along that line that legls
tt lon ir.8nio.iS likely5 to be "bt-.nj-. aW
S I. .r A n.t l11llll)t.
bled, reconimeiiu .v I
tCl"Ub.ll ,hw.th"Po?hermd" eguU nkewUe
who shall with Jh tlMSB .cial com-
apV,ir nthe New York Chamber of Com
mittee of the rew i rommittee of 'he
a oanh atata CMS II I caws-
mitrce ana i
Kalr Friday and Warmer In North
west rortlnn. Saturday Fair.
Temperatore at Omaha Yeaterdnyi
Hoar. Ilea. Honr. Uea.
A a. m tta 1 p. m T7
a. m tt a p. m TT
7 a. m tta a p. m 77
Ha. in 4iN 4 p. m 7S
n a . m 70 ft p. m 77
III a. m 7.1 H p. m 7tl
It a. ni 74 7 p. m 70
12 m 7 H p. m 73
n p. m 7(
Author and F.dltor Asked to Attend
Convention of Presa t lobs
In Denver.
DENVER, July 5. Invitations were today
extended to Theodore Roosvelt, president
Of the I'nlted Slates, and William J. Bryan
to attend the sixteenth annual convention
of the Internationa'. league of Tress clubs,
which will meet In this city from August
T, to Si ptember 1. Mr. Roosevelt is being
urged to attend not as president, but as an
author, and Mr. Bryan aa an editor and
publisher. Tha Denver Press club, tinder
whose auspices the convention will be held,
plans the most 'noted gathering of active
workers on newspapers and writers gen
erally that haa ever assembled St one
time In this country on the occasion of the
league convention. The Plke'a peak cen
tennial will occur In Colorado Springs In
September, an4 an .effort, will be mode to
tatnln the president rnog -rnough' h be- a
guest at this celebration as well.
ft. M. Brown t nder Arrest aad Others
Are Likely to Be la Tolls
CASPER, Wyo., July 6.-(Snerlal Tele
gra"m.) H. M. Brown was arrested here
yesterday on complaint filed by the Na
trona County Wool Growers' association
on the charge of atenllng wool from the
association warehouse. It has been known
for several months that thieves were
operating In this county, wool being the
article missed. The Wool Growers' asso
ciation has hod a detective at work here
I for seversl weeks and offered a liberal re-
t . . ... . . . . ,
warn ior ine t'Hpimr ui ma miscreants.
I ni inieven who miner surveillance and
more arrests sre anticipated. The assocla-
I ton R determined to break up the prac-
Cashes Worthless Checks and Upends
Proceeds la Denver Red
Light District.
DENVER, Colo., July 6. (Special Tele
gram.) Denver detectives sre searching
I fnt- A T. . 1 ,, , , ... v , 10 ........ 1 X' .. U . I .
h-a been plavin. a a. ar engagement In the
hb"i ui.uHi uriT ijr neverui uits on
he proceeda of checks which he Issued
, freely, but which have come back from
he Nebraska bank he drew them on
marked "No funds." Gaumer was until
recently a member of the firm of Gaumer
Son of Bayard, which waa dissolved
Just before he left Bayard. He signed the
name of the firm to the checks. Ilia father
heard of them and writes the chief of po
lice that they will not be cashed by him.
Five Members of Illinois Division
Lo.e Their Live, la Lake
CHICAGO. July 5.-Five members of the
First division of the Illinois navsl re
serve were arownea tonlgnt while prac
ticing rowing on Lake Michigan. The
boys drowned were out for a rowing cruise
In a "dingy." With tha exception of one
of them, all were Inexperienced, and for
some unexplained reason tbe boat was
overturned and all were thrown Into the
water. The men drowned were Seamen
O'Carroll, Schron, Bchapan, PIm and
ji me rime or tne accident there were
seven men In the boat, but two of them
were rescued by the life saving crew.
Movrmenra of Orris Vessels July' 5
At New 1 ork A rrived : Oluthla. from
'liieste. hailed: Amerlka. for Hamburg
La lxrrame, for Havre; Frederick tier
t,rose, ror Bremen; iiellig Olav, for Cupcn-
At Nil pies Arrived: Algeria. Koenigen
L.uise and i rnk', rroni ,rw York.
At Liverpool Arrived: Merlon. from
rr.llau Iplila; naxonia. from Huston; Teu
tonic, from New York; Caledonian, from
At Glasgow Arrived: Sarmatian, from
Montreal. Bailed. Victorian, for Montrra
Al Dover Arrived: Pretoria, from New
At Cherbourg Arrived: Prlnzess Alice
from New York. Sailed: Kaiser Wll
helm II. for New York.
At Queenatoan flailed: Westerland, for
I'hilatlelphla : Oceanic, for .New York
At Antwerp Arrived: Manette, from
A' llavn Arrived: Carthaginian, froin
Mo:irr l
Al Palermo Balled : Neapolitan Prince
for : -w York
At II ,stoii - Arrived: Ivernla, from Liver
pool. 8ai.td. Arabic, for LaverjreoL,
Accident at Ls&e Resort Morn ratal Than
First Reports Indicated,
Work of Searchinr; Wateri in Vicinity ii
Than Taken Up in lamest,
Mot More Than One More if Any Thonfht
to Be Still in Lake.
Officials from Pottawattamie Connty, Iowa,
and Sarpy Connty, Nebraska, to Aot.
Qaestion of Liability Also a Pauline On
for the Lawyers.
Held I ndrr Lease from Ihe Street
Hallway Compear Karsaal to Be
F.xanilnrd by Competent
Al ticno. a painter for Armour at South
Cinaiia, 'A) yeara old.
May Laning, 1UT Seventh avenue, Council
lyeonu Ijeroy. 1819 lavenworth street,
Omaha, knee cup broken: serious.
W. O. Sutherland, Grand hotel. Council
Bluffs, representative National Cash Regla
tor company, cut about legs and arms.
Don Smith. 11 Leavenworth atrect,
Omaha, cut mi lus and arms.
11. Joseph. ti'.M South Thirteenth street.
Omaha, cut on hands and neck.
Jesie N.'Why, Millard liot k Omaha, cut
on both arms and bruised about body.
Stella Roth. Millard hotel. Omaha, cut
about head and shoulders and generally
James Nolan, Her Grand hotel, Omaha,
bruised on shoulders and Hitim.
Miss Cecil Thompson, 171 U ebstrr, scalp
wound and hack hurt.
Miss Etlui Peterson, works In Boston
store, Twen(l"th and Pierce, arm hurt and
bodv bruised.
John Met ague, Twentieth and Pierce,
badly bruised on body.
Mls.i Carrie Halterman of Cook, Neb.,
temporarily at 311 North Fifteenth street,
severely Injured. She is a niece of Mrs.
Ed Black.
The accident at Luke Manawa the night
of the Fourth proves more riisastroua than
at first upH-rd. Instead of only one be
ing dead, as at first given out. five mors
bodies hae been recovered from the water
and at least one more peraon is missing
who Is supposed to have been at the re
sort on that evening, and the presumption
is that his body Is still In the lake. Tes
terdsy morning when Inquiries began, to
be made for people wno had hot returned -to
their home, the night before work wsa
commenced diving in the water near tha
acene of the accident In the effort to lo
cate other bodies. In this and other ways
five more were brought to the surface.
After this Jugs of lime were sunk In the
water and exploded from the action 'of
the water In the hopes of the concussion
raising to the surface any bodies which
might still be In the lake. Thla was pro.
ductlve of no results, and from the fact
that only one more person Is reported miss
ing the death list Is thought to be not In
excess of seven and possibly not mdre than,
six, which Is the number of bodies actually
In addition to this there are a large num
ber of Injured, running from slight con
tusions to a broken kneecap. The only
one which la considered In any way dan.
gerous Is that of Miss Jessie Newhy, who
had an arm lacerated by a rusty nail, and
this may result seriously, though she is
receiving the best of medlcsl attention st
the Wise MemorlaJ hospital, snd It la
thought the wound will heal readily. A
number of others who received no visible
Injuries are confined to their beds as a
result of the chill and nervous shock.
Home Pltlfnl Scenes.
Friends snd relatives of those who wera
missing Wednesday night were at the Iska
watching the work of those seeking to
recover the bodies. The suspense was
heartbreaking and as each body wsa
brought to the surface there waa a rush,
each one thinking perhaps it waa that of
their loved one. The grief of those who
found their fears realized was almost
matched by those who. certain of their be
reavement, were forced to wait yet awhile
for the appearance from beneath the waters
of the lake of the Inanimate bodies of those
who were dear.
The pitiable scene, at the lake when tha
bodies of the victims were Identified by
their relstlves was repeated when the
bodies were brought to the rooms of tha
Cutler undertaking establishment on Pearl
street. An Immense crowd lined the street
as the temporary rsskets containing the
bodies were removed from the motor which
brought them from the lake. Two police
officers were necessary to prevent the crowd
from forcing Its way Into th building. The
entire afternoon and a part of the evening
a crowd remained In the vicinity of the
undertaking rooms, anxious to secure a
look at the victims of the catastrophe, but
this was denied except to friends and rela
tives of the dead.
The first Identification of Elmer Scott
Huff, the only man of the six victims, was
brought about by some visiting cards which
were found on his person.
The bodies of Lena Rosenblum, Mary
Slieehan. Mary Ioney and Bessie Hyland
were taken later in the day to Omaha.
The body of Mr. Huff will be taken to
Omaha today.
"Three Faaerale Today.
The funeral of Miss Mary West, th
Council Bluffs young woman who was one
of the victims, will be held this afternoon
at I o'clock from the residence of bar par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles West, Thirty,
fifth street and Avenue F. Tbe West
family until a month ago resided In Omaha
at Sll Ieavenworth street, where they hail
made their home for twenty-seven yeara.
The funeral of Mlas Ijvinny win be held
In South Omaha thla afternoon.
Funeral service for Miss HoM'inblum
will be held this afternoon In this city.
Interment In Pleasant Hill cemetery.
A telegram was received last evening by
Coroner Treynor from Mr. Huff's mother
st Wayne, Neb., making arrangements for
the dlaixisltlnn of the body.
The regular weekly dance of the Council
Bluffs Rowing association, to have been
held Oils evening at ths olub lm,isr at the
lake, baa been abandoned on', i f retert ta
th. victim of Wednesday's disaster. ,
Altbouou It is beliavad by th man J

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