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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 10, 1907, Image 1

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The Omaha; Daily Bee
From Omaha tlswstoys
From Omaha liewshsys
k Jk
i.J.1 ,LL.a..;-Br
'Frisco Incidenti to Be Used,
Attempt to Overthrow Ministry:
Orientals on Coast Make a Deal with
Progressive Party.
Ambassador Is to Be Charged with
Neglecting His Duty.
Their Return tn Japan Marktil by
WllMfntl HtwuHP' Craplo
Maa-nTTylng th Mob
WASHINGTON, Jun . That the Japa
nese of tha Paelflo coast, and the progres
siva, a political party of Japan, have
ntared Into an alllanoa which ha. the
earmarks of a oonaplracy. with the over
throw of the present ministry In Jnran
and the annulment of the clause In the
Immigration bill excluding Japanese coolie
labor from continental United States as
the ultimata objects, was learned authori
tatively here today. The preliminary steps
In thla achenU, It Is said, will be to Induce
the Toklo government to recall Viscount
Aokl, the Japanese ambassador to the
United States, and to demand an apology
and perhaps an indemnity from this gov
ernment for the alleged acta of violence
against Japanese subjects residing In Ban
With this end In view representatives of
tha faction hostile to the Salonjl ministry
have been In Washington to consult with
the Japanese ambassador and tha. State
department officials regarding the objec
tionable clause tn the Immigration bill, the
California school question and the recent
riot In Ban Francisco. The report which
they have sent to Toklo, it Is alleged, will
form the basis of a systematic campaign
to bring about antl-Amorlcan demonstra
tion In Japan and to force Foreign Minis
ter Hayaahl. If possible, to demand In
demnity and an apology on account of the
Japanese disturbances In San Francisco.
First Move tn the Game.
These facts became known today for the
first time, when it was learned that T.
Takahaahl. representative of the Seattle
Japanese society; O. Noda, representative
of tha Baa Franclsoo Japanese society, and
K. Kawakaml, representative of the Yoroxu
(dally newspaper) of Toklo, cam to Wash
ington on April 21 and remained until May
IX during which time they were negotiating
with the Japanese ambassador looking to
too annulment of the Japanese Immigration
law. This delegation failed In
pnrpoce, and It I stated after charging
h inli. mmm ill ' IaWI tvlth tr..nh.r tn th.
of the - Paelflo coast and with
presenting conditions to hi home gov-
ncoMV W telegraphed to Ota Tama-
oka, th personal representative of. Count
OaJsuma. who waa awaiting their report In
BoatUa. with ths request that ha oommunt
oat with th nntl-admlnlstratton loader
in. Toklo.
Mown-. Takahashi, Noda and Kawakaml
had an Interview with Assistant Secretary
Bacon on May SO. They then telegraphed
Tamavoka that they were dissatisfied with
th attitude of th Btat department and
th Japan embassy and urged the necessity
of carrying th fight to Japan. Acting on
this suggestion, Yamaoka sallsd for Japan
. on May li on th ship Akl. and it wa
pointed out today th renewal of tha antt-
' American agitation in th Japanese press
baa begun alno hi arrival In Toklo on
May U. It 1 also believed her that he
prompted th deputation of progressive
to call on Foreign Minister Hayaahl for an
explanation of th government's "apparent
tnaotlon and want of efficiency In the pres
ence of th grav diplomatic question with
th United Btat.
Th report which Yamaoka carried to
th alder statesmen, it Is further believed,
la rseponslbl for th attttud of th oppo
sition newspapers In urging th oonoen
tratloa of Japan national effort toward
th settlement of tha Ban Francisco ques
tion by forcing an apology from thla gov
ernment for the alleged Insult growing
aS ef th 0011001 question and th reoent
taHaok on th Japanese restaurants.
launtlty of Vlaaaa Oka.
Nlasoa Oka. who brought about th alll.
ano with tb Jaaaae of th Paelflo
coast. Is now on of th recognised ladea
of Un progressives, a faction which waa
14 by Torn Ho hi. formerly minister to
fth United States, who waa assassinated
after n returned 10 iu in ixji ana ac
oaptod a plao in th cabinet. Yamaoka
to daaortbod as on of th shrewdest poli
tician in th araptrs, and It la said that
by maan of pub)lo meeting and other
wise b win. a leader of th anti-administration
forces, oontlnu bis fight agalnat
tha Balonjl ministry wtth th vlsw of get
' ting oontrol of th reins of government
tor th progressives. It 1 stated here
that he will inaka tb charge that Foreign
Minister Hayaahl ha aUowed Ambassador
Aokl to pursue a too conciliatory course
and to mak too many concessions in deal
ing with th American government re
garding th Baa Franolaoo question.
Wall in Washington Messrs. Takahaahl,
Noda anl Kawakaml wer m frenquant
conferee c with Ambassador Xokl. until
anally thar waa an ope a rupture, which
caused th delegation to mak tb tareat
to th ambassador that they would report
til "treachery" to the horn government
and demand hi recall. While no Intimation
baa com tram Toklo that Yamaoka bas
requested th ambassador' removal from
ofuoa, th new of such a demand will not
come as a surprise to Viscount Aokl. Dr.
Masujl Mlyakawa, th Japanese lawyear
who filed tfe 'Injunction suit against th
San Franclsoo board te th school oaa.
waa consulted by th Paolno coast delega
tion during It stsy tn this city as te th
method of procedure, if any, to bring about
th annulment of th objeotkmabla clause
tn th Immigration bill. Dr. Mlyakawa,
who ha been her for several week on
professional business, today admitted that
he wa in conference with Messra Taka
hasbt, Noda and Kawakaml almost dally
during their stay tn Washington, but he
dinned to discus th nature of the
cooferenoe. . He did admit,, however, that
th Pacific coast snvoy war In almost
hourly ominunlcatloa wtth Yamaoka, who
waa tn Seattle, and said that at his sug
gestion .th delegation called on Secretary
ef Commerce arid labor Straus. -
Further than to admit that Messrs. Tak
ahashi. Noda and Kawakaml wher her to
discus th Immigration law with the am
bassador, the secretary of th embassy r
HOaBtiaaed an oleosa Pag4
T Monday.
' ' .peratures at '
a. m 7
Omaha yesterday:
l p. m
6 a. m.
7 a. m.
...w I p. tn
...ft S p. m ,
4 p. m ,
...R 6 p. m
...70 8 p. m
...74 7 p. m
...75 8 p. m
t p. m
8 a, m
9 a. m..T...
' 10 a. m
11 a. m
12 a. tn
Rnmor that Senator Klttrtdgra Has
Been Itetniaed by the Defense
la Denied.
FLANDREAU. B. V. June 8 (Special
Telegram.) Both skies are ready and anx-
.ur in m., wmorrow ui me
Kaufmann murder trial, and the work of
offering testimony will be pushed ss speed- ,
lly as possible, but not to an extent whelh
will weaken the case of either the state or
defense. Both skies have their cases and
the order In which their witnesses will be
presented fully outlined, and today was a
comparative! yqulet one for the attorney
In the case. The Sunday recess was very
acceptable to both sides after the tedious
strain of the four day which wer required
to secure a Jury to try the case. It has
given them an opportunity to rest up for
the supreme test, which Is expected to come
during this week.
The people of Flandreau continue to ex
hibit their customary good sense, and re
fuse to become excited over
of course, have become deeply
this remarkable case and many have their
opinions, but the great majority have sus
pended judgment pending the completing
of the work of offering testimony for both
the state and defense. The Jurymen are all
men of unquestioned character and of high
standing In their localities, and whatever
their verdict. It will be accepted and ap
proved by those who are closely following
the case.
The report has been circulated In, some
quarters that United Btate Senator Kltt
rldge of Bloux Falls has been retained by
the defense and will be associated with the
attorney of Mr. Kaufmann during the
remainder of the trial. This rumor doubt
less grew out of the fact that Senator Kltt
rldge visited Flandreau a day or two ago,
but he was here only a short time and re
turned to Sioux Falls Saturday some hour
before the work of securing a Jury hod
been completed. Notwithstanding the re
ports to the contrary. Senator Klttrldge
will not appear In the case at all. The de
fense will be conducted by the attorneys
originally retained.
I inn roimnil m rrnniTnnv
lMWU OOHHUHL im ItnnilUni
Prominent Cltlsena of Mnskoaree to Be
Charged with Defrauding
Creek Nation. i
MUSKOGEE, I. T., June 9. A newi terri
tory scandal is upon the tapl and will de
velop next week, when. It I stated, suits
charging land frauds will be filed here by
an agent of the Interior department against
many persons prominent in the political life
of the two territories. William L. Bturt
vant of St. Louis,, who has been appointed
special townslte attorney by Secretary Gar
field to act In connection with Mi.Ia Mott,
national attorney for tho Creek nation, ar
rived here last night and . gave out a star-
ment to lna effect tnat aut, would flled
Immediately on the part of tha government,
acting for th Creek, nation, charging with
conspiracy to .defraud -a score or more of
person prominent In Muskogee, Tulsa and
Wagoner, L T., and also against two na
tional banks. ' a
Mr.' Bturtevanf Is quoted a saying he
would prosecute th case to the, limit, fore
Ing th holder of the property alleged to
have been fraudulently acquired to trans
fer It back the Creek nation or to pay
to the Creak nation th present cash value
of the lot. Th arrival of Mr. Sturtevant
and hi declared statement of prosecution
has caused a sensation.
Th general charge that will be made 1
that the defendant had lot scheduled to
dummies, that la, they had lot scheduled
to other persons, and that the defendant
paid th appraised government valuation
and then had the lot deeded back to them
by the dummies without consideration. Th
lot scheduled Jn this way coat those Who
secured them only 60 per cent of th regular
appraisement, and the fraud come tn th
practice of thu scheduling tot in exosa
of what th law allowed tha defendant to
BsMalasnat Sermon la Delivered
and Cornerstone of Now Metho
dist Church la Laid .
MITCHELL 8. D., June t. Special Tel
egram.) A a portion of th commence
ment exercises of Dakota Wesleyan uni
versity, tha Methodist church peopl of
thla city decided to have cornereton lay
ing exercise of their new edlGoe, which 1
now under construction, and they
- , , , ,
held thl. afternoon amid lowering cloud.
In rain, whlh, however, was averted.
This morning President Nicholson deliv
ered th baccalaureate sermon to th
graduate of the university, and a chorus
choir of 100 voice rendered th muslo of
the morning.
The cornerstone exercises were conducted
:Sder delivered Thy v C.
, R-M ,k. a. M-.h.-f
L Miteh.n in th. fJl of W79- n.
J p. Jenkln of Bloux Fall., Rev. Oeorg. Talton did hi. preliminary work, planned
F. Hopkln. of Aberdeen, Rev. J. O. Dod- bridge construction, built a practical tor
eon of Mitchell, th presiding elder of th 1 PJo. and even completed an experimental
coufereW and Rv. T. H. Youngman. Dr. I steamboat with a paddle wheel In the
Nicholson and Rev. C. B. Clark 1 tern. Not long aftr. through th lnflu-
of Deadwood. Ther waa a disappoint-
ment however. In th most Important part
of ' th exercise when the cornerstone
failed to arrtv to be placed In th build
ing, and thl will be don later.
Tonight Prof. F. C Eileaon of Evanston,
III., delivered th annual sermon of the
commencement week.
acrstary Stat Accent Autograph
Invitation front President
WASHINGTON, June S Ambassador
Cheel of Mexico today presented to Secre
tary of Btate Root an autograph letter from
President Dia of Mexico. Inviting Mr. Root
to com to Mexico as th guest of th
Mexican republic. Mr. Root ba. accepted
th Invitation, notifying President Dia.
through Ambassador Creel that be will
visit Mexico in th latter part of th sum
mer. Brree M ill Istik to Students.
WASHINGTON, June S. Th British am
bassador, Mr. James Iiryce, left .today for
Vrbsna, 111., where he will deliver an ad
dress befor tho student body of the Uni
versity of Illinois. Before returning to
Washington the ambassador will mak ad.
dress s In St. Lout and Utr cities la tb
Fear Expressed that United States
Has Conceded Too Much.
Elimination of Consolar Certiorates
front Invoices Will Allow Under
valuation of Good by the
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. June . -(Special.) The
German treaty which ha Just been negoti
ated mark a new departure In the way
of rw.,proca tra(1e nlMon, between the
w0 Tnere , , erlou. aouM
, , n, f fh om(.,a,f of TrfUarT
department to the wisdom of the ar
rangement which has been made. It 1
feared that the Btate department has con
ceded altogether too much In It desire to
Increase American trade In Germany. For
years our consuls In Europe 1 have been
educated In th line nt- vlues. Bom of
,the have become o expert that they were
enabled to scan an Invoice and to tell at
a glance whether or not true values were
stated In the Invoice. Up to the present
time no bill of goods could be shipped to
thla country until approved by the nearest
consul. The sign manual of th American
theTa'se Thev " Con,,ul r 0mcer W9 rulml ,0 "antee , tHegal combination.; fourth, th full re- j man(,er or t commonCr of Mount Cal
irint"4ste f ,h0 ln,"red by "UCh '""'vary eommandery. The first detail was
lvlth,t tn" pr,0 mX presented the true ; relations; fifth, the Creation of .umm.ry j f Emlnrnt Commander F. H.
value of the good In the market from
which they were shipped.
It I understood that the new treaty ac
cept th statement of the German mer-
chant or manufacturer a the true value
and that a consular certificate will be un
necessary In the future. Thl radical de
parture gives the dishonest German manu
facturer and his American agent a great
advantage, and it la feared that the result
will be that the custom wilt suffer under
valuation, which In the past have amounted
to millions of dollars per annum.
It may be true that the new treaty will
permit th exportation to Germany of many
line of good now virtually prohibited, but
according to th opinion of the Treasury
department the prloe paid for the privilege
Is exorbitant and altogether out of propor
tion to the benefit which will be derived.
Centenary of Steam Kavlajatlon.
The celebration by the French govern
ment of the hundredth anniversary of the
Inauguration of steam navigation by the
American Inventor, Robert Fulton, . 1 an
occasion which may be looked upon with
peculiar interest
from thla side of the
orn. And the nart which the United
States plays In the International Maritime
exposition formally opened at Bordeaux
on May. 1 Is therefor a unique one. The
exposition will continue, until October 8L
An appropriation of $16,000 was granted
at th last session of congress to enable
the government to contribute It share
In the nautical exhibit. The Department
of 'State, In whose charge the exhibit wa
placed, requested that Its Installing be
given over to th Smithsonian Institution
a the "one branch of the government ser
vice which ha the experience, special
knowledge and facilities requisite to en
able It to arrange for a aultabl American
exhibit of limited extent on .the coming
occasion.'-- Secretary--Walcott-designated
W.' deC. Ravenet of tha National museum,
who ha been In charge of the Smithsonian
and museum exhibit at Jamestown, to
collect and Install government object at
Bordeaux. '-
Th display of th- United States, how
ever. Is by no mean limited to article
of maritime Interest -from the National
museum. Beside th Smithsonian Insti
tution, under the direction of which th
National museum falls, there - have been
contributed relics, . models, . drawing and
photograph by the bureau of fisheries, th
coast and geodetlo survey and the bureau
of navigation of tha Department of Com
merce and Labor, the reclamation servlee
of the Interior department, tha Isthmian'
Canal commission, th War and Navy de
partment and the Ufa saving service of
tb Treasury department, to be shown In
th government pavilion already con
structed In tha great squar of th
Quincunxes at Bordeaux.
Th amount of th appropriation, out of
which ha come not only the construction
of th American pavilion, but th trans
portation of th collection, has placed de
cided limit upon our government' show
ing. Mr. Ravenel, howevert ha gotten
together muoh to draw attention to the
accomplishments of American tn water
traffla and engineering.
Relic ( Pultun,
A number of relic of especial Interest
hav been loaned by th descendant of
Robert Fulton. Among thorn are Included
photograph and painting relating to Ful.
ton and the oompau alleged to hav been
used on the Clermont by Pilot Acker.
In connection with Fulton' xpeiiment
and their bearing upon France, Ambassa
dor Jusserand in an official comraunlca
t(on to the 8tat. 0,prtment aald: "Franc
i tlon to me maie otpmruuom i-uw
u" exert M th- mor. ,ea, , a,
age to the great Inventor, a It wa In our
country that he conducted hi 'first ex
periments, fruitless, to be sure, but lg
ntfloant enough to cauee Napoleon to writ
to hi minuter, M. d Champagny: "Clt
Ixen Fulton' proposition may change th
face of th world. July SI, 1804."
It wa In England under tha patronage
of Lord Bt.nhop. and tn Franc with th.
1 asslstanc. of Robert R. Livingston, then
! United State minister to Franoe. that j
ence of IJvlngaton and Nlchola Roose
j velt, Fulton waa granted for hi Cler
mont th exclusive right to navigate the
water of New York and New Jersey with
team craft, a right which, challenged,
and leading into th famous case of Gib-
j bons against Ogden, settled the general
(legal power of tate in regard to th
regulation of Interstate oommerc.
I Ther I"01".,, "u
model of John Fitch steamboat, which
ran In th Delawar river tn 173T. and of
Robert Fulton' teamer, Clermont, whtcn
on August 11, 1807, made Its famous trip
on the Hudson from New York City, to
Albany, 1W miles. In tlilii'-two burs.
Additions! boat, shown are the Savannah,
the first steamship to cross the Atlantic,
leaving Savannah, O-, on It hlstorio trip
May C. 181, th steamboat Phoenix, th
first ateamboat to .navlgat th ocean,
which mad th trip from Bandy Hook to
Cap May on It way from New York to
Philadelphia early In 1808, the R. F.
Stockton. 1US, th first steam vessel with
an Iron hull or screw propellor to cross
the Atlantic ocean, and a number of
othera -
Bureau of Flaherl. Exhibit.
Tb exhibit of the bureau of fisheries
show in a thorough way th work of
government supervision of thla Industry.
(Continued on Aocond P"4
New AuttTruat Statute
Submitted the
NEW YORK. June - A special to th
Herald from Washington say: .
President Roosevelt has authorised th
publication of a letter received by him
from John R. Dos Passos, a lawyer, of
New York City, who recommends an ex
tensive revision of the Sherman anti-trust
law to the end that it may dlscrlmlnatoly
apply to Injurious combinations, but not
to railroad. Th end which Mr. Do
Passos seeks' to attain I th elimination
of politic from th question of govern
mental restriction of trusts and rallroada.
lie submitted to th president a draft of
a bill which meet hi view.
Mr. Do Passos te working along a line
to which th president ha given much
thought and which he will probably ask
the next congress to deal with. Th presi
dent believes that the government' func
tion of railroad regulator should be exer
cised entirely through Interstate commerce
laws. He would much rather proceed
against railroad . under Interstate com-
merce laws than under th Sherman anti-
trust law. In presenting to th president
his bill Mr. Dos Passos aaya:
"A law to be efficacious must cover th
following points: First, the destruction of
existing pernicious ' combinations; second,
the punishment of fnture organisers and
officer of uch combination; third, the
forfeiture of the property embraced inS.and ,acn waB , cn,rs, of a com.
crlmlnal and civil remedloa. prwrenttv and
vindicatory." .
President Roosevelt Is much Interestel
In th Idea submitted to him by Mr. Do
Passos. He has received many other Bug
gestlons from men prominent In the busi
ness world on the same subject. Senator
Beverklge of Indiana, In his magaxlne de
bate with Mr. Bryan, recently advocated
a thorough overhauling of the Sherman
anti-trust law.
"In my Judgment, tha whole subject of
trusts must be bodily carried out of the
field of politics and placed In the domain
of pure legislation," ay Mr. Dos Passos
tn his letter. "You are the only Individual
who can accomplish this removal. Your
courage. Independence, knowledge and pa
triotism naturally make' yon a dictator In
this particular field. A rare opportunity
la thus presented to you. Within the limits
of reason, both parties will follow you.
On the other side, In the hands of poli
ticians the question will receive neither
proper nor intelligent treatment."
Th distinctive features of and reason
for the draft of a law proposed by Mf.
Dos Passos are given' by him a follows:
"First, the act, contract of combination
must be Injurious to the public. This
meet an objection to the Sherman law,
which assails all commercial combina
tion, whether reasonable or unreasonable.
"Second, the act, contract or combina
tion must be passed upon by a Jury. Thl
I where the subject legitimately belong.
It primarily should be left with th people
to decide whether certain acts are In
jurious to their welfare or not. Hereto
fore these questions have been left to the
Judges. It was too .great a burden for th
Judiciary, It ha created confusion and in
consistencies tn th decision a
"Th Jury - Is th r (! of Anglo-Bason
ctvltlxwtion.- -Thar- tribunal la "not t aultlees,
because It Is human, txft no better on has.
ever been conceived. It should b con
fided to the twelve disciples -of liberty
and progress to ay whether th particu
lar combination attacked 1 hurtful to th
true Interest of the community! whether
trade- or' commerce are Injuriously af
fected. We oart rest assured that th ques
tion wlll'be safe tn their hands. .Th Jury
system has never been oppreslva It ha
never yet checked true business dsvelop
ment. On the contrary. It ha been Iden
tified with every step tn our progress.
"Third The proceeding under thl act
1 aummary. No on will hereaftar reck
toaaly defy the law. If he doe forfeiture
and sure punishment awatt him. . Nor is
th public dependent upon- public officials
to enforce th law, for th fifth feature of
the act 1 that It may be set In motion by
any cttlsen residing In th district where
the offense Is committed.-,
-"Sixth Provision Is made for protecting
bona-flde holder of securities.
"Seventh It eliminate railroad corpora
tions from th effects of the law. '
"Finally, Imitating that unrivaled y
tm of the common law, ac offense 1 spe
cifically defined; but It Is generally pro
vided that -all acts, combination, etc.,
agalnat Interstate trad or oommerc In
jurious to th people of th United StAte
are illegal. It I left to th jury to deter
mine what act are Injurious and to th
Judge to decide whether they fall within
the commerce clause of the constitution.'
Territorial Sunreme Curt Expected
to Deeld Election Injunction
GUTHRIE, Okl., June . Th statehood
muddle will reach a definite stage on June
12, when the supreme court of Oklahoma t.
to decide the appeal from Judge Pan
coast decision restraining the calling of
an election prior to November, 1908, to vot
on th constitution. If th decision ts fa
vorable to tha contention of those desiring
an early election tt 1 believed Governor
Frantx will Issue the call. In the mean
time Frederick EUkln, aaslstant attorney
general of Oklahoma, haa served to com
pHcat matter by holding, In an unofficial
opinion, that no election can be called so
long as the constitutional convention haa
not adjourned definitely. The convention
1 merely In recess, having adjourned to
August t, at which tlm It Ufa will expire
by lapsing, should It not meet that day.
William H. Murray, prcldent of the. con-
ventlon, haa so far refrained from issuing
the election call
Govern or of Hawaii Flnda It Impos
sible Longer to Continue In
WASHINGTON. June 8. George R. Cr
ter, governor ef Hawaii, will not erve an
other terra after the present one, wploh
expire on November 83, Is completed.. Th
governor today made thl known to th
president, who wished blm to continue In
office. Th governor said that affair war
moving along very nicely In tha Islands
and that while ther I no great prosperity,
titer I no depression.
Marker for Baata F Trail.
KANSAS CITY, June 8. Markers, carved
from stone and Intended to preserve the
fameua Santa Fe trail, that, starting at
Kansas City and reaching far Into thu
southwest, servod a the highway to this
part of the country before the advent of
the railway, were unveiled today at Over
land Prk, Kansas, seven miles fr--bere.
The orcsslon waa celebrated with
music and speeches, train having taken
hundreds ot persons from th surrounding
country to the oen. Th marker are
em of hundred of other ot Ilk mak
that- are to he placed aloBg tha whole
Wiata vf tb trail.
Throng of People Pay Their Tribute
. of Love.
Quart from MsmbIo Order Keep
Vla-ll at th Bier and Masons
Will Have Chare of
Omaha' lov for George W. Llnlnger was
Impressively manifested Sunday afternoon
In the throng of persons who visited Un-tnger-
Art gallery, where the body of the
great onnolsseur was lying in state. A
constant stream of men, women and chil
dren, representing all classes, passed In
and out of the gallery to pay their dead
friend the llent tribute of a tear.
Th body lay In tat from 1 until S p. m.
In th center of the gallery. In a black
cloth casket, placed on a draped blor, sur
rounded by th priceless gleaning of
sculptured and painted art gathered from
every quarter of th world by Mr. Un
to ger.
At each comer ef th Wer wa etatloned
a Knight Templar In full regalia, members
of Mount Calvary eommandery. These
guards of honor were relieved every hour
In charge of Eminent Commander
Jackson; second. Past Commander George
F. Powell; third. Past Commander W. H.
Butts; fourth. Pest Commander John E.
Simpson; fifth. Past Commander M. )
Details from I.od-e at Night. '
During Sunday night detail from Capitol
lodge No. 8, Ancient Free and Accepted
Masons, acted as guards of honor. At 10
o'clock this morning the eommandery wilt
resume the duty of guards of honor as
on Saturday afternoon. The first detail
will be In charge of Past Commander Ed
ward Heney; second. Past Commander Vic
tor White; third. Past Commander William
T. Robinson, and fourth. Past Commander
Gustave Anderson.
' The funeral will take place at t o'clock
this: afternoon with the Masonic Grand
Lodge of Nebraska In charge, and Mount '
Calvary eommandery, eommandery No. 1,
Knights Templar, and Capitol lodge No. S,
Ancient Free and Accepted Mason, par
ticipating. Th devotional services will be
conducted at the house by Dean Beecher
of Trinity 'cathedral. These will be of the
usual Episcopal ritual. The Masonlo ser
vices, under charge of the grand lodge, will
be carried out at th grav In Forest
Lawn cemetery.
1. 1st ef Pallbearers.
Th honorary pallbearers, which Include
many of the foremost cltlsena of Omaha,
and present and past Grand Maaonlo lodge
officials, will be: Judge Eleaser Wakeley,
Judge -George W. Doane, United State
Circuit Clerk George H. Thummel, Dr.
George L, Miller, Henry W. Yate, Dr.
Andrew B. Bommers,. William A. DeBord,
Major Bradner D. Slaughter. United States
army; Grand Secretary Francis E. Whit,
William A. Paxton, Senator Joseph - H.
Millard. Qrind Custodian Robert E. French
of Kearney, Daniel H. Wheeler, Frank EX
Bullard of North Platte. William R. Adam,L
Henry H. Wilson ot Lincoln, Judge, Robert
E. Evan of Dakota City, Dr.. O. 8. Wood,
Haraln P. Devalon, Oman J. King of
Lincoln, United State Judge William II.
Munger, Charles K. Coutant, Acting Gov
ernor Melville R. Hopewell of Tekamah,
John J. Mercer, Martin Dunham, George
Barker, Euclid Martin, Charles Rosewater.
Th active pallbearer will bet LaFomst
L Pratt, M. E. Muxon, George West, W.
B. Graham, Dr. Frank Blabaugh, Charles
E. Bed well, John R, Webster, John Bom
ford. Mr. Llnlnger ta bearing her deep afflic
tion with unusual fortitude. Jacob B.
Llnlnger, brother, and his family arrived
from Wymor and are at the Davenport
street home. It haa been decided not to
cable to Mr. and Mr. F. L. Haller, who
are tn Europe, but 1st them know of th
death of Mr. Haller distinguished father
by letter.
TnUor Identified a Man Who Was
tabbed to Death Friday
Th man who wa murdered Friday night
at Ninth street and Capttol avenue and
died befor he could give his nam or ex
plain hi condition, wa Identified Sunday
morning through Mr. Ireland, proprietress
of the "Boston" boarding house, 107 South
Seventeenth street, as Anton. Kaspar, a 1
tailor, who roomed with her and worked )
for Barrett tt Johnson, tailors, Farnam j
street. Kaspar had rented a room from '
. . .
h for about a month having com. to
Omaha from Cheyenne April 7, and having
formerly worked at Denver and Ban Fran
cisco. He wa still at work at th shop at
4 o'clock Friday v wing, when another
- tin- e Kl... tt, XT
him ;h;n n.ieft and went V; hU d.ath
, . . ,
two hour later.
Kaapar had been married, but hi wife
died, leaving a 0-year-old bey, which is now
wtth a sister at Cedar Rapid. Ia., wher
Kaspar mothar Is buried. H wa 00
year old and a Bohemian.
William ia Supplanted. .
Through the Investigations of th police,
they are now convinced that Jack William,
th man arrested Saturday morning and
held on suspicion of being the murderer, la
entirely Innocent of the crime, and he prob
ably will soon be released. But th polic
hav another man tn Jail around whom they
K Hair- - .111 tttwwi-v Ah.ln .........
I narl tnan at flt .urrounded Wmia
Captain Moatyn and Savage say they be
lieve thl second suspect ts th right man.
They ar looking for another man, whom
they want to get safely behind the bar.,
however, befor they glv out th nam of
the new suspect; but his apprehension Is
hourly expected. Th dirk knlf. which
gav Kaspar his death wound and which
was still sticking In bis back when he went
crying Into Meadlmber 4c Col well's saloon,
I th mean by which th last arrest waa
MIm Julia Maarraaer.
RICHMOND, Vs., Jun 0,-Mtss Julia Mag-ruder,
th novelist, died hr today after
a protracted Illness. She wa SI year old.
She waa a native of Charlottesville. Va.,
and her horn waa in Washington, D. C.
Most of her stories were written sine 1MB.
Bfw ta Speak la Kansas.
KANPAS CITY. J'ine 0 Harry B. New
of Indianapolis, chairman of the nation il
republican committee, vesterdsv accepf.1
an invitation to attend and eridreas the
tenth annual banquet of tha Missouri Re
publican club, to be held In Kansas City
en June 18. Prominent politicians from
both Kansas and Missouri will be present.
Federal Officials Who Will Attend
Denver Meeting Confer with
th President.
WASHINGTON. June .-The president
was In conference today with Secretary
Garfield, Senator Carter, Commissioner
Halllnger of the genersl land office and
Director Newall of the reclamation service
concerning the public land convention In
Denver tn day hence. It Will be at
tended by these and other government of
ficials, icludlng Secretary Wilson and
United ftates Forester Plnchot. While no
statement regarding today' conference wa
announced. It la Understood that the ad
ministrative official will go to Denver
prepared to explain, and It necessary, to
defend th cours that haa been pursued.
It will be contended that the plan ha
been to preserve publlo lands for the actual
settler and to regulate tha forest reserve
so a to conserve th water supply and to
protect th timber. Th withdrawal of
coal land by executive order a year ago
will be defended a necessary for proper
classification and It wilt be shown that
much of th withdrawn area haa been re
stored. Th principal attack I expected
to be made on the forest reserve policy,
but Mr. Plnchot and other will be prepared
to contend that all ha been done In the
public Interest.
After leaving Denver th officials will
tour the public land states, each giving
especial attention to the subjects falling
within his Jurisdiction, Several of them
will be away for two months, and while
they will not make It a point to be together
at all points, there will be frequent meet
ings. Commissioner Balllnger will make an
especial effort during his absence to
straighten out the land complications in
Western Federation of Miners Will
Attempt to Consolidate All
DENVER, Colo., June . A movement
will be begun at the fifteenth annual con
vention of the Western Federation of
Miner, which will open in this city to
morrow, for .the consolidation of all labor
unions. About 200 delegates are expected
to attend the convention and th sessions
will continue for two weeks. Delegates are
coming from Alaska, British Columbia and
Mexico and all the western state In which
mining 1 carried on. In the absence of
President Charles H. Moyer, who I in
prison tn Idaho, Vice President C. E. Ma
honey will coll the convention to order.
Examination of delegate' credential, will
be th prlftolpal work of the opening ses
sion. That Charles H. Moyer will be continued
as president and William D. Haywood as
secre tary and treasurer of th organisation
I th consensus of opinion among the
delegate, who have already arrived. The
I charter prohibit, the election of officers
not upon the floor of the convention hall,
but provide that officer, .hall hold over
until their successors are chosen. The
election of president and ecretary-treas-urer,'
tt la agreed, will be paased again this
year, a It waa last year.
Tha delegate, already on the ground are
unanimous In declaring that I-arry Or
chard' statement connecting the federa
tion, officer., wth tb crime hecommltted
are a petwork of tie.
Eugene V. Debs, the socialist leader, Is
tn Denver and will attend the convention.
Boatrte) Volunteer Erect Monument
. ta Their Deceased Brother.
BEATRICE, Neb., Juna ..(Special Tele
gram. With exercise befitting th oc
casion th beautiful . monument recently
erected In Evergreen Home cemetery In
memory of the deceased firemen waa un
veiled thl afternoon by th Beatrice Valun-
teer Fir department. Brief addresses were
delivered by Mayor Reed, Rev. U. G
Brown; li. B. Davis and others, following
which ReV. O. W. Croft, of West Point,
Neb., former resident of Beatrice, gave
th principal address, in words or elo
j quene be paid a beautiful tribute to the
deceased firemen, who had upon many oo
caslons sacrificed their live, to save life
and property. Brief remark wer also
mads by J. C. Clealand of Fremont, the
first president of the Nebraska State Vol
unteer Firemen' association, J. V. Hyder
of York, th present president. The mu.lc
wa. furnl.hed by th Beatrice Military
and Queen City band. Rain Interfered
some with th attendance. The monument
was erected by th Beatrice firemen at
a coat of 11,800 and th fund wer raised
by popular subscription.
Beatrice Commencement.
BEATRICE, Neb., June 9. (Special.
With lmpresslv ceremony the member of
th high school class of 1907 were given
their diploma, last night at the Presby
terlan church. The salutatory wa. de-
i llvered by Robert Warner, who .pnKe on
H Molarn Time.." Ben.tor
, BmM MiymA the address before
th graduating class, his subject being
"Th New Woman and Young Man." The
new woman ha supplanted man tn many
" m Z Ut'mo'ra
jfesslons th young man la brought more
and more Into competition with women.
College education for women originated In
America and haa developed sine 1834. In
th last century women hav mad greater
strides In th world than men. Th sena
tor's address waa listened to with pleasure.
Principal ' Garrett presented collegiate
scholarship to Robert Warner and Clara
Holmes, after which President Begol of
th Board of Education gav th member
of th class their diploma. Th class
number thtrty-on.
Swedish, Baptist la Session.
BTROMSBURO. Nb., Jun ,-8pcll.-
Th Swedish Baptists of th .tat ar
holding their annual conference with the
First Baptist oburch of thl city these
day, wtth a delegation of nearly 200 vis
ttor from all over th state. Th re porta
of th work war encouraging and showed
a steady Increase In the work. Ot special
Inspiration and uplift to thl meeting waa
the presence of th mission secretary of
th general work in this country, Rev.
O. A. Hagatrom of Chicago, as wa also
that of Rev. O. Nyqulat of Omaha, repre
senting th tnxtltutton of learning and
charity. Nelson brother male quartet of
Omaha furnished vocal selection. Offi
cer elected for conference ar: President,
O. Hogfelt, Valley; vie president, Gustaf
Nyqulst, Omaha; secretary, Rev. Carl A.
Anderson, fltromsburg; aaslstant secretary,
C. A. Anderson, Stark; treasurer. L. I.
Malmsten, Gothenburg.
No Ball for Bach.
NORFOLK, Neb., June 8. (Special Tele
gram.) Herman Boche must stay In Jail
until he is tried next fall for the murder
of Frank Jarmer, according to a decision
rendered by Judge Welch at Madison to
day. Boch' counsel may appeal to tb
uprasn ourt, tasking ta gat Booh ad
mitted t ball.
Baccalaureate Sunday for High
School, Bellerue and Brownell.
Dr. Loveland, President Wadsworth
and Bishop Worthington Speakers.
Each minister Lays Stress on Clean,
Activa Lives.'
First Methodist Chnrch at Omaha,
rirt Presbyterian Church of
Bellevue and Trinity
Cathedral Filled.
Sunday wa distinctly bsecalaurente day
In Omaha. Thro uch occasion wer
observed. For the Omaha Hlah School
senior soon to enter the broader forum of
life' actlvltle. Rev. Frank L. Loveland,
D. D., preached th sermon at the First
Methodist church; for Bellevue college
graduates, th president. Rev. Guy W.
Wadaworth, D. D., preached the sermon In
the morning at First Presbyterian church
In Bellevue, and Rev. Charles A. Mitchell.
D. D., professor In the Presbyterian Theo
logical seminary, made th address In
th evening; for th Brownell graduating
close Rt. Rev, George Worthington of New
York, bishop of the dlooeee ot Nebraska,
preached the sermon at Trinity Episcopal
cathedral. All the baccalaureate discourse
were delivered In th morning.
Though the minister selected different
texts for their sermons, the same not of
Christian education for Christian servlc
permeated all the addresses; th sum
finger pointed to th same lofty Ideals, th
high goal, and th common ambition In
all Instances. The year has been one of
marked success In th esse of each lnstl
tutlon and therefor th graduate of each
are proud of their distinction. The high
school olass, numbering tit, Is th largest
In th history of that school; the Brownell
class numbers fourteen young women and
Bellevue nine young men and women.
Honor Never as Great a Honor.
"Honors ar never as great as honor,
wa th substance of the admonition given
by Dr. Loveland of the Flrat Methodist
church to the graduating class of th high
school. Th church wa. crowded with
friends and relatives of the graduates and
the floral , decorations were simple, but
beautiful. Th member of the class
marched tn a body Into th church and
occupied seats directly In front of th
pulpit '
Rev. Mr. Loveland took as th text of hi
sermon word from Mlcah 6:8, "What doth
the Lord require of the but to do Justly
and to love meroy, and to walk humbly
with thy OodT"
"We come thl morning." h said, "with
congratulations to the members of the doe
of lr7, who having completed th work
prescribed for them, unit with u. tn a
religious service. Our heart respond to
the hour. This class represent th finished
product of America', greatct Institution,
the public school. This day bring, u. to
a contemplation of our public school sys
tem. Figure, fall when we contemplate It.
The 450,000 teachers of our school system
are required to pass examinations which
the sages of Greece could not have passed.
The standing army of America Is not th
soldier with their guns, but th school
teacher with their book.
Mnat l.earn I.rason of Ood.
"We recognize on thl baccalaureate oc
casion that Intellectual keenness and mental
culture may prove a curse unless touched
by the fire from above. Intellectual cul
ture must be crowned wtth moral worth
or It inay become a a raior In the hand
of a Modoc Indian. The baccalaureate ser
mon mean that the Board of Education
and- the faculty of the school recognlx
the high and splendid culture that belong
to th heart as well a. to the brain. They
expect you to know thut th diploma I
worthless unless it represent, character.
Weask you this morning, then, what doe
the lord require ot thee?
"You are going out Into life. Shall thl
life he chaos or cosmos? discord or splen
did harmony? Are you going to be resi
dent, or are you going to be clt liens T
vast difference. Are you going to exist or
ure you going to live?
"The world now demands that you ma
triculate In the great university of life. 'What
doe the Lord require of you? The answer,
that you do Justly, love meroy and walk
humbly In the way of your God. Justness
her mean. Integrity. It mean, honesty,
righteousness, soundness to th core. What
doe God require of you but to keep your
conscience clear. Fraud will never vltlat
your life If you maintain your conscience
wide awake. God expect you to go out and
be able at all time to look th world tn
th face and say; .'Purpose to do Justly.'
Th curs of many peept today I weak
ness. A man who has only good intention
without strength 1 In danger. Th tide
winds of the world blow hellward. It re
quire strength to prevail against them.
"Steal I strong, but some time It I
crude, so we hav another requirement, 'Do
Juatly and be merciful; lovo tendern.' It
mean life should be strong, yet tender.
Don't forget that the great engine that
move the world I th engine of faith."
Dr. Wadsworth at' Bellevue.
Th member of the graduating class at
Bellevue college appeared In cap and
gown at th Flrat Presbyterian church.
IJellevue. They occupied front seats. They
are: Clara Phelpa, Lillian Johnson, Gen
evieve Hamblln, Lucy Hemstreet. Arthur
. Dressier, Oeorg Woodard. Marcus Lind
say, Andrew Harvey and Edward Roger.
Member of th faculty, with Rev. Mr.
Phelps, pastor of the church, occupied
place on th platform and assisted In th
Dr. Wadsworth took hi text from Mat
thew, Tt:10: "Thy klndom coma. Thy will
be don in earth a tt Is tn heaven." He
dwelt upon the word of Christ, given to
men In th Lord' prayer, and pointed out
their significance a applied to .the every
day affair of today.
'Th Master in thl vers explicitly In
struct Hi disciple that they are to labor
toward making th earth a good place in
which to live." said Dr. Wadsworth.
'Ther I an old hymn which apeak of
perfect peace tn th heart, a peace which
hut out th lamentations of ths world.
That Is a wrong conception of the Chris
tian life. If my Christian Joy makes such
a noise In my heart that it drown out th
orrow and tna of tha world around, then
I aca ttai a worthy tolWwur of Onrlst. Tb

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