advertise IN EXAMINER RECEIVES THE for the price it chargee. ASSOCIATED FULL TRESS DISPATCHES UTAH WEATHER FORECAST It IT THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM THE EXAMINER IN THE CITY REACHES THE COUNTY AS WELL OUR AS THE CITY. subscription BOOKS ARE OPEN TO VOL III THE INDICATIONS SHOWERS OGDEN who made the tariff their BRYAN PAYS A TRIBUTE TO PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT Says Credit is Due the Chief Excutivc for the Great Achievement of Settling the Great Coal Strike. matter of fact, the masses of the people do not feel themselves to be On tbe contrary, really prosperous. they are painfully aware that the iruM and kindred monopolies which are wildly prosperous, have become so by the exploitation of the common people. "The people have studied with horror rbe exposures of venal legislator and oorruprlng corporations, and they have watched with care the course of congress in lt attempt to deal with a few of the worst g monopolies. In the coming fall campaign the votea for congressmen will show whether the country la aatlsfled with t the result of the efforts well-mean- of President Roosevelt to curb trusts. over-lappin- g cs-Oo- after the addreaa he bad prepared gathering, the rhange being at the laat moment. Mr. Garvin at the luncheon, however, pay ing i tribute to the uprightness of Mr. made spoke Rrjan. New Ha van for Mr. Bryan left Bridgeport shortly before 6 o'efoek In thsl city, going to the home of Mr. McNeil for dinner and later nddreaalng aa audience at the armory. Both of his main addresses at tha maaa meetings were along the linen of hla at Madlnnn Square last night, touching upon laaues which he haa declared to be of paramount Importance at thla time. Tomorrow morning Mr. Rryan will return to New York. Most nf the members of his party whd were with him today left for their hnmea tonight. New Haven. Conn, Aug. Congressman Lenta had concluded, Mr. Mr. Garvin had preGarvin spoke. pared an addreaa to have delivered at the luncheon, but the committee In rharge having decided that thla affair was to be strictly Mr. Garvin waa Invited to make bin principal addreaa at the green. He aleo spoke briefly at the political confer- ss ence Mr. Garvin said; leaders are trying the country's prosperity ha paramount political Issue. But fasaesl ire horn, not made to order. Aa The Republican to make L FRAUD CASES TVinlanfl. Ore. Aug. 31. The Mountain ' in the Blue preae-fii"- n forest reserve land fraud case today to prove that, the person who give out the advance news that the r.ommNsioner of the land office had ''commended the temporary withdrawal from entry of lands In the reserve wag none oiher than Congressman Blnger Herman, then commissioner i the land office. W. Scott Smith, who was ibe commissioner's private tecretary. testified that on July 32. the day before.the Morning f Portland. Ore., printed n d'spaipb to the effect that the commissioner had made auch recommends-"'- n to the secretary of the Interior thi: he wag ignorant, of the faot, although he was informed on nil bual-n- s transpiring in the commissioner's - Ore-soni- nffire. muh said that on July 22 all the in connection with tbe Paper pro-pose- reserve were In tbe bands of and Hmtth created small sensation by asserting that special dispatch contained not contained In tbe papers 'rsnml;ted to tbe secretary of the testified that at that 'me Harry Brown, tbe Oregonian's ',Trapondent at Washington. D. C-- . s lu'imate with Herman, but hat vrj later a coolness sprang up them, and that Brown stopped to see the commissioner. j Smith Identified the commtslaoner's rer. which waa signed by tha asalft-jan- t commissioner, in which the recommendation was actually made. Tha I mtimlsaioner baaed hla approval on . endorsement of the geological 'neether with Forest Omsby's fsv'irable sue a letter of recommendationreport, from ;he commissioner, infop-itia'm- n be-:"e- n . aur--ev- tiuper-tuende- defendant F. P. Slavs nt the From the nature of the case, the rate rate reluctantly paaaed-railroabill and the ptye food law will not halt for a single day the march of the trusts over the bodies and aoula of tbe American people. Chronic diseases cannot be cured by treating symptoms only. The removal of tbe cause is the first and moat essential step. Moreover. It ia not enough. In the language of President Roosevelt, to 'curb the trusts, but. as Mr. Bryan has recently said, they must be destroyed. A private monopoly is Indefensible and Intolerable. Mr. Garvin discussed the constitutional means by which monopolistic bodies may he reached if our lawmakers obey toe spirit, aa well aa the letter of the organic law. He declared that the prospect in New England for Democratic victory this autumn was brighter than at any lime since 1892. George Fred William finished an address just aa Mr. Bryan entered the big stand. Mr. Hryan waa introduced during deafening applause and held the attention of hU big audience for nearly of aa hour.-- He said among other things: I have found that the government is to ,a Tery large extent an accurate reflection of the Intelligence of a people, for when there la great Ignorance there ia usually very bad government. Where the people are not trained to studies and do not for themselves understand the laaues. they are taken advantage of hy those who do understand. And I have been encouraged to find that, everywhere there la a tendency to enlarge the sphere of education, for It means that there will alo be growth In the government toward perfection. Now, today, the Democratic party has a policy. The Republican parti does not outline Its policy aa the Democratic party does. The president today la embarrassed by the fact that you ean search the platform upon which he waa elected with a magnifying glass and you cannot find one single promise of reform on any subject. The trouble with the president haa been when he tried to do anything he had to whip the Republican! in line with the Democratic platform instead of the Republican platform. And the trouble with tbe Republican party In this campaign is that Its motto Is land pat. defend whst you have and don't promise anything more.' They aay stand by the president. Well, my friends, the only way you can stand hy the president. If he really wants reform, la to give him a Democratic congress to hack him instead of a Republican congress. . My friends, I believe that, a private monopoly is an indefensible thing. You cannot, find a Republican platform that denounces the principle of private The line la going lo be monopoly. drawn. We are going to find out who is tn favor of exterminating' a trust and who is not In favor of ft. The man who Is In favor of regulating might just as well take off his mask and declare himself, for you cannot regulate a private monopoly. It regulates you. I tell you that arbitration is forceful thing. I tell you that the president of the United StatAa has to hls credit a great achievement. He settled the coal strike after a strike loss of I4S.000.000. I think It is one of the proudest sets of hls official rapacity, but, my friends, I am not satisfied that he ehall have settled one strike after a loan of 145,000.000. T want a system that will make It nnnnecessarv for a man to starve hls wife In order lo fix the price by which he can live. But no American can travel through other lands without feeling hla heart glow with pride that hls lot waa cast In the United States. T have never felt so grateful In bit life as I have since I have seen the old world, that a kind Providence cast my lot under the Stars and Stripes.'' At the conclusion of hls speech Mr. Bryan left at S:40 for Bridgeport. Bridgeport, Conn., Aug. 31. Enthusiasm for Mr. Bryan marked his apMr. pearance In this city tonight. Bryan, spoke In the Bridgeport armory. For an hour Mr. Bryan assailed the Republican party on Its attitude toward the question now before the American people. He said that the Republican party hsd had a' chance to repeal every law that haa not 'contributed to the peace, happiness and prosperity of the people and It was hla intention to show why the people are not happy. On the tariff question, he said, the policy of the Republican party has contributed to the present unrest and there la no promise of reform. The high tariff waa made by tha manufacturers. Its blessings on net prevent the party members from threatening its overthrow, but tbe men three-quarter- for the luncheon had been ruled out as being out of place, ac a strictly non-pirtls- AND SUNDAY. NO. 244 Sew Ham. Coca., Aug. 31. The visit of William J. Bryan to Connecticut today must have strongly reminded him of the strenuous daya during hi. presidential camptlgni. for he delivered four add ret net, each of length, attended two rerep. tiont and was the center ef beet whenever hit admirers could teach him. All thin wae crowded into the houra between noon, when he reached thla city, and the hour of hie retirement tonight aa the guest of former Senator Archibald McNeil of Bridgeport. Everywhere he maa heartily received, although there waa an abtence of the sensational, both here and in Bridgeport. Hla audiences, however .at tlmea were wildly enthusiastic and especially at the noon luncheon hour. The features of the day were the luncheon and the conference of the New England Democrats. At the former Mr. Bryan waa welcomed to the city and Mate with a cordiality that for warmth haa seldom been extended to a visitor and at the larter he arood before a representative body of New England Democrats and with great earnestness spoke of the pmblema which the party must faee In the coming campaign. Mr. Bryan said In the course of thla addreaa that New England had not been a "good breeding place for democracy; Jefferson had never considered It so;- - neither had Jackson. A delay at the atari nf Mr. Bryaa'a of tha trip earned aa three meetings here, to tha disappoint, ment of many. The maaa meeting on the green had to he started before tha luncheon waa actually ever and tha Democratic conference waa not completed until It wae time for Mr. Bryan to deliver hie third address of the day. The rhlef change in the program wee Garvin ef the Inclusion of Rhode Island aa one of the old (peek-er- a ARE FOR SATURDAY s CITY, now blood money. UTAH. SATURDAY SEPTEMBER MORNING. mm demand ed heed that advice. Mr. frieuda, said Mr. Bryan, there ia a great revolution In the Republican party. Ten years ago ihe Republicans said they could go out In the street and pick a man anywhere who could be elected president; six years ago they said there were hundreds who could be elected; today tuey say there Is only one man that can be elected on a Republican platform. and that man has been found in the priuclple. is there any leeson in that 7 In hls discussion of the trust question. Mr. Bryan said that he held the opinion that President Roosevelt had not lived up to hls opportunities in prosecuting the trust e. Had DEAD Not Reached Home and Wife Notifies Police, Who Later Find Him. an. Edward Aug proprietor and editor of he Omaha Bee and prominently with the pollilral. Unsocial, and business affairs of Omaha, and the sine of Nebraska, for fonj years, was found dead tn District court room No. 6, on the third floor of the Bee building early today.. He had evidently died of heart failure. Mr. Rosewater went u Waterloo. Nebraska Thursday afternoon where he made a speech ai a Republican political meeting. He reached Omaha on his return at 7 p. w. He is known lo have been in hla office during the evening, but waa not seen by members of bin family after returning from Omaha. Host-water- , Neb., iden-tifle- d Waterloo. It was a habit nf Mr. Rosewater to go to different pang of the building whenever hla pleasure so Indicated and k ia presumed he stepped into Minneapolis, Aug. 81. With a big ihe laige court room and sat dow.--i for symphony orchestra on the stage a miuute'a repose and fell asleep. booming Wagnerian crashes and a When Judge Troup, who presides double quartet of young lawyers sup- over court No. 8, arrived st the court plemented by a piano In the other end room this morning, he was surprised of the Minneapolis auditorium, Bing- to And the lifeless of Mr. Roseing VJllege songs and olhsr popular water on a bench. body waa He sitting at airs, staid lawyers and dignified Judges the end at ihe bench, rerlinlug easlaid aside their dignity and had a He had reily against a radiator. good time tonight at the banquet mark- clined hia head on hla extended arm, annua twenty-nintrlnae the of a ing acmes an arm at the end of the bench. meeting of the American Bar asaoria-tlon- , In hie right hand be held a handkerwhich has been held In St. Paul chief, evidently felt warm and having Gov. Johnthree the days. past during I son was the first speaker, hla subject used It to wipe the presplration com bis fset. Minnesota." of The Statq lelng Mrs. Rosewater left a light burning Judge Psrksr,' the new president of which la directly tbe association, reipoaded in the toeat t ihe family home, Bee building, an'The Judiciary." A number of other in the rear of the toasts wer responded lo by members of ticipating that her husband would be home during the evening. When he tbe association, did not. appear Mrs. Rosewater notified Chief of Police Ikinahue that her husband had not. returned horn, alKILLING OF JAPS though it waa known that he had been ofllce during tha evening. NothCAUSED EXCITEMENT at hiswas dona la the way of search, ing however, as It was not uncentntoa for .Victoria, AL, Aug. 81. The steam- ihe --veteran sdUr Wfre detalnefl 1st er Tartar, which arrived today from at the newspaper officer. Dr. Charles Rnsewatar, brother of Japan and China, brought newa that the killing of live Japanese seal poech-er- a the dead editor, said to ihe Associated In the raid the Prlbyloff Islands Press that hia brother had nf'eu exhad caused great excitement In Japan pressed s wish that when he should and the press waa devoting columns-t- die that it be without lingering Illdiscussion nf (he affair. One of the ness and that he would prefer to pass Japanese schooners engaged in the af- away in the manner In which be did. the Dr. Rosewater aMribixuwl fair arrived at Aznahl. Hokkaido, of his brother death shortly before the Tartar nailed and sudden her officers had been Instructed to pro- to the results which fallowed the exceed to Tokto to Inform the govern- citement attending on a long camment regarding the ordinances. paign in which Mr. Rosewater was h J. tt - Borne of the vernacular press qnote an unnamed Japanese sealing authority aa saying: "In 1901 acme Americana prohibited from sealing under their own flag, started the practice of pnarhlng under the Japanese flag, with the assistance of Japanese sailors. Whether the Japanese who were killed or Imprisoned were employed by Americana or were acting Indeppndntly la still unrertaln, according to effldal Investigation. In view nf the uncertainty on this point and aa to other circumstances It ia not. clear whether the killing of the Japanese sealers was Justifiable or not." a prominent candidate for the nomination by the Nebraska stale convention for United Stats senator. Tbe convention occurred August 22nd, and MrT Rosewater unanimously supported by tbe delegation ha) county, was PRICE iqod support of Mr Brown and the state ticket an-- urged the roiivrnu.ni u nominal e a clean ticket for wlileh no neceeasry apologie Mr. Kuaewater. foHw:ng the announced through the columns of paper, the Omaha Bee. that he waa out of the Senatorial rare. During the campaign. Mr Ku-- e water, waa under couaiderable natural!.' strain and following the of the remit of the ba'lot which gave Mr. Brown a majority gave evidence of but revived some phtaical wesknt-- . at once and addressed ihe convention Ho told a close political friend that be felt little worse fur the excitement of enough tbe campaign and was str-n- g to go Into the battle of the election of tha state ticket. Mr. Rosewater's life has been an art ire one and tbe greater part of the act lvlty has been spent In Omaha. For some time after coming to Omaha ho was manager for the Western Union Telegraph company, having followed the telegraph profession before aud Interment will lie in Pleasant Hill cemduring the war. He was a mllltary etery. telegrapher and was a trusted telegNew Haven, Conn.. ug 31 rapher of General Grant. J. Bryan learned of tbe death iff After leaving the Western Union, Edward Rosewater, hts eranal friend, Mr. Rosewater founded ihe Omaha while on the train en ionic to New Bee. a small afternoon paper He de- Haven Mr. Bryan mmeiiately sent veloped the paper Into oue of the larg Ihe following message to Mrs. Roseeat newspapers In Ihe west. A few water: years ago he gave over the active man"Just learned wiib great, sorrow of agement of the paper to his two son. your husband's death. Mra Bryan il!l he Victor and Charles Rosewater, joins me in expression of sympathy. retaining the title of editor. He gave I Signed) WILLIAM J. BRYAN." and tn considerable attention politics for three was a candidate years ago the office of United States senator, beMillard. Senator defeated by ing Mr. Rosewater's life haa been devoted largely to Ihe upbuilding of Omaha and Nebraska. Aalde from hls edtiurlal efforts he haa given largely f hla financial means to the progress of Omaha. He built, and Ills newspaper occupies one of the largest and most modernly equipped newspaper buildings In the country, the coat of which Victoria. B. C., Aug. 31. Advices reexceed! half a million. This building ceived from Pekin hy the steamer ha been the pride of Mr. Rosewater Tartar tell of increasing and he hu not hesitated to eapend ef machination at Fella. The Peklu fort and money to keep it in Its orig- correspondent iff the Tokio Milnlchl inal stale of preservation reports that Tung Bsoyi, vice minister No arrangements have thus far been at foreign affairs, ia taking advantage made for the funeral, but It. ia antici- of hia growing Influence In the governon will be derided that these ment to strengthen powers of Chinese pated some lime during the day. appointed directors of diatoms, havEdward Rosewater, founder, and ing the support of her anti foreign eleeditor since 1571, of the Omaha Bee, ment among the Chinese. Tbe corwaa bora at Buknrau. Bohemia, in respondent. say American and British He rame to the United Rtates community against the Chinese at1841. In 1854 and began work as a telegraph titude, Americana in particular feeling operator when 18 years old. From ISfil groat anxiety aa to the future course to 18(8 he was a mem tier of the Unit- of events In China. The Takin police ed Rtales milllary telegraph corps and have instructed Chinese that no promIn the latter year became manager nf ise nf any kind must he rented to tha Pacific Telegraph company at foreigners. Omaha. . Be waa at various times a The same correspondent tarn that member of the Nebraska legislature, the Chinese commissioner who have national member of the Republican returned from travel abroad have committee, member of the advisory had a conference with the emperor memboard of the npttntial committee, and empress doeager and the decision ber of Ihe United (bates mint commit, waa reached to form el ate a cohetHo aion and represents tire of the United Moo for China, probably on similar Rtatea to the Universal postal lino In that of Japan, which thn comof which ha waa vice president. missioner favor most, as suiting conHa was tha original promoter nf the ditions in China. The Aekalas correspondent nays exposition held at Omaha in 193. drastic change la tbe central and provincial administrations are crihlempUit-ed- . Omaha, Aug. 81 Hundreds of telAl Prklu there will be a premier egrams of condolence hive been re reived hy the fsmlly from all parts and two general seceretarles to connf the United Rtatea from personal trol the eight state depart ment and friends and relatives of Mr. Rose- each lre royalty the administration sections. water, among I Item being William J. will he divided Into seven Bryan and Melville R. Ktnne, general Members nf the Chinese commlselnn and viceroy changed. Chitting Chou manager nf the Associated Press. Mr. Rosewater's eldest son. Charles, Full la quoted to the effect that conwho la buslnma manager nf the Bee, stitutional government In China will will arrive In the city early Bunder be established In a course of from morning front the east, where he had Ion lo fifteen year. Rev. Timothy Richards, an American hut recently gone on a vacation. The announcement was made to- missionary, lis been Invited by the night that the funeral will he held at Chinese government in advise the for3 o'clock Runday afternoon neat from eign ofllce nf China regarding the Bethe rotunda of the Ree building. The got la 'Inn nf a convention for the conservices will he under the auspices nf trol of missionaries in China. the Masons. Irge purchase of arm aad ammuDuring Bnuday the hndv will lie In nitions have been made by Mongolian state for a few hours in the Bee build- princes from Germsn firms at Tien Tur hiding quick ing, which will be open to the pubHc. Tain, tbe munliMin firing guns, rifles and necessary ammunition being transported from Tien Tsln by caravan to Mongolia. from Douglas (Oma- a prominent figure at that gathering. There were several ballots taken during the course of whtrh Mr. Rosewater gained steadily Norris against hia chief opponent. Brown. Following the ballots which nominated Mr. Brown. Mr. Rosewater delivered an earnest spsech tn the convention, thsnklng his friends for Ihelr support and pledging himself to the Board of Directors Mad Not Met for Nearly Three Years No Examination of Its Affairs Made in That Time. - eon-gre- at Trana-Mlsalaaip- RIGHT OF LABOR UNIONS. There are thousands of mountain trails with which the Insurgents are familiar and which lead In all directions. It Guerra cart'll to harrass the government, their troops could be killed off by snsrpshootera. The government haa no cavalry In Plnar Del Rio and the only reel soldiers are the artillerymen, hilt as they are afoot, they cannot cope with the veterans on the Insurgent sine. Guerra doe nil want to fight. Hls scouts can always lit- seen at a distance from the government line of march. The correspondents report more looting by Guerra's men. There are many rumors In circulation as to what may happen Bept. 15, unless a new election granted. To add lo the general apprehension, the American proiesiant mlslonariei of Havana, who are in general rharge of the field, say that reports from missionaries outside of Havana pre practically unanimous in stating thla the Insurrection Is sweeping all ihe country districts in the western bslf of the Island, and 'hey are nnable tn continue their work and ride over the route In ihelr several districts. The Increasing gravliy of the sitna-tluhaa revived discussion of the by the possibility of Intervention United Btates. I .a Discussion, the organ nf tbe administration. In an edl'orisl 'his evening, rails upon Cubans to lay down Their anna and save the republic from the danThe article apger of Intervention. peals to the patriotism of the people, depleting the results of Intervention aa d - 1 n follows: . Washington. Aug. 31. The rights of labor unions and Ihelr sympathisers to call on their friend to withhold pattradesman ronage from a with negroes of their own land and was recognised as not being Illegal language, what would happen to the by Justice Klafford In the district suCuban negro?" preme court hero today. In making As to whal white might expect un- this decision Justlre Stafford dismissed der American Intervention the article the temporary injunction against the Workers' aaya: Bakery and Confectionery "Our courteous'comradeM in the pubInternational union whtrh had been lic departments will he superceded by obtained by John Bender, afitaker, who men of Ihe type of Bliss Mien. Tasker alleged that he was being barrasxed by Bliss) who as commissioner nf customs means of systematic boycott. asked nobody to lie seated In hls office and enforced ihe use of the Eng-llsCABE UP TO THE PRESIDENT. Also instead nf deliblanguage. erate and refined Judge we should Washington. Aug. 31. The record o; have Judge Pitchers 'alluding tot's pi. Ihe passing of the general court marL. Pitcher of the Eighth U. R. infantial In the case of Lfout. Edward H. try, who In 1899. was police magis- Dunn waa today forwarded by the naiy trate and supervisor of police of Ha- department lo President. Roosevelt at vana with their ten dollar or ten Oyster Bay. Such cases are seldom sent to the president except where days.' 'Furthermore, we shall have with the court recommends dismissal. Lieut. us beer drinking A merles n officers Dunn was tried at Mare Island on with clanking spurs, masters of all. charaes of drunkenness on duty, concaptivating our adorable virgins. That duct unbecoming an officer and a genthin may occur. Cubans fight against tlemen and tending to the destruction Cubans, making room that Finlanders, of good nrorals. German. Americana. Bnanlards may coma and enjoy th fprundy of our anil RETRACTED HIS STATEMENT. and air. tbe murmuring of nur rivers, v moonlit of M. Yakoh-son- . mr the beaut nights, the Bt. Petersburg. Aug. 31 kiss of nur sea and even the lore of the represents! Ire of Grodno, in eur women, all because it Is said tbe the late parliament, who recently was elections were nnt fair. Is there no challenged to light a duel by Meut. other remedy except placing our necks Rminsky of the artillery for accusing tinder tbe yoke of Uncle Ham? Thin tbe army In Manchuria of cowardice. war can have no other end hut Inter- In an open letter today say he alvention." ready had retrarted the rharge In an Surrender In small numbers are re- open session of parliament, but. If the ported from various piece, the largest officer and hls colleague were not satbeing al Yenern, on Ihe boundary line is fled he. M. Yakohsnn. is willing tn of Matanaas and Bants Clara, where submit the Issue to a court ef honor. men forsook thp Insurgent, twenty-fiv- e BOX OF DUMMIES. cause. There I no apprehension of an upprlvste strong Chicago, Aug. 31. rising in tbe city f Havana, although the city contains a great many Insu- boa belonging to Paul O. Stensland. rgent. Many foreigners are register- and in the safe deposit vault of the ruined Milwaukee Avenue State bank, ing thctnselvee t their consulate. In It were President Ps'ina was asked tonight waa pried open today and blank wsr found one hundred and flfry hy the Associated Press to give hls ranty deeds signed by the "dummies'' view of the present situation and whether he believed there was a pos- that were employed by the banker. sibility of aranglng a peacre with the STRIKES IN SPAIN. insurgents In a manner acceptable to Madrid. Aug. 31. Dispatches from the government. He renlled: I re gard tha preant lime ae Inopportune Santander and Bilbos tnday mi the striker are calm owing to the pros for making a statement for publication. but perhaps In a day or two. or ence of large bodies of troops at both I mar within a short time, giro you cttle. . Tbe agitation, however, non-unio- n with the troops, theic Is not present likelihood of their doing so. as th troops might march for ten years and all the whil cGuerra would tsLIIl be just ahead of them In Ihe hills. Mll-lla- antl-forelg- n 1 semi-offici- CENTS . CUBAN SITUATION BECOMES VERY CRAVE Havana. Aug. 81. The situation Is far darker tonight than at any previous time since th. insurrection brokn nut. Newa of aa uprising In Bantlago province, which has pot yet been published here, tp spreading about the city and causing the gravest concern. the American When Mr. Bleeper, charge d'affaires here, was told the contents of the Associated Press Bantlago dispatch b endeavored to verify It through the state department, hut waa told It waa absolutely untrue. Bubsequently tha dispatch was verified from private and newspaper sources. The extent of the rising In Santiago is not known, but It ia the opinion hero that th. worst calamity of all to the Palma government would be an Insurrection la eastern Tubs. The Associated Pres waa informed tonight that Carby two reliable denas, which hitherto has been considered a perfectly peaceful city, was the seen yesterday of desultory fighting between police and rural guards on one aide and roving Insurgents on the other. The only province remaining perfectly peaceful la Puerto Principe. Americana having great cattle inter-eat- s there are apprehensive lest It. too, become tha field of lnsnrrenctlonary operations. The Associated Press correspondent at Cienfuegds telegraphed tonight that there are 3.000 armed insurgents In that vlrinltv and that all the small towns In Bants Clara province are controlled by Insurgent, who attack and loot train and seise the property of aa of Cuban. foreigner aa1 well surrounded by insurTrinidad ants and the government appears of uowerless to protect Ihe propertyRalL Americana and other foreigner. wav train are held at will and paw The Cuban Central rengers searched. rerailroad haa declined to assume of paseen- sponsibility for the safety aers or freight. force la Recruiting tor government here. making god progress The government continue to make fne headway wherever there Is open FIVE l Mot surer, the tariff is antagonizing every other ns l ion; it makes item raise barriers. Germany was over Joyed at the beef scandal. It was said that of the United States, if you won't let us sell to you. we wont buy of you. In England two years ago. during a great discussion of the fiecal question, the doctrine of retaliaDIED OF HEART FAILURE IN tion was advocated. COURT ROOM. Mr. Bryan referred to the laat speech of President McKinley, which was a plan for reciprocity and said that since the death of the lamented presi- PROMINENT OMAHA EDITOR dent, his party had absolutely failed io FDD i. Permanent intervention would b. worse than death. I' would be preferable If the Carribean should engulf the Pearl of the Antilles.'' The articles further appeals thus to racial sentiment : The colored rice may tremble Before the possibility of intervention. Americans hate and despise negroes. ffThe troops 'a the western portion of Even their own negroes, whom they come not have yet up have been in contart with 200 years Del R'o province and w!fh Pino Guerra, and according to are treated like does, lynched correspondent hardly considered hun.nn. If It is po my views." the Aisociated Free Philadelphia. George M. Earle, Aug. 31. Receiver Jr, of the Real Estate. Tmst company, which failed oe Tues-da- y, is directing hie efforts toward, ascertaining If other official or employes of ilia bank hod guilty knawl-- . edge iff President Hippie's transaction. He expressed surprise that William F. North, treasurer eff the company, and Hmaee Hill, auditor, did not acquaint the directors with the condition of affairs If they wer aware iff Ihe entanglements. Before any of the loans were paid lo Segal or other borrowers It was Treasurer North's duty lo approve them and Audltiw Hill,' Mr. Earle points out la esaailniag th accounts.-mushave observed the extensive amounts paid to one man. The fail remains however, that no twtlma-tln- u wsa given by either mas to the direct ors of the large loans made to f t Segal. Mr. H1U derllned tnday. He said he to be Interviewed had mad a state- ment to the receiver and that Mr. Karla had instructed him not to talh for publication. Receiver Earle denied, thla and said he would be glad If anr. one possessing Information would talk. It was learned from one of tha dl- -. rector that Hill waa Hippie's personal choice for the position of auditor. Philadelphia, Aug. 31. Additional developments, sensational In character, continue to crop out in conaertinn with the failure of tbe Real Estate Trust, company, which institution closed Its doors on Tuesday of this week. Today It became known for the Aral time since the. suspension of Jhe treat company, that there bad not hren a meeting of the . illreriura of the failed bank for nearly three year every detail haring been left to Ihe president nf the company.' Frank K. Hippie. Il wan thi stale nf affair which caused the clearing house association to hesitate nf coming to tbe std of the trust company at th meeting on- - Tuesday. During the meeting of The clearing house' hankers. Joseph T. F. Jnnkiu. counsel or ihe Ties Estate Treat ' company, was asked: When waa your treat company, last examined hy the stale board?" About, three years ago, slowly replied Mr. Junkln. Thla frank admission caused a mild sensation among the hanker present, hilt when he was asked: When did the directors of Ihe treat company last examine Its affairs?'' Hls answer, Not for more than two amt a half years.' canted the men who guide the affairs of Philadelphia's , financial institutions lo gasp, Criticism of the member of the clearing house association waa re sponsible for the information bring given out. tnday hy one of the leading members of Ihe association. Revert I of the directors of the trust company had stated since the crash that th company could have been saved had thn local hankers advanced 7.il'K).(Ki0. A member of the clearing house association. who, was present at Tuesday's meeting, aald today: "The direr I ora of tbe Real Falsie TrSist company know aa little slant ', Ihe affairs nf tbe company as any of the bankers present. They did not appear lo know whether the abortage waa $5.nnfljMNi or lin.oou.ouo and it would have been fully for u to have advanced the csh when tbe affairs of Ihe hank were in such a deplorable mndltton. Mr. Junkln could not tell iis why the slate hoard of examiners and the hoard of direrior iff the trust company had failed to do, tbelr dut lea for nearly three years. pub-Ilrl- h Honolulu, Aug. 81. At 6 o'clock tonight II was thought that many, if nnt. all tho Bherldan'a passengers would bn obliged to spend tbe night hoard the stranded vessel. Only two boat have reached shore and one of these was badly smashed In the urf. A wireless message has been sent mil. for another steamer to assist In taking the passengers off. The surf Is very heavy and the transfer of passengers will he very difficult. Ttic position of the Rhrrldan ia very erloiis, hut it Is predicted that she will he floated early in the morning. . The Rheridan's main steam pipe la broken and the vessel la helplesi so far as her own power ia concerned. It is reported the breaking of tbe pipe occurred Just before the steamer grounded and that tbe crippled condition of her engines waa 4he cause of tbe acrldent. The ship broke at 1:43 oclock this morning. Immediately after the res-- e struck the reef; the lifeboats were lowered and efforts made lo reach the shore. Tbe position of the steamer apparently Is alarming, but her boats have not yet been able lo And a place wbre they can land. Th aatiros arc now getting to the vessel through the surf in canoes. Captain Peabody say that if power is supplied quickly be believes tbe Sheridan can be saved, but otherwise rhere Is little hope for the transport. 'I e swell is very heavy and h Corel rocks are very sharp. ; Good order is maintained on board the vessel. The nf the passenger either tn rrsn-f' ' th shore or to other craft they ran he bronght to this city, ia a er problem. !.