Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 10, 1902, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily
Friends of Beet Bugar Industry Assail Pro
posed Cuban Reciprocity.
Declare Measure. Would Benefit Trusts
Instead of the Cubans.
Michigan Man Bays Bill Would Kill
Domestic Industry.
Urges republicans not to support it
fays Proposed Redaction of Tariff la
Radical leparlire from Es
tablished Principles of
Protective Poller.
WASHINGTON, April 9 The feature of
the second day's debate In the house on
to cut,an reciprocity dim was an impas-
Honed speech In opposition to the measure I
Tjy wimam a. smiin, Micnigan repuo
ilcan. Senators Spooner and Quarles of
Wisconsin and Dolllver of Iowa and a
0roup of Michigan beet sugar manufac
turers In the gallery were in his audience
and he was Jiberally applauded by bis re
publican supporters as he assailed the re
publican leaders who were advocating the
bill, boldly charging them with being false
to the republican doctrine of protection.
He announced that he was willing to vote
to overrule the cbslr In order to support
gin amendment to take the differential off
Feflned augar.
Mr. Morris of Minnesota, another re
publican, who made a strong speech against
the bill also, made a similar announce
ment. The other speakers today were Mr.
Ball (dem.) of Texaa and Messrs. Park
man (dem.) of Louisiana, both of whom op
posed the bill, and Mr. Mondell of Wyom
ing, who advocated its passage.
Trylna; to Get Tog-ether.
The democratic and republican oppo
nents of the measure are trying to get to
gether on the proposition to take the dif
ferential oft refined augar. The Indica
tions are that the debate will be protracted.
The demand tor time to speak la great and
there Is now no expectation that general
debate will be completed until next week.
Before the debate on the Cuban reci
procity bill was resumed In the house to
day some routine business was transacted.
Mr. Olmatead of Pennsylvania presented
the report on the conteated election case
of Fowler against Thomaa from the Third
JSorth Carolina district.
Mr. Henry of Connecticut aaked unani
mous consent to disagree to the aenate
amendments to the oleomargarine bill, but
Mr. Richardson of Tennessee objected and
the bill went to the committee on agri
culture. The house then went Into com
mittee of, the whole and the Cuban reci
procity bill was taken up.
niiuam Aiaen noma oi micnigan waa
the first speaker. He apoke agalnat the
bill. He presented the question from the
viewpoint of the republicans who have op
posed Cuban reciprocity on account ot the
beet sugar Interests and said la part:
Sot Infrlendly to Caba.
I would not for anything have you be
lieve that we who for two montha have
been battling for what we believe to be
right were animated by any hostility or un
friendliness toward the Island of Cuba.
Such Is far from the truth. We have al
ways aided and austalned It In Us struggle.
We glory In Its approaching sovereignty.
Unt we must not forget that, while we may
sympathise with Cuba, our first daty is
toward our own people, and everything that
tends to atrengthen and develop our multi
plied resources at home and add to the
measure of our national strength and Inde
pendence should be the object of our pro
Xoundest solicitude.
I am opposed to this measure because I
believe It is calculated to breed strife and
dissatisfaction with the other sugar coun
tries of the world, which are thus dis
criminated against. I believe It will have
a tendency to provoke commercial hostility
among the other West India islands and
our neighbors In 8oulh America.
I am opposed to the measure because In
order to give It effect It become necessary
to violate a solemn promise of the repub
lican party deliberately made In solemn
convention to the American people; be
rause I believe It will he harmful to the
agricultural and Industrial classes of the
United States whose great Interests have
been confided to our care; because I be-
Island of Olhe- htniiu 1 hehovo that tho
nrlnclnal beneficiary will ba the American
Sugar Refining company, which doe not
reed our sympathy: because I believe that
the Dannie of the (aland of Cuba, will r..
celve no benefit therefrom.
Mr. Smith than entered upon a discussion
of the policy of protection whtob had re
sulted In the upbuilding of American In
dustrie with reference to the establish
ment of the beet sugar Industry as a rival
of the augar trust, which, be said, refined
and controlled 91 per cent of the can
sugar. He predicted that the struggl for
supremacy will be long and relentless
and costly.
Would Kill Beet laur ladaatry.
"The farmers of the country." ha went
ton, "hav been encourgd by the rapub-
.lean party in tneir ambition to produce the
ugar of the onuntry. it was a distinct
promise to the farmer that he need not
tear that the republican party would per
mit the cheap labor and cheap sugar of any
tropical territory to be brought In In a
manner which would destroy the Infant in
dustry of ths beet sugar production which
the fsrmers of the Untied States have, under
the fostering care of the republican party,
been building up during the last few years.
"Tbs lamented Mr. Dlngley said with bis
unerring wisdom la the discussion of th
tariff art which bears bis name:
'Nothing can be done to success fully
clip the wings of the Sugar truat as to
develop our beet sugar Induatry and at
the earn time confer Immense benefit on
our farmers and all our people.'
He also quoted Mr. Payne, Mr. Groavenot
nd Mr. 8teel of Indiana, predicting a
great future for th beet augar Induatry If
the tariff waa not disturbed, and added:
Th areat states of Michigan. California
w York. Ooinrrt I' tan. Oregon and
Montana took iTieae distinguished states
men at their words; bad faith la the
promise of party declaration; aban
doned th cultivation of wheat and corn,
developing a new Industry thus encouraged.
1 anow it la claimed mat this cut of 1
per cent will do our present factories no
irra, but when th Dlngley law was rtaiscd
and you Invited us to engage In this busi
ness you did not say that you would even
agl'ale a change lit th tariff, much less
reduc It by per cent.
Eitiitritt Coat at Prod action.
Mr. Morris of Minnesota cltsd th vl
tear of witnesses bctor th commltt.
whom h described as "disinterested." to
show that th cost of producing sugar in
Cuba had been exaggerated; that Instead
t being 1 cents per pound It was 1 cent,
and therefore, at th present prlc in Ha
vana. 11 f. o. b.. th Cuban would re
ceive profit ef M cent par pound.
11 furtkar argued that tber waa no
(Coaiiaucd pa gcco-A Fag4
EiFMlri of Weet India "ale Are
Again Repalaed la Denmark'
I pprr Honee.
COPENHAGEN. April 9 The upper boue
today concluded Us secret debate on the.
treaty providing for the ssle of the tHnleh
West India Islands to the United States. A
report on the subject will be presented to
Parliament In open wlon at an early date.
Tm1a'a mr-isii r that t -i rtA oat h 1 n m -VAta
Terr excltl ODDosltlon moved to re-
Ject the
-ht, but the motion
.... A.
w" ,;?., ;
ood to be
couched In extreme
" '" -'pose
of exacting some conce. 'a' Prt
of the Folkesthing.
The I'd I ted States minister to U'omirk,
Mr. Swenson. Ignore the communication
which Captain Christmas haa addressed to
him, denying the alleged bribery of con
gressmen. Mr. Swenson declines to become Involved
In the Christmas-Gron quarrel. The min
ister's name haa never brjn connested with
the scandal and It la asserted that Christ
mas Is now trying to secure Mr. 8wenon'i
Influence In order to help hl'nself out of a
ST. THOMAS, D. W. I., April 8 The St.
Thomas Bulletin, In Its comments on the
v,r0D0..d Dlebisclte of the Danish West In
i. ' .
dMi ara
It Is simply Intended to let the inlanders
share the responsibility. They cannot undo
wnat nas been done, hence ft only aignines
further delay, which nobody wants. The
people have had enough of trie enormously
harmful and dcnioiaiizina- effects of the
question. Therefore, Irrespective of party
feeling and views, they all wish to have It
settled forever. The high contractors hsv.
lng agreed on the matter, let the executive
end the intolerable situation.
Paclflc Line of Communication De
cided on la 1SNT Thai Far
MELBOURNE. Victoria, April 9. The Pa
clflc cable haa reached the Fiji Islands.
The laying of the Pacific cable referred
to In tho dispatch from Melbourne was
decided on at the Colonial congress held
in London In 1887, but the survty was not
completed until 1490. After the report was
published in 1899 an agreement was en
tered into by the Imperial government wtth
Canada and the Australasian colonies for
the construction, laying and maintenance
of an all-British Pacific cable. It was
agreed that the cable should be vested In
a board of commissioners, to be appointed
under the authority of the Imperial Par
liament, and that the governments con
cerned should appoint administrators in
proportion to their shares in the undertak
lng, the Imperial government and Canada
each taking five-eighteenths and New
South Wales, Victoria, Queensland and New
Zealand one-ninth each.
The board. It was arranged, should Issue
debentures for the payment of capital and
Interest, which would become a first mort
gage on the cable property and its earn
ings. The highest estimate of the cost
$10,000,000, and It Is thought that the In
terest on this sum at 2H per cent (that Is
1250,000 a year), with the cost of repairs
and the charge for a sinking fund for the
replacement of the cable might easily be
covered by the probable earnings, even at
a very law tariff as compared with the
existing one.
A landing site for the cable was pur
chased at Kelp bay, Barclay sound, Van
couver Island.
Alleged Owelty of tho British Troops
Finds Very Few support
ers la London.
LONDON, April 9. The charges made
agalnat the conduct of British troops In
South Africa, attributed to General Ds-
larey, have not been brought to the notice
of the War office and will be Ignored unless
a question on ths subject Is asked In the
House of Commons. Even In this event It
la not probable that any action will be
taken unless a responsible authority formu
lates charges In a more definite and direct
form. It Is pointed out that If General De
larey had wished to make such allegations
he had ample opportunity to communicate
thm A I Jird Vt(nK.n,P wllA It fa halteveA
I ' ' 1 .....
I at the War office, would have notified the
I home government ot the fact, which be has
I Bl none.
I The War office officials ridicule thi Idea
I that the charges contain an lota ot truth
I .ii.. ,v . ,
I and are inclined to assign their origin to
I purely continental sources. The allega
tloos have certainly not created a ripple of
Interest In War office circles, and even
the pro-Boer press, members of the House
of Commons and others appear to attach
small importance to the matter. General
Delarey'a courteous treatment ot Oeneral
Methuen, it la asserted, makes It difficult
to believe that the Boer commandant was
personally responsible for the charges,
which Include persecution of Delarey'a
own family.
Higher Vatleaa Circle Eiswt Arch
btahep Falconer to B Named
Papal Delegate to United State.
ROME, April 9. Th contest for th ap
point men t of a auoeeaaor to Cardinal Mar
tlnelll a papal delegate In the Untied
State ha apparently narrowed down to
tw candidate Archbishop Falconer, th
papal delegate in Canada, and Mgr. Z
AllnakL formerly papal delegal In th East
Iodic and Bow private secretary to Car
dinal LdorhowkL Many other are men
tloned, but that higher Vatican circle, where
keen Interact U evinced as to the outcome.
ar aatlafiad that either Archbishop Fal
coner or Mgr. Zallnakt will be appointed.
Th chance of th former ar considered
to b th bast, a it ba been shown that
b ba undeniable diplomatic ability and
I a man of profound learning. Mgr,
Zallnakt, however, 1 actively supported by
Cardinal Ledochowskl, who wields great
power as prefect of the propaganda. Th
declalo will be delayed becaua th eon
clatory. at which Cardinal Martlnallt win
finally gain th red hat, has been poet
I poa from June ta uctooer.
Thin Troahlo la Over.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 9. Th po
He at Mootego Bay ar still making au
meroua ar reals of rioters. Blu Jackets
front th British cruiser Trlbun ar fre
quently leaded to support th police. No
mor fighting ha been reported and the
I pmnt cBlclal think th troubl i
Cotton aad Llaea Daty.
MELBOURNE. Vtotorta, April 9. Th
tariff commltt ot th federal house
representative ba fixed th daty on cot
ton aad llaea piece goods at I per cant
ad. valor eau,
Omaha Medical College Becomes Connected
With 8tate University.
Flrat Two Yfura of Medical Conrae
at Lincoln, l,aat Two at Omaha,
and Thea Cornea 1 nlver.
ally Diploma.
The regents of the University of Nebraska
at the meeting held yesterday formally
adopted the working arrangement with the
Omaha Medical college, which has already
been adopted by the trustees of the last
r.amed Institution, and which, with the
formal signing of the articles of agreement,
makes the one Institution the complement
of the other with respect to the complete
medical course of study. The first two
years of the court e will be at the University
of Nebraska and the concluding two years
t the Omsha Medical college. Upon the
completion of the course of four years di
plomas will be Issued by the University of
Nebraska. This union, or working arrange
ment, has been under discussion for several
years, but only during the last year have
definite steps been taken to secure formal
action on the part of both Institutions.
Edson Rich, recent of the University of
Nebraska, in outlining the terms of the
agreement, said: "There Is no medical de
partment In the university, and even If
one were established the hospitals In Lin
coln are not large enough to afford proper
material for clinical work for the last two
years of the medical course. We have
recognized that the Omaha Medical college
I on a good foundation with respect to the
studies in the last two years, while not so
well equipped as the University of Nebraska
as to the first two years of the medical
Will Reach Highest Standard.
"Both the trustees and the regents have
agreed that by a combination both Instltu
tions contributing, a medical course of tho
highest standard will be established. We
wil create In the university at Lincoln
department called the "School of Medicine
of the University of Nebraska.' The tuition
for the first two of the four years course
of study will be paid to the university, and
the first two years' work will all be done
at Lincoln. But the university will aot be
put to any expense on account of lectures.
The trustees of the medical college agree
that the university Is better equipped with
respect to the study of chemistry, biology
and kindred studies, while on the other
hand the medical college has superior facil
ities for the last two years of the course,
After the student completes two years'
tudy at the university he will go to the
Omaha Medical college, and upon a proper
record as to examinations the university
111 Issue a diploma covering the four
years' course. The university will bear
o part of the cost of the last two years
ork and Is In no way responsible for any
thing done In the Omaha Medical college,
except that upon a proper showing the nnl-
ersity will assume the responsibility of
Issuing a diploma.
The plan Is almost If not exactly slm
liar to that adopted by Cornell university."
continued Mr. Rich, "the last two years
of the medical course In that institution
being carried out In New York City. The
plan does not contemplate or Include
purchase by the university of any property
of any kind used by the Omsha Medical
college, nor of furnishing anything neces
sary for the two years' work in that lnstl
tutlon. The -whole work of co-operation Is
secured by bonds executed on the part
of the medical college. This Is a general
outline ot the whole matter as discussed at
various meetings attended by representa
tives of both Institutions and which came
before the regents yesterday for final
action. In addition to establishing perma
nently a course of medical study of the
highest character, we hope to create in
Omaha a lively Interest In the State uni
versity. Omaha never has had in the uni
versity Its proper quota of students, con-
iderlng population. Unquestionably this
union of work on the part of Institutions
bat have In their respective spheres earned
the highest regard Is a step that will com
mand attention on the part of every person
Interested in the cause of advanced educa
tion." Dr. Mllroy'a Statemeat.
Dr. W. F. Milroy of th Omaha Medical
college, regarding the plan of co-operative
work, said: "The plan was unanimously
adopted by the regent of th university.
It bad already been approved by th trus
tee of the Omaha Medical college. The
plan ha been under discussion for sev
eral years, but has been given special
and definite attention during the last year.
Tentative arrangement were proposed to
Chancellor Andrews laat summer. Dr.
Ward, head of the biological department
In the medical college, hag been especially
active In bringing the matter to a conclu
sion. Finally a formal draft of the arrange
ment waa prepared by Judge Pound of Lin
cola and submitted to the trustees of the
medical college for approval. This wss
given and the regents yesterday com
pleted the work except as to the formal
signing of the papers.
'Th plan la in Una of greater stability
and tends to th advancement of medical
education in the west. Chancellor An
drews ay we will have the greatest med
ical school between Chicago and th Pa
cific coast. We undergo soma financial
sacrifice by adopting the arrangement, but
we have waived that consideration In the
interest of higher education. We wltl
have the tuition of two years Instead of
the four years in the course. All liter'
tare, catalogues, circulars, etc., will be
in the nam of the regents of the univer
sity and at their expense.
Preliminary Retialrement Hlaher,
"The requirements ot the preliminary
course," continued Dr. Milroy, "will be
higher as a result of the arrangement.
W bav heretofore always maintained
tb requirement of what la known aa th
Association of American College that is,
th equivalent of a twenty-four point high
cbool record of study. It should be
known that upon giving satisfactory evi
dences of qualifications a student may ea
ter tb medical college to take the last two
years' course of study and a diploma will
be Issued by the State university. We
will continue for several years our pre
liminary course a already established, but
no new students will be taken for prelim
inary tudla. We bav a contract with
th dental college requiring us t con
tinu our preliminary course until, so to
speak, the field is cleared, when wa will
eonfin our work to tb final two year ot
the medical course. Wbll everything con
nected with this new arrangement will be
concluded In every detail be for May 1, It
actual operation will begin with the open
ing of the school year In leptember.
am aaagulne that th step now take will
prov of lmmens benefit and will rate
till higher, th already high character aad
JrJHltUM At bttjg JjuUUUewVI MaVnV
Meaaor Declared by Opponent to Be
t necessary, t njnat and Is.
WASHINGTON, April . Throughout to
day's session of the senate the Chinese
exclusion bill was under consideration.
Mr. Galllngcr of New Hampshire and Mr.
Dillingham of Vermont opposed the bill
end Mr. Turner of Washington supported
It. Mr. Galllngcr urged that the pending
bill was unnecessary, unjust and un-American
and was clearly In contravention ot
our treaty obligations with China.
In an extended address Mr. Turner ao-
pealed to the senate to pars the proposed
bill, not merely for the protection 'of the
people of the Pacific coast states, but to
prevent the entire body politic from being
contaminated by the Chinese.
Mr. Dillingham advocated the re-enact
ment of the present Geary law. He de
clared that representatives ot the Pacific
states had expressed themselves as per
fectly satisfied with the operation of tb
existing law and that there was no proper
reason for a change, particularly as tho
change would involve great trouble and
Mr. Galllnger maintained that the pending
subject was a matter for diplomatic nego
tiation and not for congressional action.
In this connection he read Minister Wu'a
recent letter to Secretary of tate Hay.
in which be protested against the passage
of the bill, declaring It would disturb the
friendly relations between the United
States and China.
Mr. Turner, in reply to Mr. Galllnger.
contended that the pending bill Is no more
severe than former laws for the restriction
of Chinese Immigration; Indeed, he asserted
that the bill Is practically a re-enactment
of existing law, except that It la more lib
eral in the admission of Chinese mer
chants. He defended the provision prohibiting
the employment of Chinese crews on ves
sels going to sea and said that criticism
ot it is Inconsistent with the recent action
of the senate In voting the ship subsidy
bill for the purpose of enabling Amer
ican ship owners to pay extra wages to
Amerlcsn sailors.
The aenate Insisted on its amendment!
to the Indian appropriation bill and Messrs.
Stewart, Piatt of Connecticut and Raw
lins were named as the senate conferees.
Mr. Dillingham of Vermont, resuming
hi speech In opposition to the Chinese
bill, said he was heartily In favor of a law
which would exclude Chinese laborers in
accordance with the treaty of i94. He
would vote, he said, for a substitute tor the
proposed bill which in effect would con
tinue in force or re-enact the present
Geary law. He believed that the real iiuea-
tin". i resented to congress was bow best
to protect American labor, American tit
Izenship and American progress oud prcs
perlty. All were anxious that such protec
tion should be afforded. The daggers ot
the admission of Chinese, he thaught had
been exaggerated and waa not so serious
a? had been pictured.
After a brief executive session the sen
ate at F:0S p. m. adjourned.
Chinese RovnlntlonUt "fh W.vaaa;-8
Paraaed by Imperial Troop and
Mlaaloaarlea Are Safe.
WASHINGTON. April 9. A cablegram re
ceived at the Stat department today from
United States Consul McWade at Canton
1 to the effect that Governor Peng has re
ported to the consul that the rebels in
Kwang-St have been defeated and aro being
pursued by the imperial troops. The mis
slonariei are reported to be safe.
Mr. Rockhlll considers this dispatch to
mean that the rebellion In that section, likn
most outbreaks, will be from this point on
gradually suppressed.
HONG KONG, April 9. Advice received
here from Liu Chow say that the Imperial
General Me and Marshal Su have defeated
tho Kwang-Sl rebels tn a Bangulnary battle
at Kong-Chuen. The Imperial army wa
first driven back, when General Wong,
ith three quick-firing guas and two
Maxims, arrived on the scene and turne-1
the tide. The rebel retreated to tb4
mountain strongholds, whence they have
been making occasions! sorties. Marshal
Su Is blocking the roads to the seaports,
from which the rebels have been deriving
their supplies. The rebellion .Jnland is
Philippine Import Increase Twenty
One Per Cent ant the Export
Ten Per Cent.
WASHINGTON, April 9. The insular dl
vision of the War department ha pre
pared for publication a statement giving
In comparative form the commerce of the
Philippine Islands for the eleven month!
ended November 80, 1WH, and 1WQ.
It la shown that the total value of mer
chandise imported during th eleven
month nded November SO, 1901, wa 127
219,813, against t::.432,474 for the cor
responding period of 1900,
The exports of merchandise during the
eleven month ended November 30, 1901
amounted to 2S,266,1W. against 2L068,5S
for tb same period of 1900. The figure
how an increase of 21 per cent In the fm
port and 10 per cent In exporta.
The value of merchandise comlag from
th Vnited Btates for the months ended
November 30, 1901, was $3,190,976, an In
crease of tl.lW.S97 over the corresponding
period of 1900, while the exports for the
period of 1901 amounted to 11,181,107, an
Increase of tl.768.T48.
Committee Medina Presided Over
by Representative Mereer.
WASHINGTON, April 9. Th republic
eongresatonal campaign committee at
meeting tonight, at which Repreaentatlv
Mercer of Nebraska presided, unanimously
re-elected th old directors, as follows
Rspreaentattve Babcock of Wisconsin
chairman; Representative Sherman of New
York, vice chairman; Repreaentatlv
Overstreet of New York, secretary; Colon!
W. B. Thcmson of this city, treasurer.
Tb chairman was authorized to appoint
an executive commute of nine members
and to fill any vacancy existing in th
membership of the committee. Th only
vacancy now existing is that of the mem
ber from Oregon. The meeting was unanl
mou and harmonious.
gentenerd far Forgery.
BERLIN, April 9 Noel Laeterner, whs
tried to cash checks for $14,000 which ware
stolen from the office of tb Amerlcsn Ex
press company in cans a year ago, wa
tried ber today and aentenced to thre
year and three months' penal aervltud
Laeterner represented himself as a Boaton
merchant and tried to cash th cbacks la
qusca at Dm Praueg ma. .
William Eedmond Sayi United Torcei Give
Hope for Suocess.
Mretlaa Adopt Reaolatlon Plcdnla;
Material and Moral Support of
Mehraeka People to Irlah
Parliamentary Party.
Boyd's theater was comfortably filled last
night to greet William H. Redmond, the
Irish representative, who came to lay the
cause of his people before the people of the
state of Nebraska.
The audience was not entirely an Omaha
gathering. Judge J. J. Sullivan and Edgar
Howard headed a large delegation from
Columbus, while many were present from
Neill, Jackson, Norfolk. Greeley Center
nd other towus where there are large Irish
It was 8:30 be-fore the cutrain rose and
the Elka' quartet sang "Klllarney.
In introducing Mr. Redmond, T. J. Ma-
honey spoke of the educational work being
eprformed by the Irish parliamentary party
nd called attention to the fact that John
Flnerty, president of the American
branch of the league, was also present. He
esn Introduced Mr. Redmond. The Irish
parliamentarian showed the effect of his
work, his voice being hoarse as be opened
his remarks. It cleared as he continued
nd before the end rang through the hall
like a bell. Every reference to Charle
Parnell was received with cheers. Mr.
Redmond said in part:
In coming to America as representative
of the parliamentary party we believe that
the Irish race In all lands is a unit and
were we to receive no financial aid from
America we feel that we should consult
Ith the American branch of the race.
While this is true, we claim that we In
Ireland, and we In Ireland alone, are In a
sued, and wbll we are willing to receive
nd desire your support we would willingly
surrender that support if in consideration of
it we must surrender the right to follow
our own policies without regard to the opin
ions of others.
"I desire to emphasize the authority upon
which I speak here tonight. I speak for
no section or party of Irishmen in the old
country, but by the command of the whole
peopie ot ireiano ana eignty-mree memDers
of the British Parliament at this time. No
other representative of Ireland ever came
witn tne same power. I am aware mat in
certain quarter It has been stated that the
majority of the Irish peopl are not atls-
Bed with the demand of the Irish Parlla-I
mentary party, but at th last election In
ireiano tne people ireeiy elected tn pres-
ent party la the House of Common by over
whelming majorities in cases where any
contest was made.
Irish People Politically Inlted
"The first thing thst I bav to tell you
tonight Is that the Irish people are united
politically. For the last ten years the Irish
people bava been spilt up into factions.
km not going into a discussion of those fac
tions tonight, but I will say that Charles
Stewart Parnell was a man who had done
so much for the country that his retire
ment from political life would bring con
fusion, and I do not believe that less dls
senslon would follow In America If the
same cause existed. But with this dis
sension the Irish people were ashamed to
ask America for aid, but now the Irish
members of the House of Commons are. 1
believe, more firmly united than they were
Under Parnell In the days of the Land Lea
gue twenty years ago. My appeal comes
from a uaited Ireland.
The present union Is due almost entirely
to the work ot the United Irish League,
which is the successor of the Land League
The league represents every nationalist
constituency In Ireland. It has branches
In almost every parish In Ireland. It Is
supported by the majority of the clergy
and the hierarchy of the land. One of the
trustees ot the organization, who will
handle the funds. Is Dr. ODonnell, the
bishop of Raphoe. These things I mention
to show the force which bss united the
Irish people, north, south, east and west
Our objects are not new. They are the
same as those of Michael Davltt, when be
raised the standard ot the Land League In
Mayo twenty-five year ago. You who come
from Ireland know what Irish landlordism
haa been. The land haa been confiscated
from the native and given to those alien
from the people by blood, sympathy and
religion. Thla conditloa haa become ao
well known in England that Parliament
was forced to take from them the power
of fixing the rent upon the land which they
claim for their own. Although thla bss
Improved the condition of th peopl In
the last twenty years, the land question
Is not settled, as we wish a law which will
Dermlt the people to purchase the land.
"The Irish people are. witntn sigm . ot
the time when by act of Parliament the
landlord system will be wiped out and the
landlords given a fair remuneration for
their holdings, for the Catholics of the
south and the Protestsnts of the north are
united upon this question. One hundred
year ago, in th city of Belfast, Woire
Tone aad other Protestante of Ireland
dreamed ot the day when religious differ
ences would be forgotten and Ireland would
be united. At the end of tb century we
find the dream cornea true.
Tenants Are flreesilag Owner.
Already 60,000 tenants have become own
era of their own aoil. In my county or
Wexford, owing to ct of parliament .one
third of all tne larmers own men "' "
upon fair and easy terms they are paying
the government for th money advanced. If
a bill now pending passed the time will
come when every homestead will be owned
hv the family who occupies It.
I am here to appeal to you aa practical
men to aid tis In Ireland In this movement,
which I in the end sure to suceed, but will
succeed th sooner If we can receive the id
of Irieh-Amerlcans. I want you to bear In
mind that the present movement Is ex
tremely practical. W are not asking for
something w cannot obtain. What we are
asking for is something we can get If th
Irish rare at bom and abroad win unite
to auuport the eighty-three men who In
parliament ar fighting the battle of Ire-
land day and night.
With twenty year of practical expert- I
with th Irish people I am certain that
It we had all the land laws and other law
we need the peopl would atlll b dlnatls-
(led until they hav th right to mak their
own law upon their awn soil.
'A hundred year exactly bav passed
sine our parliament waa destroyed. What
has been tb result? Our population de
creased one-half, our industries destroyed.
Judged from any standpoint, English rule
of Ireland has been a failure and Ireland
will be th enemy of England until Eng
land doe Justlc to ber. Nothing ha
JCoaliaii oa Bacon. J?f J
condition ojhe weather
Forecast for Nebraska Fair Thursday ami
Temperature at
Omaha letleflsri
tlonr. Hen.
Hoar. Dev.
A a, m an
Ha. m ,t4
1 t.
2 P-
a p.
7 a. tn :n
N a. m M
P. m 41
m .
f p. tn.
It p. ni .
T p. tn.
H p. m ,
II . tn.
10 a. m 4.1
11 a .m 4t
lit to ftj
Governor Yates and General Fltsalm-
nton Make Confllctina state
ment Abont Resignations.
SPRINGFIELD. III.. April 9 Governor
Yates said today that he was anxious to lay
bare all the facts connected with the resig
nation of Charlea Fltzsimmons of Chlcsgo
as brigadier general of the Chicago regi
ments in the Illinois militia.
He said emphatically that the resigna
tion came unsolicited by the soldier. The
governor branded as false stories Intimating
that the general was asked to resign be
cause he several time refused to accom
pany Governor Yates oa the latter'a ha
bitual Jaunting tours.
CHICAGO. April 9. When seen todsy re
garding his resignation from the Illinois
National Guards, General Fltzsimmons said:
Some time ago I sicned what has been
called a "round robin concerning the ac
tions of the republican centrul cummittee.
A lew days later I heurd, througn a menu,
that Governor Yates was inieni-vl at find
ing my signature there and took the " round
robin" as a reflection on his administration.
I tried, without waning, to hear from the
governor, wrote him and explained mat
1 h rirnti 1:i r afrfinll n u in t h
Ujilch l had signed It, did not reflect on the
Mca wun
dmlnistration, but merely on the state
central committee.
A few day ago I got a l.ann-wora letter
from him. asking for my resignation. Ac
cording to the nillltla regulations, a briga
dier general can be removed only by resig
nation or court-martial. 1 am not care io
have anv fuss, however, and sent about
three lines, tendering my resignation.
Colonel to Investiaate Alleged Rrltlah
Army Post Mnttcr nt Chalmette
Open Office.
NEW ORLEANS, April 9. Colonel E. H.
Crowder of the War department, who ar
rived here yesterday to Investigate the
allea-ed British armr Dost at Chalmette,
nM opened an offlce tne custom house
and galll he . ready to begin his Inquiry,
H ..nreased a wish that those Interested
on opposite sides of the controversy would
urnuK him with a list of their wltneases,
.., he miht examine them.
He ne expected to go over much the
,.me -yldence aa had been presented to
Governor Heard, but would also personally
vl.u chalmette and make a full Inspection
of the system and extent of the operations
there. The Investigation, he thought, would
last a week or ten days.
Colonel Crowder received Instructions to
day from Washington covering the investi
General Refuses ta Re Considered
Candldnte for Governor of
BAKERSFIELD, Cal., April 9 Referring
to the rumor that be will be a candidal
for governor of California before the com
lng republican convention. Major General
Shatter said:
I have no Intention of trying for the
office, or the nomination. This has ail
come about through a letter written to
me hv one of niv oll army friends, stal
ing that I was talked of as a candidate
for the nomination. While I appreciate
the kindness of my friends. I can state
fiosltlvcly that my name will not be used
n the list of proliable nominees, nor will
I try to obtain tne nomination or permit
mv name to oe prescmen. many oi my
armv friends would be glad to see me In
the gubernatorial chair, but I must dls
annnlnt them. I would not rellnuulah mv
position on the retired list to accept the
Woman Take Strang; Method of Fro-
tectlna Herself Agalnat
Her Haaband.
WELLINGTON, Kan., April 9. In Grant
county, Oklahoma, Just across the line from
bare. Mrs. Psonlaa. a Bohemian, fs rn-
portea to h.T, xilled her husband by drlv-
lng a nail lnt his bead. Peoples, who
wa a farmer, went bom drunk, beat his
wife and after ordering her to get supper
went to sleep with hi head leaning against
a pine partition. When supper was ready
the woman tried to waken him, but failed
Fearing that be would beat her again when
k wokfl for nQt calllng hlm ,he drov
a nail through from the other side of the
partition Into the man's head, killing him,
Mr. Peoples mad no attempt, to escape.
Article of Agreement to Re glgned
, for Raea Between Lord Derby
ad Roralma.
NEW YORK, April 9 A. J. Welsh of the
Charter Oak track haa arrived here with
article of agreement for the match race
between P. F. Smather Lord Derby and
Thomas Lawson's Boralma for a side atake
of $20,000, Th articles call for the race
to take place on September 2, which la the
second day of the Charter Oak meeting,
the racer to get SO per cent of the gross
receipts. Both owners bave accepted the
Charter Oak offer and already have posted
their forfeit to bind the match. The
article will be signed immediately.
Prlaelpal Portion of Casey Destroyed,
with Lo of Fnlly Flftr
Tboasand Dollar.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., April 9. Tb prin
cipal portion of th business district of
Casey, III., waa destroyed by fir laat
I night and tb loss will exceed $50,000.
x grocery, Jewelry store, restaurant,
saloon, meat market, the town ball and
Adam Express company's office were de-
I stroyed.
Womaa I Hot Victim of Fonl Play,
a Wm at P1rt Saa.
PITTSBURG. April 9. Investigation to
day developed that Mrs. Ada Myers, th
young woman found dead at her bom at
Montour last evening, and who. It was be
lieved, was a victim ot foul play, died a
natural death. Mr. Myers wa subject to
cramp and ber death wss du ta on ot
th attacks.
Kation'i Chief EiecntiTe Viewi Im
posing Ceremonies in Hit Honor.
Great Military Parade Given for
Comm an d er-in-Cbief.
Lands the Valor and Bravery of Sons of
the Sunny South.
One nt the Day' Featnre la Presen
tation of Sword by President to
Major Mlrah Jenkins, a
Rough Rider.
CHARLESTON, S. C, April 9. Greeted
end honored by manifestations of respect
and esteem of enthusiastic thousands. Pres
ident Roosevelt was the guest of the South
Carolina Interstate and West Indian ex
position today. The weather wVs ideal.
The events of the day began with a grand
procession through the streets of Charles
ton and afterward there were speeches In
the Auditorium, the presentation of a
sword by the president to Major Mlcah
Jenkins, a luncheon at the Woman's build
ing and Inspection ot the grounda and
The enthusiasm ot the people was un
bounded and there was (landing room
only ou the sidewalk and porches and
doorways and wide plazxss of the houses
along the line of march. Tb parade
started from the St. John hotel, the pres
ident's headquarters, at 10 o'clock and wa
composed of marines, seamen, cadets, ar
tillerymen and militiamen ot four states,
under command of Colonel Chsrles Morris.
U. S. A., ot the garrison at Sulltvan'a
Order of Parade.
The order was as follows: Squad of dis
mounted city police; Colonel Morris and
staff officers; marina corps, under Captain
Henry Leonard, with drum corps; Charles
ton Light Dragoons, Captain Kollock; spe
cial guard to the president; President
Roosevelt in carriage with Mayor Smith;
President Wagener of the exposition and
Secretary Cortelyou, followed by, fifteen
other carriages containing Attorney General
Knox, Secretary Wilson, Governor MrSwe
ney. Governor Ay cock of North Carolina.
Murat Halstead, Major Mlcah Jenkins, ex-
Governor Hugh 8. Thompson, th aldermen
of Charleston and others; the civil repre
sentatives In carriages, followed by a bat
talion of coast artillery from 8ulllvan's
Island, under Major Henry A. Rees, and th
First Artillery band, six companies ot naval
forces from the United State ship Cin
cinnati, Topeka and Lancaater, under Lieu
tenant Commander Tullam; a battalion ot
seamen, infantry, from tb re van u cutUr
Forward, Hamilton and Algonquin, under
Lieutenant Van Bosklrck: tho Virginia""
Polytechnic, Institute cadets. Colonel J. S.
A. Johnson; a provisional regiment of New
York state troops. $00 strong, under Col
onel Jsmes F. Armfleld; the North Carolina
naval reserves. Captain W. T. Old, Ocala,
Fla.; Rifles, Captain G. A. Nash; battalion
of cadets of the South Carolina Military
and Porter's academy; the Third regiment
of Charleston mllltla. Colonel Henry
Schachte, and the Germania artillery. Lieu
tenant Puckhaber.
Route of Proceaalon.
The route wa along Queen, Meeting. Cal
houn, Rutledge and Grove street to tb
exposition grounds and time after time th
president stood In his carriage and ac
knowledged with a smile and bow the en
thusiastic plaudits of ths people. A tally
ho containing member of Charleston's Har
vard alumni, decorated with the college
colors, greeted the president with the col
lege yell.
Arriving at the exposition grounds th
president reviewed the troops from a stand
near the Auditorium. Mrs. Roosevelt
stood at the president's left snd near br
were Mayor Smith, Captain Wagener, Gov
ernor McSweeney, Governor Aycock and
othera. The president was particularly
pleased with the appearance and marching
ot the Jarklea and made aeveral compli
mentary remarks as various state troops
passed before htm.
When the president entered tho Audito
rium he bowed and smiled bl acknowledge
ments to the cheering which greeted btm
from 10,000 throats. Flsgs and bunting
were draped within th building and a
dlaa reserved for Mrs. Roosevelt was cov
ered with a large flag.
(eater uf Attraction.
The audience heard the speaker with at
tentive appreciation and cheered to th
echo many of the sentiments expressed,
but the president was the center of attrac
tion at all tlmea. President Roosevelt's
Incisive, clear cut words never fell on mor
attentive ears.
Msyor Smith lntroducd Mr. RoovU,
who spoke as follows:
Address of th President.
It is to ms a peculiar prtvllrg to spak
here in your beautiful city. My mother
people were from Georgia, but bfor th ay
came to Georgia, before th revolution, in
th day of colonial rule, they dwelt for
nearly a century In South Carolina, and
therefor I can claim your state aa mine by
inheritance no less than by th stronger
and nobler right which make each foot of
American soil in a sense the property ot all
Charleston Is not only a typical
southern city; It In also a city whose
history teems wtth event which link,
themselvea to Amerloan history aa
a whole. In the early colonial day
Charlialon wa the outpoet of our people
against the 8anlarda In the south. In th
days of the revolution there occurred her
oin of the events which vitally affected
the outcome of the atruggl for Independ
ence and which lmpreeaed themselves most
deeply upon the pop.l'ar mind. It wa her
that the tremendous, terrlbl drama of th
civil war opened.
With delicate and thoughtful courtesy
you originally asked me lo come to thi
expoattlon on the birthday of Abraham
Lincoln. Th Invitation not only showed a
fine grnerualty and manliness In you, my
hosts, but It also emphasised what hardly
anything else could have emphsstsed, haw
completely we are now a united people.
The wounds left by th great civil war. In
comparably th greatest wr of modern
times, have healed and l mm memortee ar
now piicelesa heritage of honor alike t
tli north and to the south. Th devotion,
the aelf-saciific, th etnadfaat resolution
and lofty daring, the high devotion to th
right a each aaw It whether northerner
or southerner all the quailllea of th men
and women of he early 'a now shin
luminous and brilliant befor our eye,
while the mist of anger and hatred that
once dimmed them hav passed away for
ever. Valor of Bio aad Gray.
All of us, north and south, can glory
allk In the valor of tb men who wore th
blue and of th men who wore th gray.
Those were iron tlmea and only Iron man
could fight to it terrlbl finish th glwnt
struggle between th hosts of Orant and To u of the present day. our children
1 - v. 1 1 . n . u . . ,
th high endeavor and abnegation of aril
owa la Una struggl by. . who vols