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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1902)
The Omaha Daily Bee.
ESTABLISHED JUNE 10, 1871.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MOUSING, JUNE 14, 1002 TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
ROOSEVELT FOR CUBA
president Sends Special Message to Congress
Urging Reciprocity Action.
UNITED STATES' DUTY TO LOWER TARIFF
Asks Aid for Toung Republio Because It is
Weak and Needs Help,
PROPOSITION IN LINE OF FORMER COURSE
Bays No American Industry Will Suffer,
but All Will Be Benefited.
PLAIN DUTY ONLY MOTIVE IN MESSAGE
thief Executive Ignores Personal In
' tere.ta or Part? Feeling and Makes
Final Effort to Bring Abont
WASHINGTON, June 13. After talking
rlth a number of the leaders In congress
Regarding Cuban reciprocity President
(loosevelt today determined to send a mes
lage to congress reaffirming his attitude on
'The president has earnestly considered
!he matter for several days and It Is stated
iat the action of the antl-reclproclty
republican senators yesterday In deciding
p hold out against the policy advocated
ty the majority of the party did not lnflu
inca the president In the least In deciding
to transmit hti message to congress today.
The president's action. It may be stated.
!rom sources close to him, was influenced
ty the broad proposition of the duty of the
C nl ted Statea to Cuba and of fairness to
fcie new republic.
It has been pointed out to the president
that his warmest political support Is In
in section of the country where there Is the
greatest opposition to reciprocity, the west
ind northwest, and that be should remain
kontent with the stand he had taken with
tut accentuating his views In special
' Duty Ahead of Personal Interest.
It la known, however, that the president
Sid not hesitate to arrive at the conclusion
that he would not let his political prospects
Interfere with what he regarded as his
plain duty. It la further known that he
told his frlenda that It was a source of
great regret to him to take a position hos
tile to tho wishes of his warmest support
ers, but that he felt It would not be In
keeping with his own nature and his posi
tion of chief executive to longer remain
ptlent on this subject and thereby give an
opportunity for false speculation as to his
1 The president was further led to conclude
that the relatione of the United Statea and
Cuba must necessarily grow closer and that
the United Statea should not at the outset,
after Its declared purposes toward the
Island, assume a position contrary thereto
Ind thus arouse the suspicions of the Cuban
government aa to our real Intentions to
'v It is stated that the president's positive
declaration In his message today as to the
jluty of congress probably will end hla ac
tive efforts to bring about reciprocity.
Test of the Message.
To the Senate and House: I deem
K Important before the adjournment
sf the present session of congress to
call atlenllrn to the following expressions
m the message which In the discharge of
the duty Imposed upon me by the constitu
tion I sent to congress on the first Tuesday
it December last:
"Elsewhere 1 have discussed the question
af reciprocity. In the case of Cuba, how
twer, there are weighty reasons of morality
Sknd of national Interest why the policy
Should be held to have a peculiar applica
tion, and I most earnestly ask your atten
tion to the wisdom, Indeed, to the vital
rteed. of providing for a substantial re
duction In the tariff duties on Cuban Im
ports Into th United States. Cuba has In
(er constitution afllrmed what we desired,
that It should stand. In International mat
tiers. In closer and more friendly relations
with uo than with any other power, and
We are bound by every consideration of
aonor and expediency to pans commercial
pleasures In the Interest of her well being."
This recommendation was merely giving
practical effect to President McKlnley's
Words, when. In his messages of December
L and December 6, 10M, he wrote:
I "It Is Important that our relations with
this people (of Cuba) shall be of the most
friendly character and our commercial re
lations close and reciprocal. We
have accepted a trust, the fulfillment of
which calls for the sternest Integrity of
purpose snd the exercise of the highest
Wisdom. The new Cuba yet to rise from
the ashes of the past must needs be bound
to us by ties of singular Intimacy and
Strength, If its enduring welfare is to be
assured. The greatest blessing
Which can come to Cuba Is the restoration
Df her agricultural and industrial pros
perity." Palms Makes an Appeal.
Yesterday, June 12, I received by cable
from the American minister In Cuba a most
earnest appeal from President Pal ma for
''legislative relief before it is too late and
blM country nnanctally ruined.
The granting of reciprocity with Cuba !
a proposition which stands entirely alone.
The reasons for It far outweigh the arant-
Ing of reciprocity with any other nation and
are entirely consistent with preserving In
tact the protective system under which
this country has thriven so much. The
V resent tariff law was designed to pro-
inote the adoption of such a reciprocity
treaty ajid expressly provided for a reduc
tion not to exceed 30 per cent upon goods
coming from a particular country, leaving
the tariff rates on the same articles un-
thariKed as regardum all other countries.
Objection has been mado to the granting
Of the reduction on the ground that the
Substantial benefit would not go to the agri
cultural prodjeers of sugar, but would inure
to the American sugar refiners. In my Judg
ment provision can and should be made
which will guarantee us against this possi
bility without having recourse to a meas
ure of doubtful policy, such as a bounty In
She form of a rebate.
The nuestlon as to why. If anv. of the
different schedules of the tariff ought most
properly to be revised does not enter into
this matter In any way or shape. We ar
concerned with getting a frlxndly rlclprocal
arrangement with Cuba. Tnla arrangement
applies to all the articles that Cuba grows
or produces. It Is not In our power to de
termine what these articles shall be, and
any discussion of the tariff as It affects
rpsclal schedules or countries other than
Cuba Is wholly aside from the subject mit
tor to which X call your attention.
fears Heretofore Baseless.
i Borne of our cltlsens oppose the lowering
Of the tariff on Cuban products, just as
three yeurs ago they opposed the admission
of the Hawaiian islands, lest free trade
With them mltfht ruin certain nf nnr In.
teresta hem. In the actual event their
tears ptoved baseless as regards Hawaii
and their apprehensions as to the damage
to any Industry of our own because of the
proposed measure of reciprocity with Cuba
eems to me equally baseless.
In my Judgment no American Industry
will be hurl and many American Industries
will be benefited by the proposed action, it
Is to our advantage as a nation that the
growing Cuban market should be controlled
The events following thai war vlrh Cnuln
ivj the prospective building of the Isthl
""' vaimi, renuer H certain that must
take In the future fur .n..i., i ,,,,.,..
than hitherto In what happens throughout
the West Indies. Central America and the
adjacent coais and waters. We expect
I uha to treat us on an exceptional footing
politically, snd we should put her In the
same exceotional tuialtlnn mnlnni..aiiv
Ihe proposed action Is In line with the
course we have pursued as regards all the
Ulands with which t have been brought
XCoatlnued on Second Pace.)
ANXIETY ON ST. VINCENT
Consternation on Island Vnabated,
While Scientists Proceed with
KINGSTON, Island of St. Vincent,
Wednesday, June 11. Fleet Surgeon Isaac
H. Anderson of the British navy and the
scientific commission appointed by the
Royal society to investigate the volcanic
disturbances here, arrived at Kingston yes
terday and left today for Chateau Bela, in
tending to ascend the Soufrlere volcano
The general feeling of anxiety has not
abated. There has been no big eruptions
elnce May 30, but the appearance of the
volcano Is not reassuring. There are fre
quent emissions of black steam.
The American scientists. Prof. Edmund
O. Hovey, assistant curator of the Amer
ican Museum of Natural History, N ,
and George C. Curtis of Harvard '
made another ascent of the Soul
the east Monday last.
They heard the rumbling of boiling
the crater, waited until the fog cleared, and
found the southeast crater quiescent. The
old ridge that used to run from the saddle
to the bottom of the crater remains.
There Is no water in this crater. The
Americans did not venture to approach the
Prof. Hovey eaya that, apparently, the
crater of the 1812 eruption took no part
In the recent outbreak, and so far as he and
Mr. Curtis could tee, no streams of molten
rock, like those which issue from Mount
Vesuvius, have flowed, only superheated
steam, old lava, ashes, etc., having been
Many persons have returned to Chateau
Belalr and Georgetown for business, but
they are very much troubled by the uncer
tain appearance of the affected quarter. A
lake has formed at the base of the moun
tain. Its banks are volcanic matter which
fell during the eruptions. Thick clouds of
steam arise from this lake at close Inter
vals. The fissures in other parte of Wal
ltbu are still smoking. The relief work
The government Is now sheltering and
feeding 7,000 persons. The United States
collier Leonldas has arrived with lumber
for relief purposes.
A large number of natives are now em
ployed and trade Is brightening generally.
The depressed planters welcome the rlBe
of the prices of arrowroot In the British
market. In spite of the showery weather
the heat is oppressive.
HONOLULU, June 6, Via San Francisco,
June 13. (Correspondence of the Assoc
ated Press.) The volcano - Kllauea on
Hawaii, has broken loose again, according
to a report received today by steamer.
Flames and smoke are rising above the
The outbreak took place June 3 and up
to the time of the last report from
Hawaii, dated yesterday, it was still con
tinuing. The outbreak has been fore
shadowed for many days by an Increase
over the normal volume of smoke coming
from the crater.
There also have been slight earthquakes.
No eruptions of lava or ashes have taken
This is the first time Kllauea haa made
such a demonstration for about ten years,
although there have been eruptions from
other parts of the mountain of Manua Loa.
CALLS GROSS A PLAGIARIST
M. IsrAos Passes Sentence on the ni
cotian In Hla Contoversy
PARIS, June 13. The Tempa today
printed an interview with Vlctorlen Sardou.
the veteran dramatist, on tha Gross-Rostand
dispute regarding the originality of "Cyrano
de Bergerac." The paper says:
M. Sardou laughed heartily at the Chicago
Judgment and said:
It la an amusing story. I myself have
been robbed and pillaged In America and
England. With calm, auperb cynicism one
of my pieces was translated word for word
and produced as a new national work. An
other piece was thrice translated In similar
at vie. I once wrote to an American author
who naturally la mixed up in the Gross-
Mr. D la a thief and Mr. did not
turn a hair. It la only fair to say, however,
that tbeee literary burglaries have ceased
of recent yeara and that the rights of prop
erty are now respected.
'The claims of Gross In the present case
have not a leg to stand on. The method
adopted In the judgment In Chicago of
enumerating resemblances without alluding
to dissimilarities Is a most useless and
misleading game. The idea of Rostand
finding 'Cyrano' already prepared, perhapa
In canned form, on the shore of Lake Mich
igan la very funny."
M. Sardou then referred to the old vaude
ville, "Monsieur Roquelleure, which con
tains striking resemblance to Gross' work,
and, naturally, to M. Rostand's, but says M.
Sardou: "As Rostand followed Gross, the
latter ia a plagiarist."
PREPARES TO ATTACK REBELS
Colombian Government Sends Flotilla
of Reinforcements to General
PANAMA, Colombia, Juna 13. A achooner,
towed by the launch Aurora, yesterday
landed 200 government troopa at Chorrera,
fifteen miles from Panama.
A telegraph inapector left overland today
for Chorrera, with the object of establish
ing a line Into the interior.
A flotilla of eight sailing vessels started
last night with reinforcements for Gen
eral Berti'a troops at Peacaderlaa. Great
excitement prevails here and will continue
until the result of the attack on the rebels
at Auguadulce la known.
Governor 8alazar aaya he will aend next
week an Important official to reconstruct
the civil administration of the recaptured
province, and that he expecta to hear aoon
that tha revolution la confined to Chlrl
Bell Tlckete to mm Execatlon.
MONTREAL. June IS. Thoasvald Hansen
waa hanged here today for the murder of
Eric Marotte, a 9-year-old boy, last au
turns; In order to obtain some change, 17
centa, which the boy waa Jingling In hla
band. Hansen a neck waa broken. Ttcketa
of admission to the execution were openly
sold at prices ranging from SO centa to $10.
Mere Beers Surrender.
LONDON, Juna 13. It waa announced
here today that M4 Transvaal Boera aur
rendered yesterday, bringing the total of
surrenders for all tha colonlea up to about
Fatal Fall from Herse.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. June 13. (Special
leiegrsm.i n. u. aiarsn, proprietor of a
livery stsble at Laramie, was thrown from
bis horse there tonight and killed, hla
akull being crushed in two places. K.
Fee, a ranchman, fell from hla bora and
received fatal Injuries.
IRRIGATION BILL PASSES
Result Marks the End of an Arduous and
LEADERS OF HOUSE ANTAGONIZE IT
representative Barkett of First
braska District Makes Convinc
ing: Speech for the
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, June 13. (Special Tele
gram.) The expected happened today when
the house passed the irrigation bill by a
comfortable majority. This result, which
Is so gratifying to the advocatea of the
reclamation of the arid land regions of
" i west. Is the culmination of one of the
. remarkable contests In the present
ff.Sf ' congress. President Roosevelt's
l:,t '' 'on for legislation looking to
tu ' of the arid land regions
gave .'''" ' .t'an impetus early in the
session, .'was generally predicted at
the time thai, the bill drafted by the friends
of Irrigation would be one of the first
placed upon the statute books. The bill
passed the senate without a roll call, and
then It was that the leadera of the house
decided to consign it to the graveyard of
legislative hopes. For a time the prospect
looked dark, but a careful campaign was
made and the result of it waa the passage
of the bill today In the face of determined
opposition cn the part of potential leadera
of the house.
Darken Makes Forcefnl Speech.
One of the features of today'a debate was
the forceful speech In behalf of the bill
by Congressman Burkett of Nebraska. Mr.
Burkett addressed himself principally to
the contention that the reclamation of the
arid reglona would be seriously detrimental
to the farmers of the east. He asserted
that the Increased cost of production in
reclaimed regions would obviate the pos
sibility of competition with the oldor sec
tions of the country.
"In supporting this bill," said Mr. Bur
kett, "I do It- in behalf of thousands of
homeless children In the United States, in
behalf of the toiling masses, who go home
at evening to a fireside, that is not their
own. I speak in behalf of the wage-earner
that his opportunities may be multiplied
as new territory Is opened up and new
Industries established. I speak for the
manufacturer, ever alert for markets. I
speak for the farmer and the farmer's son,
who, pinched and crowded In the old home
stead, are asking for an opportunity to
help build up another state aa they have
their own. I apeak for the miner, who lives
in the mountains in his arduous and peril
ous undertaking to replenish the treasury
of the world, that he may be aurrounded
by civilization and assured of the necessi
ties of life."
Mr. Burkett's argument to the effect that
irrigation would not afford Increased com
petition for farmers of the east and middle
west made a strong Impression. He said
on this point: "Staple products In Penn
sylvania and Ohio that are produced at a
profit would be ralBed at a loss on irri
gated land. If Irrigated lands are made
profitable something especially adapted to
those conditions must be raised. Every
ear of corn and every spear of oala that
will ever be planted on lands thus re
claimed will be consumed In that region.
Aye, more than that, they will be con
sumed on the very ground where they are
raised. Nothing of the cereals will be
shipped out; on the other hand, much will
be shipped In. This means more people
in thn Irrigated realona and a larger mar
ket not only for farmera' products, but
for everything that Is produced by the
brain and muscle of man."
Making Wind Cave a Park.
Although there Is no more prospect for
legislation on the subject at this session,
Representative Lacey of Iowa today Intro
duced a bill setting aside aa a national
park the famous Wind cave caverns in
CuBter county. South Dakota. It give au
thority over the proposed park to the sec
retary of the interior and contalna pro
visions protecting the rights of settlers.
There la a prospect that the Wind cave
caverns may shortly be made a part of the
Black Hills forest reserve, and In thla
manner practically made a national park
for the benefit of the people.
Representative Martin waa In conference
with the Interior department officials to
day in this connection. Mr. Martin sug
gested that the Wind cavea be made a
part of the Black Htlla reaerve, and this
Idea was favorably received by the depart
ment officials. The matter will be pre
sented to the president with a view to
having htm Issue a proclamation on the
The Treasury department will aoon au
thorize advertisements calling for bids on
constructing public buildings and for ac
quirement of aitea for the public bulldinga
recently provided for by congress for cities
In Nebraska, . Iowa, Wyoming and South
Dr. H. H. Sumner of Waterloo, la., is
visiting his son, Dell Sumner, who la chief
page of the United State aenate.
The South Dakota delegation today rec
ommended the reappointment of Postmaster
Brosius at Vermilion, Clay County, 8. D.
R. O. Adama of Grand Ialand, Neb., and
Clinton F. Smith of Madison, Neb., are
among the western visitors at the capital.
Farewell to Bishop Garrlgaa.
Thla afternoon the sisters and pupils of
Holy Cross Academy for Girls gave a
musical and literary entertainment In the
parlors of the academy complimentary to
Bishop P. J. Garrlgan of the new blshoprlo
of Iowa. Tha treat of the entertainment
waa an address of greeting by one of the
senior pupils. - At the close the blehop
made a few remarks of thanks for the
many courtesies received at the hands of
Washington friends, not the leaat of which,
he aald, waa thla afternoon'a entertain
ment, which had given him a great deal
of pleasure. At the conclusion of his
words of thanka and appreciation the
bishop held a reception in the parlors to
bla many friends in the audience, which
filled the rooms. .The bishop leaves Wash
ington sooner than expected, being com
pelled to make his departure from thla city
M. H. Taylor haa been appointed post
master at Shubert, Richardson county, Neb.,
vice W. H. Horrow, resigned.
The proposition of Frederick W. Cram to
erect and lease a building for the Sheldon,
la., postoffice on Third avenue for a term
of ten yeara from January 1, 1903, haa been
accepted by the Postoffice department.
J The postmaster general haa allowed the
posimasier at uoone, la., two additional
letter carriers, to tsk effect July 1, tor
extension of service to Boonesborro, Ia.
The comptroller of the currency haa ap
proved . reserve agants for national banks
aa follows: National Bank of North Amsr-
(Continued on Second Page.)
DISEASE RANKJN ISLANDS
Cholera Epidemic Causes Alarm In
Philippines and Small
WASHINGTON. June 13. A rather alarm
ing situation with regard to the epidemic
of cholera in the Philippines Is set out In
a report received by Surgeon General For
wood from Lieutenant Colonel ilelzeman,
at present in charge of the medical de
partment of the army In the Islands.
The appearance of the disease fn Manila
in March is attributed in some quarters to
vegetables coming in from lnlected Chi
nese ports, and others to the drinking of
Puslg river wstcr, foul with the sewerage
of the city. Lieutenant Colonel Helzemau
eaya that the number of different points
attacked by tho epidemic and the conse
quent Infection of many streams which are
universally used for drinking and bathing,
and into which all foul material and gar
bage find their way, makes probable a
large number of deaths before the rains,
which ended the two great epidemics In the
'80s. The army, he says, is much better
protected than the native population, or
than civilian Americans in the islands, be
cause of the care which Is exercised in
supplying good food and water.
In Manila alone a total of 277 cases, with
215 deaths, had occurred up to April 15,
the date of the report, with 453 cases and
308 deaths outside of the city. In the
provinces the disease attacked twenty-two
different places. In the Carmarlnes, at
Neuve Cacares, the disease appeared and
this has been the only point where the
army has suffered, two cavalrymen and an
Infantryman having the disease. The col
ored troops, the report says, naturally mix
much more with the natives than the
whites, drinking the water In the shacks
which they visit and eating native food,
and they are thua much more liable to
Smallpox also has appeared and has been
more prevalent. It Is stated, thla year than
any except the first of American occupa
tion. Manila has been quarantined against
all other points, distilled water has been
provided, house-to-house Inspections made,
chloride of lime freely used, a cholera
hospital established, the foul farola burned,
and twenty-eight army medical officers
have been detailed to duty with the Manila
Board of Health.
Medical officers of the army have been
given practical charge of health matters In
or near towns where troops are stationed.
The report on the health of the army In
general shows a alight decrease la the per
centage of sick. Out of a total of thirty
six recent deaths, dysentery has been the
cause of eighteen.
IF COLORED MUST PAY TAX
No Artificially Colored Ingredients
Are to Be Used In
WASHINGTON. June 13. Commissioner
Yerkes of the Internal revenue bu
reau haa settled the contested question
aa to whether butter, or any other In
gredients artificially colored, may be used
in the manufacture of oleomargarine with
out increasing tha tax from one-quarter
of 1 rent to 10 cents a pound, by Issuing a
regulation which holds In effect- that no
artificial coloring matter whatever caa be
used In any way la the manufacture of oleo
margarine without increasing the tax as
The resolution Is as follows:
If In the production of oleomargarine the
mixtures and compounds set out In the law
of 18X6 are used and tnese compounds are
all free from artificial coloration and no
artificial coloration is produced by the
addition of coloring matter as an Inde
pendent and separate ingredient, a tax of
one-fourth of 1 cent per pound only
will be collected, though the finished
product may look like butter of some
shade of yellow. For example, if butter
that has been artificially colored is used
as a component part of the finished prod
uct oleomargarine (and that finished prod
uct looks like butter of any shade of yel
low) as the oleomargarine Is not free from
artificial coloration the tax of 10 cents per
fiound will be assessed and collected. But
f the butler Is absolutely free from arti
ficial coloration or cottonseed oil or any
other mixtures or compounds legally used
In the manufacture of the finished product
oleomargarine has naturally a shade of
yellow in no way procured by artificial
coloration and through the use of one or
more of these unartlnclally colored legal
component parts of oleomargarine the
finished product should look like butter or
any shade of yellow, this product will be
subject to a tax of only one-fourth of 1
cent per pound, as It Is absolutely free
from artificial coloration that has caused
it to look like butter of any shade of
NOMINATIONS JBY PRESIDENT
Haaleton'a Name aa Postmaster at
Council Bluffs Among; List
Sent to the Senate.
WASHINGTON, June IS. The president
today sent the following nominations to the
August Caslmlr Wolff of Warsaw, to be
consul of the United Statea at Warsaw,
Russia: John Jensen, to be Indian agent
at Poncu. Pawnee, Otoe and Oakland
agency in Oklahoma; William H. 6. Mead,
to be Indian agent at Flat Head agency,
Treasury Byron S. Walte of Michigan,
to be general appraiser of merchandise.
Navy Surgeons to have rank of lieuten
ant commander, John M. Edgar and Philip
Leach; past assistant surgeons to have
rank of lieutenant, Mlddleton S. Elliott,
Frank I Pleadwell, Dudley M. Carpenter,
Daniel H. Morean and James C. Pryor;
paymasters to have rank of lieutenant com
mander, John S. Carpenter, Livingston
Hunt, John A. Mudd, Oeorge W. Simpson,
Harry R. Sullivan and Samuel L Heap;
Captain Sylvester Bnorum, to have rank of
captain; Captains William H. I. Relney and
John B. Fraxler, to have rank of com
mander; assistant naval constructors to
have rank of lieutenants, Bttiart F. Smith
and William O. Groesbeck; Civil Engineer
Ulysses 8. G. White, to have rank of can-
tain; Civil Engineer Robert E. Peary, to
have rank of commander; Civil Engineer
Ktcnard '. noiiy, to nave ran of lieu
Postmasters Illinois, Sewell P. Wood, at
Farmlngton: Iowa, A. S. Hazletnn, at
Council Bluffs; Kansas, Joseph A. Bchmitt,
at Ellsworth: Missouri. Isaac R. HuKKlns.
at Palmyra; Nebraska, E. N. Allen, at
Arapahoe, and Charles A. Long, at North
Bend: Oklahoma. George Y. Walbright, at
Stroud: Washington, John M. Benedict, at
River and Harbor BUI Signed.
WASHINGTON, June 13. The president
today algned the river and harbor bill.
ACCUSED REGENT RESIGNS
Colonel Button of Detroit Severs Con
nection with University of
8AOINAW. Mich.. June 13. Governor
Bliss, who la at his horns here, said today
that be had received word from Lansing
that the resignation of Colonel Ell rt. Sut
ton of Detroit aa regent of tha University
of Michigan waa in the executive office at
A warrant has been Issued In Lansing
for the arrest of Colonel Sutton on the
charge of perjury In connection with his
trial on the charge of complicity la the
state military clothing frauds and ha la
VAN DUSEN MEN DEFEATED
Make Contest in Only One Omaha Ward and
rail Far Short Here.
FAILS OF ENDORSEMENT IN SOUTH OMAHA
Robert J. Clancy Comes I p from Lin
coln to Show Fifth Warders How
to Rnn Things, bnt Falls In
Interest In the primaries in the city of
Omaha centered in the Fifth war:l. where
Robert J. Clancy, secretary to the gov
ernor, thought It was necessary to make
himself a delegate to the atate conven
tion, despite the fact that the republicans
of the ward in a caucus had de .ided not
to have his name on the list. Mr. Cluury
came up from Lincoln and made uo a dele
gation ticket last week, but which waa de
feated In caucus by a decisive vote. Not
to be subdued by any such thing as that,
the Clancy delegation bobbed up at the
primary election yetterday with a sample
ballot headed "For Governor, James H.
Van Dusen." The rallying cry of "Van
Dusen for governor," however, failed to
pull the ticket through. It having received
only ninety votes to 150 cast for the reg
ular ticket, headed by W. B. Christie.
In the other city wards the tickets nom
inated at the caucuses or by petition were
elected without opposition. '
The state delegates elected are as follows:
Flrt Ward Anton M. Beck, George Cath
roe, Frank W. Coleman. 1. S. Hascall, A.
R. Hensel, Frank A. McDonald, Sam W.
Second Ward William Altstadt, Fred
Brunlng, Vaclav Buresh, F. H. Hoye,
John L. Lynch, N. P. Swanson, Edward
Third Ward-Lou Blotcky. Charles Cat
lin, George Crow, George A. Mead, A. R.
Harvey, Fred L. Smith, Ike Zimman.
Fourth Ward Irving F. Baxter, Dr.
Robert 8. Anglin, George W. Linlnger,
Frank E. Moores. Albert C Powers, Ed
ward Rosewater, Lee E. Grler.
Fifth Ward-W. B. Christie. R. W. Rich
ardson, Bryce Crawford. Charles F. John
son, James P. Redman, DeWltt Elllng
wood, Henry McCoy.
Sixth Ward W. S. Askwlth. H. E. Os
trom, Sam Baxter, W. R. Homan, W. J.
Hunter, Ira Flanagan, J. L. Jacobs.
Seventh Ward H. E. Palmer, Theodore
Olsen, 8. A. Searle, John Grant, Emll Wal
strom, J, O. Detweiler, J. Pierce.
Eighth Ward Edwin F. Brailey, James
A. Davis, Harry A. Foster, Clark R. Hut
ton. James E. Rait, Edwin M. Tracy, Carl
Ninth Ward C. A. Goss, M. A. Hall. C.
A. Grimmel, J. L. Baker, W. A. Gardner,
Q. N. Hypse, C. S. Huntington.
Dundee Henry P. Leavltt.
Benson James Walsh.
The delegates to the Judicial convention
First Ward-Peter M. Beck, Frank Vv".
Bandhauer, James Cathroe.
Second Ward E. G. Bone, David Gilbert.
Third Ward A. S. Ritchie, George A.
Mead, H. B. Zimman.
Fourth Ward J. J. Boucher, T. J. Fita
morrls, A. H. Comstock.
Fifth Ward Hugh A. Myers, W. I. Kler
stead, Frank H. Woodland.
Sixth Ward J. M. Macomber, B. R.
Ball, E. C. Wolcott.
Seventh Ward Howard H. Baldrlge, E.
E. Bryson, Max Roesslg.
Eighth Ward-Louis D. Holmes, Edwin
F. Brailey. Horace B. Bowles.
Ninth Wsrd-H. J. Penfold, John H.
Butler, H. W. Pennock.
Dundee Ellery H. Westerfield. ,
Benson Sam Flnlayson.
In South Omaha a ticket had been pre
pared for voting at the primaries, but It
did not suit the people of that city: It was
too late to have the new names printed on
the ballots and consequently the ticket was
written. In spite of this handicap it -met
with general success. There were 211 votes
cast at the primaries and the direct issue
of endorsing Van Dusen the vote was 113
against to ninety-eight for htm. The fol
lowing are the delegates elected, a por
tion of whom are supposed to be In favor of
South Omaha F. A. Agnew, E. L. Gus
tafson, Jeff Cooley, H. L. Dennis, Gus
ErickBon, George Hausman, George John
son, Joe Koutsky, John Keegan, Harry
Kelly, Frank Lee, Fred Martin, John Mc
Intire, George Sherwood, John Troutan, R.
G. Wilcox, David Anderson, H. D. Mosely.
CROZIER MATTER UP AGAIN
Proposition to Make Him Chief of
Ordnance Occnplea Time
WASHINGTON, June 13. During tho
greater part of today the aenate was in
executive session, the nomination of Cap
tain Crozier to bo chief of ordnance of the
army being the particular aubject under
The president's message urging the es
tablishment of reciprocal relatione between
the United States and Cuba waa received
after the senate had gone Into secret ses
sion. The doors were opened, the message
waa read and then the secret aesslon waa
The vote by which the resolutions re
specting the discharge of Miss Rebecca J.
Taylor from tha War department was re
ferred to the committee on civil service
and retrenchment at the Instance of Mr.
Piatt of Connecticut was reconsidered; and
the resolution was made subject to tha call
of Mr. Carmack of Tennessee.
A resolution waa offered by Mr. Mitchell
of Oregon directing the committee on Pa
cific islands and Porto Rico to Inquire into
the general condition of Hawaii, the ad
ministration of affairs there, the quality,
condition and value of the public landa
In Hawaii, the crown lands and the title
of the former queen therein, with power to
alt during the recess and by aubcommlttee
to visit the islands. If necessary, and to
report at the beginning of the next ses
sion. Mr. Hoar proposed an amendment to the
resolution providing that the committee
abould inquire whether the ex-queen has
any claim against the United States, legal
or equitable, by reason of having parted
hitherto with her title.
Mr. Mitchell accepted the amendment and
the resolution waa referred to the com
mittee on Pacific inlands and Porto Rico.
The senate took no action on the nomi
nation of General Crozier.
The senate resumed business In open ses
sion at 2:55 p. m. The message of tba
president in support of the establishment
of reciprocal relations between the United
States and Cuba was read and was llatened
to with profound attention by aenatora on
both sides of the chamber. The attendance
of aenatora was notably large. The chair
announced that the message would be re
ferred to the committee on relations with
Hanged for Marder of Woman,
SAN QUENTIN. Cal.. June 13. James F.
Wheelock waa executed in the penitentiary
here this morning for the murder of Mrs.
Emily Martin at Coutoulene, Butte county,
on the night of March 13, 1901. The con
demned man ascended the scaffold with a
firm atep. Death apparently waa Los la a
CONDITION OFJTHE WEATHER
Forecast for Nebraska Showers and
Thunderstorms Saturday; Cooler In West
Portion; Sunday Fair.
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday!
1 l. m
SI p. in
;t p. ni
4 p. m
R p. m
( p. m
7 p. ni
ft p. m
. . 73
. . 7t
. . 75
. . 7t
. . 7.1
. . Ti
. . 7t
R a. in.
7 a. m .
M n. in .
a. m .
10 a. m.
11 a. m.
12 m. . . .
FIRE IN THE CUDAHY PLANT
Drying; Room of the Pepsin Depart
ment Practically De
stroyed. Shortly after 1 o'clock this morning fire,
caused by spontaneous combustion, broke
out in the dry room of the pepsin depart
ment of the Cudahy packing plant at South
Omaha. By prompt work the fire was con
fined to this department and practically to
the room In which It originated. The dry
room Is located In the old building to the
north of the present office. The loss Is esti
mated at $10,000, fully covered by Insurance.
SHRINERS SEEING SIGHTS
Take a Ride Around the Ray as
Gneata of San Francisco
SAN FRANCISCO, June 13. (Special
Telegram.) The special feature In the day's
entertainment of the visiting Shrlners was
a free excursion for the nobles and women
over what is known as the "Wishbone"
route, by rail around San Francisco bay.
Nearly if not quite all of the Nebraska
party availed themselves of the opportunity
afforded by this trip through the generous
hospitality of Islam temple.
Leaving San Francisco at 8:30, the train
stopped for a short time at Deroto, where
the Masons of California maintain a com
modious home for Indigent members and
orphans. The next stop was at the beautiful
little city of San Jose, where the visitors
were allowed about two hours and where
many of them saw for the first time the
luxuriant Bemi-trdpical vegetation of south
ern California. But the moBt Instructive
portion of the trip was the stop of about
three hours at Palo Alto and the Leland
Stanford, Jr., university. Leaving the train,
the entire party formed In line, preceded by
the Arab patrol and band of El Jebel temple,
and marched to the magnificent memorial
church, Just now reaching completion,' at a
cost of more than $500,000. Here a special
organ recital was rendered and the Arab
patrols conducted themselves as naturally
as If they had always been accustomed to a
church Instead of a 'mosque.
After the recital opportunity was given to
Inspect tbe frescoes and statuary of the
church and the frieze of the great Stanford
memorial arch. The remaining time waa
apent In viewing the university buildings,
which are built In the style of the Hispano-
Moorish architecture of the early California
missions. A drive over the Stanford estate
and to the superb mausoleum where rest
the rematna of the late Senator Stanford
and hla aon, completed this portion of the
journey and the visitors boarded the train
for San Francisco, arriving there In time
for the grand ball at Mechanics' pavlllion.
Representative Thomas of Tangier temple
of Omaha waa one of the judges yesterday
at the competitive drill of the Arab patrol,
where the first prize was awarded to the
patrol of El Jebel temple of Denver, Aladdin
temple, of Columbus, O., making a close
JONES PLEADS HIS INNOCENCE
Former Lincoln Man Declares He Did
Not Murder or Abet Klllins;
DETROIT, June 13. William M. Jones,
formerly of Lincoln, Neb., who Is on trial,
charged with the murder last April of
George M. Heywood, with whose wife It
haa been proven he was Intimate, took the
stand in his own behalf thla afternoon.
"Did you on the morning of April 10 kill
George Heywood or were you in any man
ner connected with his killing?" waa the
last question he waa asked by his attor
ney, George F. Moghan, before the after
"Did I kill George Heywood? I certainly
did not. I vns In my room all night until
called In tbe morning," waa Jones' clear
and emphatic answer.
Jones roomed at Heywood'a house and It
la the contention of the prosecution that he
arose during tbe night, stole out of the
house and murdered Heywood, who waa on
hla way home from a party.
Jones told of the Intimacy between Mrs.
Heywood and liimrelf and claimed that her
actions w;ro always voluntary and denied
that he ever made- threata against her, aa
sHe claimed In her testimony. He also de
nied Mrs. Heywood'a statements that he
made threats agalnat Heywood.
"We were alwaya gooda friends; there
was never any occasion for my threaten
ing him," he declared.
CAPTAIN AND WOMAN DROWN
Go Down as Result of Capatslna; of
Sloop Laden with Oyster
CHESTER, Pa.. June 13. Captain Han
nett Robblna of Port Norrla, N. J., and
Mrs. Pluma Haines of Camden, N. J., were
drowned this afternoon opposite this city
by the capsizing of tbe sloop Henry 8. Rob
bins, laden with oyster shells.
On the yacht at the time of the accident
beelde thoBe mentioned were Miss Lizzie
Jones of Camden and Robert Reed and
Charles F. Burton of Port Norrls. The
United States launch Cadet, with a survey
ing party on board, was near at hand and
hurried to the rescue, but Captain Robblna
and Mra. Haines had disappeared. The
othera were taken from the water and con
veyed to this city.
ANGUS PEOPLE WILL ENTER
Change Former Decision and Will
Take Part ta Cattle
and Swlae Show,
KANSAS CITY, June 13 The directors
of tbe American Angus Cattla Breeders'
association, at a meeting here today, re
scinded the action of several months ago
and decided to participate in the American
Royal Cattle and Swine ahow to be held
In Kansas City October 20 to 27. Tbe sum
of $3,500 waa appropriated for prlzea to be
distributed among aix Individual and four
herd and group classes.
The decision to remove the headquartera
of the association from Harvey, 111., to the
Chicago dock yards waa officially approved.
ENDS LONG CONTEST
Hon. M. E. Kinkaid of O'Neill Nominate!
for Congress in the Sixth District
BUFFALO AND DAWSON HEAD BREAK TO HIM
Result is Reached on the One Hundred and
EFFORT TO COMBINE THE FIELD FAILS
Recess is Taken Late in Afternoon and
Caucusing Solves Problem.
RESULT IS GREETED WITH ENTHUSIASM
Lending- Competitors Move to Make
the Nomination Unanimous and It
l Done Centrnl Com
CRAWFORD. Neb.. June 13.-(Speclal
Telegram.) The contest for the congrea
slonal nomination came to a sensational
ending at 4 o'clock this afternoon with tha
nomination of Moses P. Kinkaid on the
177th ballot. At the close of the balloting
last night the vote was almost the same
as at the opening of the contest and dur
ing the night no combinations were made.
The forenoon was featureless and the roll
call of the thirty-four counties proceeded
without Interruption. At noos' tbe Currle
forces made a last effort to secure help
from Kinkaid without success. It became
evident that neither Currle, Cady nor Bee-
man could be nominated, and there waa
some talk of a new man, Norrla Brown
being most frequently mentioned. During
the recess the Buffalo and Dawson delegates
expressed a wish to go to Kinkaid and end
the Btruggle, but finally an arrangement
was entered into whereby the forces of
Grimes, Beeman, Cady and Darr were to
combine, trying each candidate five ballots
in the order named. Grimes reached M
votes on the 135th ballot, Beeman 81H on
the 158th, Cady 87V4 on the 165th and Darr
80i on the 167th. Kinkaid and Currle In
the meantime reclaimed practically all of
their usual strength.
Settles the Fight.
It was evident that nothing could be
gained by this combinaion and, pending an
arrangement with the Currle forces to Join
the combination and nominate .Grimes, a
forty-minute recess was taken. During the
recess Buffalo and Dawson held a caucua
and agreed to go to Kinkaid. Thla settled
the fight. The last ballot before recess waa:
Kinkaid, 79H; Grimes, 48H; Beeman, 19;
Currle, 42; Cady, 9; Aaron Wall, 9. The
first ballot after recess was: Kinkaid,
124; Grimes. 304; Currle, 43; Cady, 9.
Before the result was announced Currle
and Grimes both popoaed the nomination
of Kinkaid by acclamation. The nomina
tion waa greeted with much enthusiasm
and Kinkaid, Beeman, Currle, Crimea, Cady
and Darr made speeches, which were loudly
One of the defeated candidates said that
a man named Moses, running In conven
tion presided over by a chairman named
Aaron, waa a combination too hard to beat.
anc Congressional Committee.
The selection of a congressional chairman
waa left to the candidate. The congres
sional committee waa named aa follows:
W. McKee, Harrlsburg; Peter Erlcaon,
Brewster; W. H. Corben, Alliance; John
A. Davles, Box Butte; A. W. Scattergood,
Ainsworth; N. P. McDonald, Kearney; J,
L. Mcintosh, Sidney; Charles A. Cornell,
Valentine; F. M. Currle, Sargent; E. C.
Hams, Chadron; John H. Ltnderman, Lex
ington; O. C. McAllister, Chappell; E. P.
Scott, Burwell; A. A. Record, Hyannla;
J, R. Hanna, Greeley; E. Ott, Stuart; Wil
liam Haywood, Mullen; R. Hannibal, St.
Paul; W. C. Brown, Sprtngvlew; H. B.
Goodall, Ogallala; Isaac Rouse, Kimball;
C. S. Schoorman, North Platte; E. R.
Smith, Gandy; A. S. Moon, Taylor; L. C,
Renean, Tyron; F. M. Morgan, Bassett; E.
T. Westervelt, Scotts Bluff; I. H.'Cyowder,
Gordon; A. Wall, Loup; W. H. Davis, Har
riaon; John H. Evans, Thedford; M. L.
Fries, Arcadia; T. D. Meese, Bartlett.
MAY TAKE PLACE "oT STEAM
Whitney Interested In a Scheme to
Displace Locomotives with
NEW YORK. June 13. The Tribune aaya
that In connection with the acquisition of
the Stanley Electrical Manufacturing com
pany plant at Pittsfleld, Mass., by William
C. Whitney and hla associates there la
back of the purchase a purpose to extend
the works with the aid of Oanz & Co. of
Buda Peat, one of the largest electrical
concerns In Europe, for the purpose of
converting ateam railroads In thla country
Into electrical railroads.
The substitution of electricity for ateam
on American lines ia not, according to the
Tribune, expected to be entered upon at
once, but for the immediate future. The
Increased plant at Pittsfleld la to supply
the demands of the street railways in thla
city, Philadelphia, northern New Jersey
and in Connecticut for electrical supplies.
Later, wherever there ta a congestion of
traffic on the ateam roads In the east, it la
believed there will be a displacement of
the locomotive by tbe electrical englnaa.
According to the Tribune details of the
plan by which Ganx is .to join handa with
Mr. Whitney and his assoclatea la the es
tabMshment of a branch factory In this
country have been arranged. It la further
asserted that at least fifteen locomotive
building concerns In the United States will
be brought into the enterprise.
RAIN ON EVERY COURT DAY
Showers Attend tire Five Royal Func
tions Given by King
LONDON, June 18. King Edward and
Queen Alexandra held the fifth and final
court of tbe aeason at Buckingham palace
this evening. It was raining hard and a
cold wind waa blowing and the weather
waa worse, it possible, than that which
marked the four Inclement nights of the
The scene Inside Buckingham palace waa
particularly brilliant, however, aa tha Jap
anese and Corean embassies to the coro
nation of the king, who have just arrived
In England, who attended court, were quite
as splendidly attired aa were the Indian
prlncea. The latter were the feature of
thla, aa they have been of prevloua, courta.
Shooting Winds tp Quarrel.
RAWLINS, Wyo., June 13. (Special Tel
egram.) James Peterle of Fort Steel la
dying from the effects of a wound indicted
by J. Munn, proprietor of a hotel at that
place. Munn alleges that PeUrie alandered
him, the tragedy following a quarreL
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