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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, JTjLY 2, 1002.
the communities in general. Our caul li
Just sftd victory awaits our efforts."
rkr Eiptela Trooale.
Cheyenne has become the most Important
center of the t'nlon Pacific strike activities.
The company ti hiring men ana putting
them to work there and eome vital devel
opments ara looked for at that point within
tha next twenty-four hours. The company
and atrlkers ara contesting blttarlr tot
every foot of ground, and while tht tide
now seems to be drifting toward the com
pany side., tha strikers declare their con
fidence In the alttmate outcome.
General Manager Dickinson and Superin
tendent McKeen have gone to Cheyenne to
be personally In touch with tha situation.
As was stated In a special dlspstch in The
Bee this morning, the company had up to
last night secured 180 men who were to
go on tn payrolls at once and be ready to
begin work at any time. Tha strikers bad
received ho official Information ss to this
up to noon today, but one of. the leaders
said they did not doubt the accuracy of tha
report, as they had been advised that tha
company was Shipping men Into Cheyenne.
He said a carload had gone out within tha
last twenty-four hours, and that they
looked for the company to make an effort
to start the ahops thera with tha normal
fore. Soma of these men are said to be
from the strikers' own ranki and those who
formerly were employed In the shop.
"There certainly will be trouble out there
at Cheyenne," said a nrlker this morn
ing, "if the officials really attempt to put
these men to work. Here la Omaha I do
not believe the men will ever be forced to
violence, for we are determined to fight
this thing out peaceably, and If we cannot
Win it that way. then wewlll give In before
wa resort to other methods, but at Chey-
nne It Is different. - There Is a more bit
ter feeling there and the men are not nat
urally as easily restrained."
None of the Vnto' Pacific officials would
make a statement this morning as to tha
conditions here In Omaha, but the strikers
Claim mat no men nave gone to worn au-i i
th.r 4h situation remain .hnut Ilka It I
... fc , .. . I
MVS 1. 1 . " .w V , , . I
Report from Armstrong say. that seven I
blacksmiths and ten machinists, nine union
and one non-union,' have struck. . Ons
min. the striker' inf. la at
in Grand Island, and all the force I
remains In the eomnanv's service at Evans-
ton. The strikers here sav thev exDect
different Wnorta from Evanaton bv nlsht.
A atrong Influence la being brought to bear
Upon the men there to Join the strike. I
Labor Temple is tne scene or busy opera-
tlon. -It 1 the headquarters for all the
local strikers and frottr there close touch
al on IB. rniiro ueia w. ana .ouia.
Neither the machinists or bollermakera bad
any particular developments to announce
. .. .. . . . .
this morning as to the situation here, and
they say they are simply taking things I
for a day or two, but not worried over thel
aituatlr.n. It 1s the belief among some of
the men that the Union Pacific will make a
bold effort to reopen its shops atXheyenne l
. v, -
wnuiu uaj vi i " I
V President Burt did not join the other offl- I
dais in their, trip over the western dlvi-
slon, but remains ln his private office at I
headquarters in direct communication with
the entire system. He had no statement i
to make ou the subject this' morning. I
'On of the leader of the striking ma-
..m .vi. m,ni..
"W still take Issue with President Burt
that the plecewbrk "system would, be an
' Improvement over' the old dally wage scale,
We do not think It would enable any men
to make as much as they made before. We
, mum li wuuiu rouuuc iumiifWiu
' case." ' ... u I
Woa-t'nlon Me. "t vVr-k,. .
ntvNvfcR. Jnl l Ptva non-ilnlon men I
. . ..." .' .
Sr working in the Union raclnc anops in
this clty.i All tha men belonging to the
union, about fifty ln number, were paid oft
and discharged and they are now endeavor-
ipg to Indue the llv remaining in the
I clty(i All tha men belonging to th
i shops to .quit. .. I
MAY AFFECT TRANSPORTATION
1 - I
Series oft Strikes Tbrentenod
of Strikes Threnienad b?
Eolleraakatra and Macblalats En
tering Cbleatro from West.
CHICAGO, July 1. Transportation in th
middle west may be' seriously affscted as I
a result of a series of strikes threatened
oy macnmiets ana nouermeaers employed 1
the west The first ot this series ot atrlkes
waa called today when the 140 boiler-
makers employed by tb Chicago ft North-
. i, ' . ' ..- ".. -
western railroad were called out
. Before the week is over, the machinist
employed by the road -may follow them,
Tha atrlke of 100 machinists smployed by
the Baltimore ft Ohio railroad at Garrett,
Ind., is ln progress as well as the strike
of the bollermakers and machinists ot the
The walkouts are the result of the re
fusal of the general managers ot the va
rious railroads to comply with demands
ot tho machinists and bollermakers. These
aam demands hav been presented te
very .western railroad entering Chicago
and to ..veral ot th. .astern roads. In
vaaapto a LI V n ial utavuai iwuvw nsa van luuie isi
by thos already approached the atHka
n A M II -A.a -nMr tka .n mr,U
of tho two trade, will apparently aaaum I
tional proportions. The d.msnds ot tha
bollermakers relate principally to Increases
ln wages. .The" men are now receiving Z
eenta aa hour. . .The fsk 15 cents an hour.
Th machinists hav presented a damand
for aa increase of ,10 per cPnt ln wage
and a reduction of ' the working day. from
. ... ... . ( W n., u 'T-K . w UU
sblnlsrt employed by the Chlcsgo ft North-
western. The Baltimore ft Ohio machinists
... ...ibln. in. th. adnntion of tha
, , ,. k.
It Is nat In tore and to aecur an advance
.1 iL .a..
.... !! .. J-Z
,f th machlnlnt. and th. bollermakera,
road have been. given a breathing
by the failure of the freight handlers to
tiik. Prealdent L. J. Curran. ot the
freight handlers Union had announced a
trlk for todsy, but at th last moment
changed his mind and decided to endeavor
' further -to obtain a settlement. Tbs de-
mnds 'Of th freight handlers were placed
in the handa ot the Chicago Federation oi
Labor! The executive board of the Fed -
ration will meet tomorrow and prepare
aa agreement, which will b presented te
tho general managers
l 'arpnter itny Oat.
PORTLAND. Or.. July 1. 8hlp earpen
tera employed ln private yarda did not go
to work today,' the employer having failed
to accede to their demand for an eight-
hour day tor $3.60. About 200 men are out
, The n-arine engineers of ths Oregon Rail
road ft Navigation company went on a
strlks todsy tor a 10 per cent Increase In
wsges. .Only about 100 men ar Involved.
Carpenter work waa resumed all over ths
slty today, the Building Trades' council
having called off the boycott on the project
of tb mills.
rvrv fui vrina nor irritate th aUman-
Ur j canal. They act gently 'jet
, . promptly, cleanse nevvuuj aw
ftoU by all drugging. 15 coal
QUEEN APPEARS IN 1 PUBLIC
111 Anxiety ai U Ooadition of the King ii
How Bemorad. '
ALEXANDRA REVIEWS COLONIAL TROOPS
Every Portion of the British Empire
with ta Exees-tloa of ladla
Repreaeated ia tfc Coa
flngeat of Soldier.
LONDON. July 1. The following bulletin
on the condition of King Edward waa posted
at Buckingham palace at 10 o'clock this
The king psased an excellent night of
natural sleep. He haa gained strength
and made substantial improvement In all
reepecta. - TREVES.
The following bulletin was posted at
Buckingham palace at 7 p. m.:
The advancement In the king's condition
Is maintained. His appetite Is Improving
and the dressing of hi wound Is lens pain
ful. His majesty is atlll easily ratiguea on
the least exertion.
The reappearance today of Queen Alex
andra aa a participant In a. public cere-
mony practically marks thex end ef the
period of anxiety caused by King Edward's
Her presence at the review of the colonial
troops by the prince of Wales greatly in
creased nubile enthualaam over what in it-
jieIt WM tt picturesque and Interesting
eTent. Vpwards of 2.f00 colonials were
brought in from the various encampments
and marched through . great crowds down
Constitution HU1, which waa lined with
troops, pant Buckingham palace,, which for
a week baa been tha center of such auprema
intsrest, and along, the Mall to the Horse
Empire la Well Represented.
... w . '
Tne contingent present representee, aii
parts of the British empire, with the
ceptlon of India, whoso troops will be sep-
detachment numbered 600 men and was th
largest body on parade. , The smallest de-
tachment consisted Of thra natives Of t6(
island of St. Lucia. Borneo. Ceylon. Fill.
the West'lndies generally, Cyprus, 'th gold
coast of Nigeria, Uganda and other remote
colonies were represented by native .troops
in OniMrt. nt triirir.v vVri )iu rti-.i.ht
frnm ,hHn lin in Ronth Afrie wt
,,... r.ii...,,t. tro.kk.
hor, ,D(1 contingents from a number
of ,oca, ralge(j ,jurlng the wari,
The queen's appearance while on her way
ilium iud uBiivs iu vuv : nviBS uuarus wea
Witt. e...r. .hieii
from the palace to the Horse Guards was
strength as the spectators noticed that th
..... ,K. .... h.. ...... .
fct n n MjeatJ., health ana notea tn,
h - nf ...ufr
hMry MkBowUoged the congratnlation.
0f the public at the uninterrupted progress
of the king
Sea tad In Open CarHage.
- The queen waa aeated ln an open car-
Beside her was tha princess of
Wales and seated opposite were th I
Princess Victoria and Princess Charles of I
Denmark. Several carriages, containing
.w - .t.. r, V..V. "
fraught and ethers, followed. . I
The prlnc of Walea waa accompanied by
the crown prince of Denmark,, Prlnc Fred- I
rlck, Prlnc Charles of Denmark and their
suites,. and by the frtgn attache, indud-
ling major Hi. CA-assatt, inn uauea. jjutes i
military attache. Th duke of Connaugbt I
land Lord Robert, th commander-in-chief, I
surrounded by brilliant .Staff, rode balnd I
1.1 t -. ... . , . , I
l'uco ui ni party. mi lung una l
" troops completely filled the Hots Guards I
or troops completely filled the Horse Guards
parade and their variegated uniforms gtoed
out in vivid contrast with the trees in the
P". - i : i?
Tnousanaa or spectators niiea t,. stands r
or atooa oemnp tne ponce. .Among tne I
'"terested onlooker was Prince "Eddy" and
the other children of th prlnc and nrlncess I
or Wale. All th colonial prattlers. Indian
prince and other guests of th nation wer
present, to say nothing of people and mem- I
ber of the Hous of Commons without
The troops marched quickly past th
Queen's carriage, the prince of Walea re-
cetvlng the salute. The queen then drove I
aiowiy m aim oui 01 me lines ana tos I
nrinu iuii a. t...
"1 dismounted and conferred medal and
crossss on those who merited the honor. I
baking hand with th recipients of the
Three Cheer for tho Kins.
Then followed tb most picturesque event
of the dsy. . The duke of Connaugbt, at the
head of the troops, and facing the prlnc of
Wales, In clear tone gav th Command,
"Th parade will give thre cheers for tbs
king," and himself startsd th "hip, hip."
In a second th refrain waa taken up and
there arose cheer such -a London seldom
hears, th sound of which must havs
reached almost to th royal sick room, half
J"??, . ?!;L .?m?la:n
h. ""V ' wvnfc eo'lon at th, bay,.
U W IB lVIUI aJ slannjiad UICU VlUWUI
, . , . . . .
A man In th
77 v " " wr' . '
Canadian rank shouted- "And a tiger!" at
. "l V . J""V 7nl"a
themselves hoars. It wa th first oc
casion since the announcement of the
king's Illness that the general publie bad an
opportunity to vent its feeling and th
peopl took advantage of It.
After this tha Life niiarili rute iin tt
Attor tnia tne Lire Ouirai rods up to ths
llahaTin at sk TfT 1 tfe nTaTa 4r A I Trt a aAAmnnlmanl m
quean's carriage, to the accompaniment ot
.lVh,'n "1 ch,,r not ""Mltorial writings On 'Reciprocity:
"V"- VT 1- . . 7
w w.r. u..y.y .ueci.a. in queen
I drove slowly past th troops to Bucking
; ' -""""a
acknowledgmenta qt tha people' greet-
Mngs; th prlnc ot Walea and th other
r!' , 'Jtt?1 Ji?"' 1,,T,r a'b?
rrvirm r K-.f juibisibh
Th steady progress of King Edward ta
fully maintained and -his majesty takes
light - nourishment with keen sn'oymeot I
He is allowed a light cigar a dy. He
.vlnced th. greatest interest in the ar-
rangementa for today'a review of ths
1 colonial troops and he waa eager that the
i DeoDle ahould be In m way comnan
for thlr dtsappolatmsnt bectus ot
th postponement of the coronation. The
king received Queen Alexandra' report ot
the review with much ' pleaaure and he
waa Immenaely pleased later la th day
when th sounds of th cheer -from. th
Indian troops, given forhe qen as they
marched naat tha oalaoe. penetrated th
Ickroom. i .
Th king's grandchildren aa allowed a
brief daily visit t his bedslds, while
scarcely less welcome and even nior ea
thuslastle visitor to his majesty 1 hi-pet
Irish terrier. "Jack," - which is allowed In
th king's room svsry afternoon foi
short time. . .
Cable Treaty . Ratified,
TH HAGUE. July L Ths first chamber
of the etato general adopted tho bill ratify
Ing the convention between Holland and
Oermeay providing for 'laying an Asiatic
r.hia to the Dutch Eaai Indies, to be op-
ratsd by a Dutch German company.
To nbaatt Pehnlt frepltiosw
dome. Julv 1. Judse Taft. civil cov-
srnor ot tho Philippine Islands, haa re-
eslved a abl dispatch from Secretary
Hay enumerating the definite propositions
te be presented to tha Vatican regarding
the disposition of tha friars' lands In tha
Report of Berlla CeaeaL
BERLIN, July 1. The Berlin consulate's
report shows that the exports to tha
United States for the past quarter were
$1,962,669, an Increase of 1224.424. For tha
fiscal year the exporta were $S, 234,607, an
Increase of $1.(19.018.
Hew Governor General.
PARIS. July 1. At a cabinet meeting
held at the Elysea palace today M. Beau.
the French minister' at Pekln, was ap
pointed governor general of Indo-Chlna,
succeeding M. Paul Doumer, who resigned
In April last
OMAHA CETS A WilEBODSE
(Continued from First Page.)
he will call the cougreeslonal committee
of the Second Nebraska district together
for the purpose of deciding aa to when the
primaries and congressional convention
shall be held.
Speaker and Mrs. Henderson expect to
leave Washington tomorrow for New York, I
where they will remain until the arrival I
of their daughter. Miss Belle Henderson, I
who returns from Europo on th 12th.
General 1 Henderson and hit family will
then go to Thousand Islands aa the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Batcheller, author I
of "Eben Holden," for a few weeka, and
then will return to Iowa in time for the
The following postofflces have been made
International money order offices: Iowa
Carson, Dow City, Kensett, Mechanics-
villa. Nebraska Gibbon.
Bella Fourche, Platte,
The following postofflces hav become
domestlo money order offices: Iowa Con-
roy, Devon, Glendon. Honey Creek, McPaul,
Melvln, Newbern, Nllesvllle, Osborne, Otter
Creek, Percy, Poplar, Qulgley, Sande, Wau-
George Morrison has
postmaster at Ascot,
count, la., vice William Rodman, resigned
Charlea P. Duraa of Wilbur, Neb., and
ftavro inorapaou m trains vuy, i.
nve been appointed fourth assistant exam-
lnei in the patent office at a salary of
me comptroller or tno currency nas ap.
nroved the Western National bank of New
York aa reserve agent for the First Na
ttonal bank of Pocahontas, la., and the
National Bank of North America of Chi
cago for the First National bank of Omaha.
TO ADVOCATE RECIPROCITY
Money t'sed from Cnban Fnnd t
Advanced Legislation Detailed
by General Wood.
WASHINGTON," July 1. Acting Secre
tary of War Sanger today sent a com
munlcatlon to the hous of repressntatives
in answer to th resolution directing th
' secretary of war to furnish Information
as to what amount hav been paid out
of th Cuban treasury or funds of tha I
Cuban neonla to F. B. Thurber. or any I
other person, corporation or association,
- .a" T-.. i.k .u. t-...
State. - I
The answer of the Wax department con-
alsta of certified copies of vouchers, cov-'
ering the payments referred to in the I
resolution, amounting to $15,2.
ines voucnera are mceompaniea oy I
tetter from' General Leonard Wod to tb
secretary of . war. "Th disbursement
made. say Oeneral ' Wood, "wer mad I
, - . . .L. 1-1 I I
oy mo na uuiiary juici our ui m idiiuu
of 'Cuba and wore made for the PurPe
of 'Cuba and were made ror tne purpoae
of presenting to the people of the United
States, -without reference to party or sec-i
tlon. the desires of tho peopl of Cuba aa -
to th trsde relations wnicn snouia exist 1
between tnat country ana our own. mi 1 : - ,,
action taken was approved by the iMtgS!Sffi2t"ffia
trial and commercial classes of Cuba. It I
received the unqualified approval of th
secretary of the Insular government and
was an expenditure of Cuban funds for the I
purpose of promoting Cuban Interests.
The expense account ar nerewiu ou-
1. Expense, of tho special commission
of the -Cuban planter, sent by me aa mill- I
tary governor ot laioa, wun letters ui in-
i i - ,1.. v -.vo.. i I
war of the United States, with the intlma-
tlon that they desired to appear bofor I
the committee of congres to be heard
.v. ...u. j- .
upon iu luujni jl n I
r-.iK-. anil tha United Rtntea. -I1.3S9. I
2. Salary of F. B. Thurbr. together
With th cost and expenses for travel and
elork hire. $740. I
Expenses Incident to tho Pciui
ana circulation ot certain mreu wym
of various United Statea periodicals, $340.
4. Tha circulation of 10,000 copies of a
pamphlet entitled, 'Industrial Cuba,' xzzz.
"5. The coat of circulating 320,000 cir
culars, ln four Issues of 80,000 each, $1,
510. to which there is to be added
$"'7. travel expenses of Lieutenant B.
Carpenter. A. C. U. 8. A.. Incurred in l
connection with the payment to the United
State "Export association of $3,280 (aes
voucher No. 1 to abstract herewith), mak
ing in all. $1,547.
". The expenses lnoldent to the circula
tion bf 443 copies of the Outlook Maga-
sine, containing an editorial article on
'7. The expenses Incident to tne cireu-
I " .
latlon of lt (m eople, of th Sunday dl-
. , h.v.h Post containing d -
.. ..i ..... Kn v.ir.rr.M,,- 17S0.
i w..i..u v.
8. To tho Havana Post for printing and
elrculatlnc certain pamphlet oa reciproc-
7 - - A ,
lty, aw; ow, x to prevent such abusea. wa approvs or
'The foregoing la, to the beat of toy I the sincere and determined effort ef Presl
knowledge, the total -ount of the d.nt
""w,":i .7. 7LT .iV.t,
I calld for In th solution ot eongre. of
IIAVC TUCT rnHNl-H I IIIMr-
Ln d III. wiiii-ii."
I a"arfllsat Reoaoveit Take Par la
Dedication ot Waablnctoa Datea
WASHINGTON, July 1. "W her lay
th cornerstone of a house to be erected
under the name of the Grace Reformed
church and to be devoted to the worship
of Almlxhty God. In the name of the
Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy
With these words President Roosevelt
I tbla afternoon placed the cornerstone ot
w edifice ot the Dutch Reformed
cnurcn. at in corner oi r uwauw aua
treats, wita wnoav cuusr.viuu u. . .
worshiper. Rev. J. Hoffhens of Martina
burg. W. Va.. preached th dedication ser
mon. The prealdent left after ths placing
of ths cornerstone. As he stepped down
from the platform he cordially graaped' the
hand of the stonemaaon, John F. Duncan,
who handled the stone, and then ln turn
shook hands with the architect and eon-
tractor. Th new church will be com-
I plted In November and will cost $tfl,000.
trlkers Rttara to Work.
PUEBLO, Colo.. July 1. Eighteen mem-
I bars ot tho Structural Iron Workers' and
I BrWgemen union returned to wora to-
I day, practically enaing tne stria. in
American Bridge company will pay 40 cents
I aa hour and make th workday nine hours.
I but that tbla rat will b paid U Skilled
VAN SANT AGAIN CHOSEN
Minnesota, Ooternor Will Ba liandard
Bearer of Republ'cani One Mora.
ROOSEVELT INDORSED FOR RE-ELECTION
Sense of tho Convention hnt Presl-
dent Bee-eta ' Candidate of Ke-
ponllomn Parts at Most
Governor 8amuel R. Vanssnt of Winona,
Lieutenant Governor Ray W. Jonea of
secretary or mate peter H. Hanson.
State Auditor Samuel O. Iverson.
State Treasurer J. H. Block of Nicollet
Attorney uenerai w. B. uougiaa oi t,'iay
ciern or supreme court c. a. nageon
of Wrlrhi countv.
ftaiiroad commissioner U. r.
ST. PAUL, July 1. This ts tha Ucket
named today by the republicans of Minne
sota. Most of the nominations were made
by acclamation, and for auditor and clerk
of tha supreme court only one ballot was
needed. The fight of the convention was
cot over with the nomination of the ticket.
although several hundred of the delegates
thought so and left the hall.
The committee on platform had spent the
entire afternoon in consideration of the
platform, or rather listening to tha argu-
menta of a few delegates Who wanted to
change it from what had been agreed upon
early In the day.. A few changes were
made In committee, the principal on being
tha mora specific endorsement of President
Roosevelt for re-election, and the addi
tion of a narae-ranh on tha labor Question.
However, when the plaform was presented
near the end of tha session Dr. Watson of
Cottonwood countv moved t strike out th
paragraph on Cuban reciprocity and to in-
iert a paragraph reading:
Wa hereby endorse President Roosevelt's
ngh moral and high patriotic stand taken
on the question of reciprocity with Cuba,
After a lively debate his amendment was
tabled and the platform a reported by the
committee was adopted..
Platform la Adopted.
The platform adopted by th republican
state convention today reaffirms the Phila
delphia platform, mourns th tragic death
of President McKlnley, cordially endorses
th able and patriotic administration of
President Roosevelt and pledges him the
earnest support of th republicans of Mln
nssota ln .hia efforts to continue and ad
vance the prosperity of tb peopl at horn
and th glory of th republie abroad.
After congratulating the peopl Of Minn
sota upon th patriotic and businesslike
administration of Governor Van Sant, tb
platform continues: .
Railway Mergers Opposed,
It haa been the settled eolloy, a de
clared In the laws of this state for a
quarter of a century, that competing lines
of railway shall not be merged. We be-
llev that the tiroteotinn of th cltlxen
and his property, as well a the safety of
the state, rests In obedience to law, and
we therefore heartily commend Governor
van Bant ln Ms efforts to enforce tne laws
of thls state against the consolidation Of
u, . )n faVor of auc-h legislation as
will eaual aa far a Doselbl the burden
' 5."onn 'JSS 'L
poratlon and property to benr their Just
tlv branch of our government, having de-
can be adopted, we pledge our party to
uPPrt thf constitutional amendments,
Jj? i!2 5'l5?J?"r. v,lVZ..iu?S2
earnings tax or, rajiroaoa to i per cent.-
Potior for'tb Pnlllpplne.
W indorse. thVcdUrs 6Mh admlnlstra-
tlon in the eatabllshmeni of peace and or-
a n.1 I takllaklvtv tftlvll kAViniinanf
1,1.111,111 1 i 1 Jfi . '
"e ,ay0'r 0,0 policy of encouraging tho
r-j ;"fftyC, policy of enour(
participation of the lnhatritantskof t
Ipplne ''-"d In their domeetlo
-Anvr peco snd VrdeVa'r restt
they demonstrato intelligence, capacity
openly in the Philippines or secretly at
noma, ana we conaemn sironiy no
which have won for the peopl of th
United States, whether upon foreign or do-
m-tio .0.. or ae. .mpernao.. !.
Under lt our industries hav developed, th
opportunities lor labor nave been increasea
. tha moat remarkable activity and
prosperity in me msiory ox -inn wonu.
Under this doctrine we favor such modlfl-
may from tm9 to timt be required by
changing conditions to remove any burdena
rom liE.opi"' Jtuna our tra
"!Ong the nation. . -
we believe tnat protection ana rvoiproony
are twin measures of reDublican policy
and "of"'.l'- i" '"l."' TiZ
We heartily favor the wider extension of
.'i7h " 7
of reciprocity aa defined by President
Roosevelt in ma annual pessaaje to ins
Ftftv-aevanth conaress and defined by our
lata lamented President McKlnley In his
last utterance te the American peopl at
It Is. therefor, th sens of this con-
ventlon that President Roosevelt suoteed
himself aa president of the United State.
Favor Roelproeltr wltb Cnbn.
Wa favor reelnrocltr with' Cuba, urged
by Prealdent Rooaevelt, by a plan which
shall lnsur tha profitable interohang of
commodities, inur to the advantages of
both nations, help the Cuban people need
ing assistance, but the chief benefits v of
which shall not anrtcn trutna, monopolies
or forelun soeculators. or which shall not
interrupt our horn production.
w reooarniso u necessity oi qg-opera-tlon
in order to meet new conditions ln
tho Industrial world and to compete suc
cessfully In the world's markets, but ths
I Cessruuy in tno worms mn, oi
I combination which tlfi competition,
I i i t a - ..)
1 limit production, control prices, or unduly
increase profits or vaiuea . and eapeolaliy
i when tney raiao tn prices ot me necee-
I uies of life, aro oppoaed to public policy
and ahould b repressed.
I we iavor legislation, naimnai ing
mtnlstratlv officers shall .nrorc tne law
in the most vigorous manner, so that
legitimate competition shall not b embar
rassed or destroyed.
We favor the election of United State
enatora by th people.
Th. r.nuhllr.n nartv of Minnesota reenr-
nlses that eight houra ahould be Consid
ered a day'a work on all worka controlled
by public autnortty. wa isvor in aooi
tahment of Sunday labor whr prao-
BUTCHER PLEADS TRUST LAW
IRefnse to Pay Claiaa Beeaaa Cred
itor I mm Alleged
KANSAS CTTT, Kan., July 1. In th
I ,ourt vtr, todsy
a local butcher
piasa immunity through the anti-trust
law from .meat bill contracte with the
" Time honoured."
"Tht ePtrfectt4 AnurtcM Wdch." m mustnttd book
of Inle resting information About wdchts, sulU It sent
free upon request. ,
American WiUfiAm Wjdch Company,
Cudahy Packing company, on the ground
that, an alleged trust exists between the
plalntrtf and Jacob Dold and -Jacob Dold
Packing company In this city.
Under the antt-truat law of Kansaa
proven trusts canot collect on goods sold
within the state. Tha decision waa re
served till July IS.
GOOD NIGflT FOR BREWERS
(Continued from, First Page.)
In various parts of Omaha. The board ac
cordingly canceled the assessment against
the refining company, and Oeorge T. Mor
ton filed complaint against the beet sugar
company. Immediately the sheriff was In
structed to compel Patrick J. Cavanaugh
and Martin Cavanaugh to appear befora
the board Saturday, when Attorney Mcln-
tosh propose to probe tha matter still fur-
Todav'a hearine- bealns at o'clock, with
hotel men, printers and publishers first on
tha carpet. I
n m I
Raise m row More.
The board raised some mors assessments,
but the gains were not particularly large.
Tha Relcbenberg-Bmith jewey-y firm, as- I
sessea at waa raisea nw; bdook stiz.uuu.uuu, wnicn was only 1780,159 in ex
Manufacturing company was raised (500 cess of the actual figures. He also est!
above a $1,100 assessment; Western Paper mated the receipts at 672,000,000, which
company, $1,500 above a $S,S0O assessment; was $8,694,813 below the estimate. This
Williams Shoe company, $500 above a $4,600 difference, however, was due to tha loss
assessment; Bemls Bag company, $8,925 I
above a $9,075 assessment; Farrell Co., I
$3,000 above a $3,000 assessment; Creamery I
Package company, $400 above a $1,600 as- I
sessment; Andrews-Bone Can company,
$1,000 over a $600 assessment I
STRIKER SHOT AND KILLED
First Loss of Llf Dnrlna- Anthracite
Strlko Occnrs at
WILKE8BARRE. Pa.. July 1. The first
loss of life during the anthracite strike
eccurred today at the Wlldam A. colliery
at Duryea. Antonio Gutseppe, an Italian,
waa shot dead by one of the coal and iron
policemen from behind the stockade of the
Reports -differ as to the cause of the
shooting. . The friends of the dead man
ssjr he was walking on the road near the
stockade when he was fired upon. The
man was on his way from Scranton to
Duryea at the time. Another report Is
that the Italian tried to get over the
fence and would not heed the warning
from the policemen to go away. He In.
slsted on making his way into the stockade
and was fired upon,
There Is much Indignation over ' the
shooting and the sheriff of Lackawanna
county was summoned to take steps to
preserve order, as . lt was reported that
there would be an uprising among tho for
eigners and that they would attack the
stockade before night.
The body lay ln the roadway for some
time. The coal and iron police would
not venture outside the stockade to re
move lt, and the people living In the vlcln'
lty did not want to take it away until the
arrival of the coroner. ..When the sheriff
bf Lackawanna county reached the scene
he ordered th body removed to an under
taking establishment ,
. POTTSVILLE, Pa., June 1. Several hun
dred atrlkers assembled on the streets of
8t. Clair today, , and, headed by a drum
corpa, paraded around town. They then
separated and marched to the various
of tho st ciair coal company, which com-
mencea operation yesterday. wortmeii
on their way to th wssnery wer stopped
and required to return Jaame. This many
of them did, but enough returned to work
to permit the washery o bperate later ln
the day. No violence Wat attempted,
SERVE NOTICE ON GRANT
Manager of Colorado Smelting; and
Renalaar Company Informed
f Stat Salt.
DENVER, July 1. James G. Grant, gen
eral manager of the Colorado Smelting and
Refining company's plants tn Colorado,
was served today with notice of the suit
to be commencsd in the supreme court
for a dissolution of the trust and for the
appointment of a receiver for It property.
This afternoon Assistant Attornsy Gen-
...I p.,t l.ft D.I.KU AM4 T -..(11 - . -
serve notice on the officer of th Colorsdo,
Philadelphia . and Bimetallic smelters.
which ar also alleged to b ln the trust.
It is likely that th supreme court will
decide Saturday whether to allow the stats
to file Its suit. The supreme court I due
to adjourn for th term Saturday and ar
gument tn behalf ef the etat' cas may
not bo beard before September.
."There 1 absolutely no ground for such
an attack upon the American Smelting and
Refining company," aaid Joel F. Valle,
counsel for ' the company, today. "The
company is neither a trust, combination
nor monopoly. It merely bought up tome
properties that lt wanted, aa any man ln
any other business would, thereby enlarg
ing It business - and operating on an
economic basis. There is no tt law pro
hibiting a man or corporation from buying
what h or It want and operating It. We
hav done nothing unlawful. Nor can it be
shewn that the company, in It operation.
fcs In any way restraining trad. Anybody
Is may go Into th smelting business it
h haa th capital."
Th American Smelting ' and Refining
company 1 organised under th lawa ot
New Jersey and lt will b contended that
tb Colorado stats supreme court has no
jurisdiction ln the eaae.
NEGRO GETS A JUDGMENT
ae Estate of Man. that Ho Had
Attended for Bfaay
ST. LOUIS, July 1. Final judgment has
been rendered by the ourt of appeala at
Jefferson City whereby Wyatt Ryans, the
eld negro body ssrvant of the late Dr.
Charlea H. Bradford, cornea into possession
Ths claim of Wyatt against the estate of
Dr. Bradford has been tn the courts for
several year. When it was begun lt at
tracted a great deal of attention by reason
of the peculiar circumstances surrounding
Dr. Bradford was an invalid, and tor
years before hi death required ths serv
ices of a body servant. No regular wageg
were paid Ryans, who sued after his em
ployer's death with the reeult just men
EXPENSES LESS THIS YEAR
Expenditures af Government Duriig Fast
Twelve Mentha Decrease.
RECEIPTS ARE SLIGHTLY INCREASED
Report Shows Decretory Hae Malt
Close Eatlmate on Receipts and
Expeadttares for Entire
WASHINGTON, July 1. The comparative
annual statement of the receipts and ex-
P'nauures oi tne united states, issued by
th ecretary of the treasury today, shows
tQat for th flBC Tt June SO. l0f.
the total receipts amounted to 1563,405,187,
Wast ...87.68a.33T fof the fiscal year
nded Juns 80- 1901- Tn t0,al expenditures
lor ln" TeBT J""1 ciosea were i7i,309.s4l.
against .ouv.voi.jsj lor tne nacai year
nM Jun lm The ,ug fof tn.
year just closed Is lfii,l!,000.
On November 1, 1901, Secretary Gage es-
tlmated tha expenditures for the year at
of Internal revenue receipts aa the direct
result of the revenuo act of April 12. 1903,
which amounted to about $9,000,000. This
reduction could not have been anticipated,
as the act was passed after the estimates
were sent to congress. But for this reduc
tion the surnlus for the rear lust closed
u'l have been almost exactly the amount
estimated eignt montns before. The accn-
racy of these estimates Is remarkable In
the history of the Treasury department.
The receipts from th several sources
of revenue are given as follows:
Customs, 1:54,456,927, increase as com
pared with the fiscal year ended June 80,
Internal revenue, $272,503,214, decrease
Miscellaneous, $34,445,045, decrease, $4,-
The expenditures for the year are given
Civil and miscellaneous, $113,483,202, de
War, $112,216,683, decrease, $32,000,000,
Navy, $67,858,500, increase, $7,000,000.
Indians, $10,049,523, decrease, $841,000.
Pensions, $138,488,669, decrease, $950,000.
Interest, $29,108,082, decrease, $3,235,000.
The surplus for the month of June, 1902,
Is shown to have been $15,839,609.
Ponen Will Celebrate the Fonrtb.
PONCA, Neb., July 1. (Special.) Ponca
Is making great preparatlona for celebrating
the Fourth of July. The Jefferson, S. D.,
band and Women' band of Ponca hav
been engaged. Ponca and Newcastle ball
teams 'will contest for a liberal purse and
a large prise Is offered for the best score
made by members of the various Dixon
county gun clubs.
No temperance drink
Won 6UCh Universal popularity
as a thirst quencher and blood
The product of the choicest
West lad ian Lime Fruit It is
Ask your grocer for it
insist on having ROSE'S
FOR 8ALB BY DRUGGISTS AND GROCERS
' Sleeping Cars ta
New York '
$3.00 Per Double
With thin, drawn, muddy, sallow or blood
lew faces, no appetite, no ambition ( better
. to-day, worse to morrow i all ehow a con
Utloa that needs immediate attention. It
la your stomach that la the cause. Your
bowels need clearing, and your liver athnu- '
lated. Don't wait, nee
THE GREAT TONIO LAXATIVE.
You will get relief from the first doss.
Pure, safe, apeedy, gentle, 1U tinto proper
Uea build you up while curing you. It
cure eooatlpaUnn. auuxpena tlie appetite,
clean tbe complexion, cleausea and purines
.t blood, tones up tbe entire tUui, and
iuakre you feel well and keep wnlL
TaaMdicinM in om .tonic anil laiuirt , tf. ndw,
all or ufguik, of !. MmpU ot LAXAKOLA Co-. N . v.
I tXAHtir A riTKK4 HICK HEADACHE
For sale by Sherman McConwell Drug to.
Mrs. J. H. lUskln, of Chiracs'
111.. President Chlcapo Arcade.
Club, Addresses Comforting
IVortla to Womenx Ikgaxding
"Dear M". Ftkbhaim Mother
fteed not dread oKlldbearlng; after they
know tho vain of Lydla M Pink
ham's Vra-etablo Compound.
While I loved ohlldren I dreaded tha
ordeal, for lt left me weak and el ok
MBS. J. H. HA8KIKS.
for months after, and at the time X
thought death, wa a welcome relief $
but before tny laat child waa born a
pood neirhbor advised LydiaE.llnk
nam's Vegetable Compound, ind
I used that, torether with, your Pill
and Sanative Vaah for four month
before the child' birth I It brought
me wonderful relief. I hardly had aa
ache or pain, and when the child was
ten days old I left my bed strong: la
health. Every sprlnpr and fall I now take
a hot tie of Lydia E.Plnkham'a Veg
etable Compound and find It keep
me ln continual excellent health."
Mrs. J. H. Hasaihs, 1248 Indiana Ave.,
Chlcap;o, 111, 4000 wtfsoet.rtiP.
ulol It set rmie.
Care and careful counsel ia
what tbe expectant and would-h
mother needs,' and this counsel
she can secure tvithout -cost by
writing to Sirs. Plnkham at
BOYD'S I Special Mat. July 4
Thura'y and bal
ance or ween.
Mats., any seat 10c.
Night, 10c, 16o, 2&Q.
Th Union Excursion Company -
makes regular trips from foot of Douglas
street, making regular trips to Shermaa
Park, where there la tine shade, music and
dancing. Ho bar on boat. ttvaryUilng flrau
Hour for leaving: . 4 and a p. mM
dally. Round trip 25c, children 100. tit
admission to Park. ..;
1th and Vinton.
FOURTH OF JULY
COUNCIL BLUFFS . : C If Q
. . and O.HA11 A ELUU
Game called at I:S0 p. tn.' AdmlrAlon '(In
cluding grand stand), 26o. Tickets sold al
the grounds only.
COURTLAND Every day
BEACH and evening
THE FOl'HTH .
ihara nmttl.i. Drllli. Naril p.ftl., '
MO.8TEH PIRUWOKKS ' -S
Balloon Ascensions with -aensatlonal
parachute Jump by 9am Mumhv. tha
champion aeronaut. Largest, finest and
positively the most costly
Aierrr-uo-Honna in tne u, n.
Free use of plcnlo grounds for all. .
Admission to around. 10c. .
J. A. OlilBtha, Msr.. Ill 1st NU Bank. Omaha
Two Balloon Ascensions and narachuta
Jump. . Large Jrtcnlc ground. '
BIO FREB SHOWS
AND FIREWORKS DI SPLAT
OH THB FOURTH . '
and all kinds of Free attractions. Including
COVALT'S MA71AWA CONCERT BARD)
A THtr TO KONOLULU-OBOROIA SERENADRI
New Electric Launches that carry - M
persons. Finest bathing, beet Bath House
i-rocuro rouna trip tickets, ztxl.
AdmlHsinn free. r
1. A. Orlffltha, alar., til 1st Nat Bank, Omsk
Bo don't aak why K rug's beer 1 th
best, but order a cass and see for
yourself. If ' you ar a connoisseur
you will know the secret
'Phone us for a trial cas.
' . svi 4
1007 Jackson M. i-none mv
and 63d St.
No Y. City ;
Fireproof ;.. Moderat
Hoderalo Haiti ' Aeeeaalhlo ' '
faVatoaalvo Library Kaoloatvo
Orchestral Concert Every AWenlna.
All Car frnm tho- aliaairo. '
Send for descriptive Booklet.
W. JOHN do N V Ul Proritor.
Omaha Leading Hotel
BFKri AL TtsATl'RKIi
SUNDAY t au p.m.DliNER. 7So.
Steadily increasing business ha necesal
tsted an enlargement of tbo.cfe, doublini
lis former capacity. 1
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
19 minutes from heart ef city. No dirt
and duat. Situated on boulevard and lake!
' ,B'vd Chlcaao. bead tut ilu
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