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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1902)
THE OMAHA .DAILY tMlUt THURSDAY, JULY 81t 1002.
that work which to Justly his, and bring
about another atarvlne; tin..
lb republican policy I fur different. It
Will thorouehly tut the existing Uwi In
the cnurta and If It la found that they are
In any way deficient will cause them to be
amended and strengthened, ao far eon-
fress hna constlt ullnnsl power to do art.
Va have aeen that (treat, courageous and
honest man, who now occupies the White
House, attack the Northern fiecurltlea com-
r'any and the beef tinet under the law aa
t la, and .It wljl require something more
Jlhan the baseless Insinuations of demo
crat! statesmen H -oovlnce. the 'Amerlran
people that the-flfrM hi instituted ta ext
a battle to the dath. The republican party
will ff-arleesly use every, roeana In Its power
to reach thla drear evil, and where modlfl
ratlone of , tbe 'tariff would.be useful, to
that end: without serious Injury' to fhe
laborer of thla country, will not hesitate
to resort thereto It may aa well be under
atood, however, that the republican party
wilt neither consent to abandon Ita cardinal
doctrine of protection nor to the oppression
of the' people by the trust. Its cry la not
for oomrm-reial freedom at the expense of
prosperity, but commercial freedom and
Policy tn the Philippines.
Ai to tha Philippines he said:
We have, aa beat we knew, discharged
the duties Incumbent , upon ua and have
left td thoae who come after us the settle
ment of their own problems. If the people
of these Inlands ever become civilized arid
capable (t Independent self-government,
and then 'desire It, 1, for one, would be In
favor of- giving It to them, but I nm con
vinced that when these people have
struggled up, with our assistance, until
they are fit for Independence they will be
a unwilling to aurrender their relations
to' the United Rtatea as Iowa would be.
I know nothing aa ta what the future has
In store, but I believe that our flag has
been put up In the Phlllpplnea and that
It will "stay put;" it will never come down
as long as this republic, "one and in
divisible," shall be reckoned among the
nations of the earth.
The result of tbe caucuses of the morn
lag were to make It clear that the platform
would be much like that of last year, which
Is favored by Governor Cummins. The only
changes on the state committee were Insig
nificant. The convention met at 11 o'clock. Imme
diately after the caucuses had been held.
After music and prayer there was the speech
of Chairman Smith and announcement of
committees, and recess until 1:30 o'clock.
Get Down to Bnsln.
On reconvening the convention elected
C. Roach of Rock Rapids permanent
chairman and E. W. Weeks of Outhrle
Center, secretary. The committee on cre
dentials reported all counties represented
and no contests. The permanent chairman
made no speech, and . nominations were
commenced at once,,, as the committee, ou
resolutions was not ready to report.
The following nominations were mads
by acclamation! Secretary of state. W.
B. Martin of Adair county; auditor of
late, B, F. Carroll, Davis county; treas
urer of state, O. S. Ollbertson. Winne
bago county) attorney general, C. . W
Mullaa, Blackhawk county; Judges of
supreme court, Bcott M. Ladd. O'Brien
county, and Charles A. Bishop, Folk
Nominations (or clerk of tbe supreme
court were In order. First ballot resulted
John C, Crockett .....2-W4
M A. Iturhun ....ISO1
O. T. Jonea B70V
O. W. NeaJ 142
Li, H. Bouaquet Wii
J. B. Whelan 236
nesalokloaa Unanimously Aanpted,
The following resolutions were reported
by tbe committee and passed by the con
vention, without dissenting voice:
Resolved, by the republicans of Iowa. In
convention assembled. That we congratu
late the people upon the prosperity that
tervadea every: part of the country; stlmu
atlng every industry In the highest degree
oi activity, creating an unprecedented no
mand for labor and raDldlv advancing the
United States to a more commanding posi
tion In the commerce of the world. The
oondltlon of the country today and .ita
progress during -the- laat five years 1 a
.complete answer to (he theories and pre
dictions of those who opposed republican
policies at that 4Jme, and. afford conclusive
argument In favor oi a continuance of the
policies and the administration under Which
such manifest benefits have been enjoyed,
We deplore the untimely death of our
great and beloved leaner, wuuam ic Kin
lev, and exnresa our horror at the crime
of hie assassination. We mourn the loss
to the country, coming In the fullness of
his powers and usefulness, and pledgo our
fealty anew to the public policies with
which his administration was laenunea.
We declare our confidence In the leader
shlD of President Roosevelt and our loy
alty to his administration, and we express
our ratification that two honored rtre-
aenta lives of Iowa republicanism, have
seals at hla council board.
We endorse his recommendation as to
reciprocity with Cuba and oellev that this
policy is necessary to preserve and com
plete the beneficent .work, we have done In
that island, and that It will be mutually
beneficent to the people of Cuba and the
United states. t
Fredlets Re-eletln of Reoeevelt.
We approve the determination of Prsl
dent Roosevelt to enforce the laws of the
land wherever violated, without prejudice
or favor. Approving his purposes and aa
aured that he haa the confidence of the peo.
pie, we look forward to hla election to the
presidency In 1904 aa to a foreshadowed
event demsnded by the popular will- and
one that will maintain and promote the na
tional prosperity and conacrve every na
We express our approval of tha work
done by the Fifty-seventh congress In its
first session and our pride In the Important
part of that work borne In the delegation.
The legUlatlon for the reduction of taxa
tion, foi the establishment of civil gov
ernment In the Phlllpplnea, for the con-
tmctlAn of an lsthmljin canal for thm nro-
tectlon of our dairy products, with other
measures of practical usefulness, lls'.ln
ulah the session.
We rejoice that tha Arm but enlightened
policy pursued in the Philippines raa se
cured peaoa In the Islands and that tha
work of education, civilisation, upbuilding
and development is begun, we urge thai
contention over our poll? in the Philip
Dines should now cesse and the benenoen
plana of the civil government be given the
united ana coraiat support or su our people,
We are proud of the hlrh standard o
Jeod conduct maintained by members of
merican families doing duty In the army,
while they are executing our laws and
carrying civilisation to peoples in the fir
east under exacting conditions, .we give
them assurance oi our sympatny and con
Indorse Poller Reolproelty
We stand by " the historic policy of the
republican party In giving protection to
home Industries and point for its tmpls
vindication to the extraordinary laiil'.ky
with which our national resource have
been developed and our industrial and
flnsnclal Independence secured.
We favor such changes in the tariff from
time to time as become advisable thraugh.
tha orocresa of our industries and thel
chancing .relatione to the commerce of the
We indorse the policy of reciprocity as
the natural complement of protection and
urge tta development - as neoeesary to the
realisation or our highest commercial pos
We assert the sovereignty of the oeopl
over all corporations and aggregations of
caDltal and the right residing In the pexpl
to enforce auch regulations, restrictions or
prohibitions upon corporate management a
will protect tike individual and society trora
a buss of the power wniin great comDina
"tione of capital wield.
We cordially Indorse the position of Pres
Went Hoosevett in appealing to tne ourt
.to secure regulations that will control grea
combinations of capital that prevent coin
petition and control the Industries of the
people without legal sanction or public P
DrovaL We favor auch amendment to the Inter
state commerce act aa will more full
earrv out lta Drohibltlon of discrimination
la rata making and any modification of the
That Is dyspepsia.
It makes life miserable.
Its sufferers eat not because they assail ts.
bat simply because they eittil.
They know they are Irritable and fretful
but they cannot be otherwise.
They complain of a bad taste la tha
mouth, a tendarrjeas at the pit of the atom
ach, an tineas? feeling of puffy fulness,
- headache, heartburn and what not.
TtiQ eflectual remedy, proved by perma
nent cures of thousands of severe cases, is
Uv's ?uxs ae ike esikstue.
arlff schedules that mav be reoulred to
prevent their affordlpg ehelter to monopoly.
w a are earnestly oppoeea to ail legisia-
on designed to accomplish the dlsfran-
hlsement of cltlxens uoon lines of lace.
color or station In life, and condemn tb)
measure adopted by the democratic party?
in certain states la tne union ta accom
plish thst end.
The administration of Oenre-e B. Cum
mins merits etir unqualified approval. His
ign courage sound discretion and acru
ulous fidelity have brought additional die-
notion to executive authority, and his de
votion to the progressive policies of the
republican ' party Inspires further confi
dence In the wisdom and tha helpfulnesa of
hla political leadership.
Contest All In Comnaltteo.
The platform was adopted by acclama
tion on motion of N. B. Kendall, who read
Those, portions which referred to the
tariff were received with uproarious ap
plause and the reference to Cummins and
Is administration was greeted with a
Storm of approval. There was quite a
contest la the platform committee and
there was a threat of a minority report,
but this was finally obviated. ' In the
committee there was a division of ssven
to four on the main featurss of the plat
form that relating to the tariff. Those
who opposed the reference to tariff re
vision were Messrs. Wilson, Davis, At-
brook and Towner, the others all standing
for the platform as presented and adopted.
They at first threatened a minority report,
but this was not msde and there was no
contest In convention on the resolutions.
After the resolutions were adopted the
second ballot was announced for clerk as
ballot was taken with slight
On the fourth ballot Crockett came
within a vote and a half of the nomina
tion, and on the fifth ballot was nominated
by the following":
Crockett ." 942
Buchan .' 1
For ronorter Of the stinrems court W.
Cornwall of Clay county was nom
inated on the first ballot with til ft votes;
Balinger, 466H; Williams, 117.
For railroad commission two ballots
were needed. First ballot: E. A. Daw
son, Bremer eounty, 17111-14; N. 8.
Ketchum, Marshall, 4821-14; W. D. Blske
moro, Taylor, 179 I-lt. Second ballot:
Dawson, 700 H ; Ketchum, tlSHi Blake-
The congressional district caucuses were
held the first thing in the morning, eleven
In all, but In only a few were there contro
versies of any general Interest. In the Sev
enth district the anticipated fight over mem
ber of the resolutions committee failed be
cause Lafe Young had been turned down In
his county, and Senator Berry, tbe Cum
mins candidate, was selected without oppo-
ltlon. The Fifth district placed James
Wilson, secretary of agriculture, on the
committee, and tbe Tenth named George R.
Roberts. The Eighth made use of Judge
Towner of Corning on this committee, ine
caucus results were decidedly favorable to
the friends of Governor Cummins. Tbe fol
lowing are the three committees selected In
tbe caucuses: '
Resolutions First district, James C. Davis
of Lee; Second district, George W, French
of Bcott; Third, James Wilson ef Tama;
Fourth, H. B. Hancock of Fayette; Fifth,
C. E. Albrook of Hardin; Sixth, N. E. Ken
dall of Monroe;' Seventh,; W. H. Berry of
Warren; Klgbth,, H M.' Towner ef Adams;
Ninth. H. W;. Byere .of, Shelby .-.Tenth,
George E. Roberts of Webster,,! Eleventh, A.
B. Funk of Dlckinsnn.A .'. --
Credentials First 'district, Wilson Fayns
of Henry; Second,- Dr. David Stewart of
ohnson; Third. W. R. Boyd of Linn; Fourth,
W. B. Perrln of Nashua; Fifth, W. F. Har-
rlman of Wright; Sixth, Joseph Hern of Jas
per; Seventh, L. W. Clayton of Dallas;
Eighth, George S. Allyn of Ringgold; Ninth,
J. C. McCabe of Harrison; Tenth, R. O. Clark
of Hamilton; Eleventh, E. 1 Hogue of Mo
Permanent Orgs dilation Flrat district.
Senator Molsberry ef Louisa; Second, E. L.
Miller; Third, - M. J. Tobln of Benton;
Fourth, W. L. Convers of Cresco; Fifth, F,
Hartshorn of .Wrighti Sixth, J. W. Carr
of Poweshiek; Seventh, O. B. Jackman of
Polk; Eighth, ' H.' D.' Copeland of .Lucas;
Ninth, I. M. Treynor of Pottawattamie;
Eleventh, John Blaekmore of Emmet
tate Central Committee.
Tbe following are the members of the
state central committee from the various
districts. Including the old members. Chair
man Epence was re-elected without opposi
tion as chairman: First district, H. O,
Weaver (holdover); Second. C. . W. Phillips
of Jackson (re-elected); Third. Burton B.
Sweet of Bremer (re-elected); Fourth, J. Q,
Hempel of Elkader (new); Fifth, E. M. Sar
gent of Grundy Center (holdover); Sixth,
R. W. Clayton' of Mahaska (holdover) ; Sev
enth, J. D. Whlsenand Of Polk (holdover);
Eight, R. H. Bpence of Ringgold (re
elected); Ninth, Annus Boysen of Audubon
(new); Tenth, S. X. Way of Haneock (hold
over); Eleventh. Oeorge-E. Scott of Wood
bury (re-elected). '
la the Ninth dlatrlot there was a com
promise and Repressntativs Boysen of Aud
ubon succeeds Senator Bruce of Cass on the
committee. Both are friends of Cummins,
In the Fourth dtstrlct J. O. Hempel, a Cum
mlns man, succeeds Turner on the commit
tee, the latter being aa opponent of Cum
Two Bnlldlners In mnrtwllln.
TECUM8KH, Neb . July SO.-(Special.)
In the vlllaga-of Bmartvllle, In this county,
two frame buildings with thslr contents
were destroyed by fire yesterday morning.
They were the Implement store of Mysrs
ft Wilcox and ths postofBce building, owned
by J. W. Riffle. Myers ft Wilcox's lose
was $2,000, with $1,200 Insurance. Mr,
Riffle's loss on building was 4500, with ao
Insurance! The postofflce furniture, In
eluding some mall matter, was lost. Ths
fire le supposed to be of Inoendlary origin
Farmers' Elevator at Blnomflald.
BLOOM FIELD, Neb., July $0. (Special
Telegram.) The farmers' elevator and
contents, ownea ana operated By tne Ne
braska Oraln and Livestock company, ,t
Bloomfleld, was burned to the ground early
this morning. The loss Is estimated at
$4,000 with an Insurance of $S,5O0. Two
cars, one loaded with shelled corn for
shipment by the same company, and one
with lumber for L. C. . Calkins ft Co
were completely burned: The lumber la
the letter wks billed at $400. '
Fire at Lenrdea, Prases.
PARIS, July 80. A dlspstch to ths
Temps from Tarbes glvss news of a ter
rlble fire at Lourfles, ths towa famous
tor Its "Shrine to Our Lady." to which
many pilgrims go. Ths fire brigade was
unable to check tbe flames, aad when the
dispatch was sent an- entire block
houses had been destroyed and a number
of persons had been victims of the fire.
Loanenalager la Nominate.
WOODBCRT. N- J.. July 10. The contest
In the First New Jersey district for ths rs
publican congressional nomination ended
this, sftsrnoon la the selection ef Congress'
maa H. C. Loudenalager, who revolved HI
votes In ths convention, agalnat lii far J,
Alphouse Van Baau
HENRf HONORS HIS nOSTS
Ordsr f tb Xd Eagle. Bestowed Upott
Prominent imerioaas. -. t . .
OTHER DECORATIONS ARE ALSO GIVEN
Besides the Decorations the Prince
Reasensbers Usg List ef Those
Wks Entertalnen Him with
BERLIN, July SO. The German emperof
haa conferred a number of decorations on
Americans incidental to the visit to the
United States of Prince Henry of Prussia.
The Red Eagle of the third class ts be
stowed on Samuel H. Ashbridgs, mayor of
Philadelphia; Julius Flieahmann, mayor of
Cincinnati; Rolls Wells, mayor of St.
Louis; David R. Francis, former governor
of Missouri; Arthur Eddy ef Chicago, and
Gustav H. Schwab of New York.
The Red Eagle of the fourth class la
given to W. S. McCheaney, general manager
ef the St. Louis Terminal; Ousts v Flscbar,
president of the German Maennerchor of
Chicago; Chief of Police Kiely of St. Louis;
Prof. Camlllo von Kleuie of Chicago, and
Rev. Dr. Gustav Zimmerman of Chicago.
Those who received the Crown Order of
the third clsss are: John N. Patrtdge,
police commissioner of New Tork; Detec
tive Captain Titus of New Tork, Henry
Rubens of Chicago and William Vocke of
The Crown Order of the fourth class Is
conferred on Consular Agent Bambach of
Milwaukee, George C. Boldt, manager of
the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, New fork; J.
Coakley, station master, St. Louis, and
Wllhelm Schmidt of Chicago.
The emperor presents autograph photo
graphs of himself to the designers of the
yacht Meteor III, C. C. Cary-Smlth and
1 Presents From the Prince.
The foreign office announces a list of
presents mads by Prince Henry. Borne of
them were conferred by the prince while
he was In the United States, but most of
them were sent recently.
David J. Kill, assistant secretary of
state, received a gold snuff box bearing the
letter "H" and a crown In diamonds; Rear
Admiral Robley D. Evans was. given an
snamel portrait of tha prince surrounded
by diamonds. Major Oeoeral H. C. Corbtn's
present. was a gold cigarette case, on which
was the prince's portrait In diamonds.
Theodore A. Bingham and Commander W.
S. Cowlea of the navy each received a gold
cigarette case on which was a crown In
diamonds and the letter "H." ' A bracelet
bearing the prince's portrait la rubies and
diamonds was presented to Mrs. ,H. H. D.
Pierce, wife of the third assistant secre
tary of state, and to Mr. Pierce was given
a framed portrait of the prince.
. Some Minor Qlfts.
Othsr presents were gtven as follows:
Major Richard Sylvester, superintendent
of the Washington, D.' C, police -department;
John E. Wllkle, chief of the united
States secret service; John C. Stubbs, rallj
way official; Cornelius vancott, postmas
ter at New Tork, and J. B. Reynolds, sec
retary to the mayor of New Tork, diamond
scarfplns. McDougall Hawkes, dock com
mlsstoner. New Tork, a gold Scarf pin;
Thomas Sturgls, fire commissioner. New
Tork, and Detective Thurston, New Tork,
gold cuff buttons; Police Inspectors Cart
right Brooks. Harley, Thompson, Kane and
Cross, Police Captains Schmtttbsrger and
Wendell, and Captain Smith of ths harbor
polios, all of New Tork; Assistant Superin
tendent Hunsdorfer of the Plnkerton
bureau; Mr. Deutsch, who was telegraph
agent at the Thirty-fourth street pier, New
Tork, where the Hohenzollern lay, and
Louis Murphy of tbs United States secret
service,' all receive scraf pins.
Postmaster Frederick E. Coyne of Chi
cago is given a gold cigarette jase. Chief
of Police Frank O'Neill of Chicago a gold
scarf pin and the manager of Wlllard's
hotel, Washington, a gold cigarette case.
Framed portraits of tbe prince- are aent
to Beth Low. mayor of New Tork: Patrick
Collins, mayor of Boston;-Carter H.
Harrison, mayor of Chicago; to the Navy
department at Washington, naval and mil
itary academies, ths Nsw York Yacht club,
Nsw York; to the armory of Squadron "A,
New York, and to the Milwaukee museum.
PARIS. July SO. General Patrick A.
Collins, mayor of Boston, Mass., has been
appointed an officer of the Legion of Honor,
and Paul Capdevielle, mayor of -New Or
leans; Thomas 8t. John Gaffney, an attor
ney of New. York, and Mr. Duveen, a mer
chant of New York, have been appointed
chevaliers of the Legion.
SIMILAR TREATIES IN ORDER
Pewera to Bo Patterned After Bag
land's Commercial Trenty.
WASHINOTON, July 30. It Is said here
thst ths commercial treaty between Great
Britain' knd China) approved at a confer
ence at the London Foreign office yester
day. Is to serve as a pattern for similar
treaties to be negotiated by the other
powers with China. By ths terms of the
Pekln agreement, each of the powers Is
to have equal trade advantages, and It waa
recognised at the time of signature that
Great Britain, with Its largs trade Inter
ests tn the east, would probably be the
first to conclude a treaty.
It la probable that the United States
and ths powers signing the Pekln agree
ment will conclude treaties on ths- sams
lines, so that Instead of the composite
agreement as to trade privileges embodied
In the Pekln treaty, each of the powers
will have Its own convention with China
on the question of commercial relations.
Ths revision which Great Britain pro
poses to China In tbe trade treaty. It la
said, extends to nearly every point in
which the United States is Interested, from
the registration and protection of trade
marks, the creation of a national cur
rency, and the extension of ths bonded
warehouae system, to the reform Shang
hai mixed court and the abolition of all
internal taxation, whether native or for
elgn, for Import or export.
If the provisions which will be em
bodied in the British treaty, as It Is finally
concluded, meet the views and wishes ef
this government, the United States may
accept It under the "most favored na
tlon" clauae. ' But If the results obtained
by Great Britain fall short of this gov
srnmsnt's expectations, thsn ths United
States may push separate negotiations and
conclude a treaty of Ita own.
FOR ' THE HAGUE TRIBUNAL
Dln-oronen Opinion - Cnnewrnlnc
' Pnyment 'of Chines Indemnity
May Be Submitted.
WASHINGTON, July SO. It U within tbe
bonds of probability that the lasne which
has rises between the powers Interested ta
China, as te tbe medium by which the In
demnltlee are to be nettled will bo settled
by reference to The Hague tribunal.
It Is aow announced that uader ao clr
eumataaces will tbs United States govern
ment be forced Into the position occupied
by some of the powers who demand pay
meat from. China ea the gold basis, and
there Is evidence of steadfast support for
the United lutes la thla contention from
some ef the moot powerful governments con
cerned ih Ike PeRln agreement. Owmg to
thla. disagreement the proposition ts adi
ranced'to refer tie whole subject to The
China waa one of the original signatories
te The Hague convention and Is therefore In
position te demand a reference of this
question, ao4 If tha Chlneee demand la sup
ported, as ,lfj will ,bs, by the United States,
Englsnd and Jtpaa, .with perhaps Germany,
there la every reason to beieve that there
will be afforded aa 'opportunity to teet the
utility of The, Hague tribunal on a gr.eat
Issue. Minister Wit was In consultation to
day at the State department with Acting
Secretary HIM on this and other matters. '
NTERNAL ' REVENUE REPORT
Cnmmlaoloner presents Flgpres ihow-
Inat 6prntlea of Bnrean
WASHINGTON, July SO. The commls-
sioner ef Internal revenue has prepared
tbe annual preliminary report of the op
erations of. his bureau for the fiscal year
ending June SO. 1901. The report shows
that the receipts from all sources of in
ternal revenue for the year aggregated
$271,867,990. which Included $17S.t7l tax on
money orders turned over by ths postmas
ter general to the collector for the-dis
trict of Maryland, and: for which no ex
pense for. collection, wss Incurred, making
a decrease of $35,008,679 from the receipts
for the fiscal year 'Which ended June $0,
1901, and which decrease resulted from
the provisions of ths act of congress of
data March S. 1901, rescinding In part and
reducing In part the war revenue taxes
Imposed under the act of congress of Jane
IS. 1898. , - . .
Tho expnae of tbe bureau for the fiscal
year ended June 30, 1902, will approximate
$4,713,84, and the percentage of cost of
collection, predicated on these figures,
less tax on money orders, as above stated,
will be $1.74 on each $100, an Increase
of It cente on each $100 In the percentage
bf cost of collection, as compared with thd
preceding fiscal year, when the percentage
of coat was $1.55 per $100. The Increased
percentage of cost of conducting .ths bu
reau is due- largely to Increased expenses
attending changes In the revenue lawa and
the, cost of handling rebate claims en to
bacco, ate., and redemption of stamps pro
vided for by the set of March S, 190L :
The receipts for the year, from the sev
eral sources ef revenue, are given as fol
lows: . ; .
Spirits, $121,131,018; increase over 1901,
Tobacco, $51,931,925; decrease, , $10,54$,-
21. , . - .
Fermented liquors, $71,988,902; decrease,
Oleomargarine, ' $2,944,493; Increase,
Filled cheese, $24; decrease. . $14,628.
Mixed flour. $2,211: decrease, $4,393.-
Speclal taxes not elsewhere enumerated.
$4,262,902; Increase, $97,167.
Legacies, etc., $4,842,966 decrease, $868
Adhesive etamps (documentary and 'pro
prietary;, ,.id,t4,id; uwtssio, ev,i,.
Banks, bankers, etc, $227; decrease,
$1,690. ' 1 '
Miscellaneous 11,307,631; decrease, izzt,-
895. ' ' '
The withdrawals for consumption dur
ing ths year are given aa follows:
Spirits distilled from apples, peaches.
grapes, pears,' pineapples, oranges, apri
cots, berries, prunes, figs and cherries,
gallons. 1,403,204; decrease. 106.067.
Spirits distilled from - materials other
than apples "peaches, grapes, ' pears, ' pine
apples, orange, apricots, . berries, prunes,
figs and cherries, gallons, 103,401,447; In
Fermented - liquor, barrels, 44,478,832;
Increase, 3,981.764. ...
Clgarr, wetghlng more than - three
pounds per 1,600, number, (,103,667,365; In
crease, 333,(83.896. V
CIgare, - weighing not more than three
pounds per 1,000, number, 760,932,370; In
crease, 76,428,320. .
Cigarettes. weighing more than three
pounds per 1,000, number, 2,(42,961,944; In
Cigarettes weighing not more than three
pounds per 1,000, number, 8,656,853; In
Snuff, pounds 17,471,136; Increase, 979,
392. ' "
Tobacco, chewing and smoking, pounds,
298.048.339; Incresss, S.947,824.
Oleomargarine, pounds, 123,133,868; -In
During the month of June, 1902, the
total receipts are; shown to have been
$22,515,885, a decresse, aa compared with
June, 1901, of $3,2(3,677.
REMARKABLE CASE. IN COURT
Denver Bnlnnnlsneper Malntnlna that
Prohibition ( tale ( Intomlennte
to Women la Vnlawfnl.
WASHINGTON, July 30. A case wi
docketed in the United States supreme
court today lateaded to test the right of
municipal corporations to prohibit the sale
ef intoxicating liquor to females.
Tbe case Is that of Daniel Cronln against
ths City of Denver, Colo. Cronln Is the
owner ef a saloon and opened a wine room
for women. The- record showe that ha
asked for aa Injunction to restrain tbe
city from enforelag aa ordinance prohibit
Ing the malntenaee of auch a place for
femakn, claiming that the law la uncon
atltutional because it dlscrminates against
women and also because It deprives him
of property without due process of law,
Hs contends that he haa aa much right
to cell liquor to women as to men and
that they have aa much right to drink at
men have. He referred to the circum
stance that equal auffrage prevail In Colo
rado and argued that alnce women had been
glvea the right of auffrage they aland on
the eame footing la all respects with men
aad hence are entitled "to the pursuit of
happiness and rational enjoyment as their
Ths district court upheld this contention
but the finding was overruled by ths state
NO STATION FOR HAVANA
Government Lesee Eat Canaan tn
ewnro Haval Depot In
WASHINGTON, July 30. Probably the
laat cbaaco the Navy department had to
secure a coaling or naval station In
Havana harbor was lost by--the action of
ths Cuban cabinet yesterday In 'authorising
ths lease of the arsenal grounds.
This was ths site of the projected United
States naval station, for which , It was
admirably adapted by Its location. News
at ths Cuban cabinet's action haa Jus
been received here.
Nothing Is expected to be done respect
Ing the acquisition of sites for naval or
coaling stat loos elsewhere on the Island
until next winter. . ,, .
Ofllenr Dies' of Hie Wonns,
WASHINOTON. July . 80. The War de
partment today received a cablegram from
Manila reporting the death of Setead Lieu-
tenaat Albert L. Joasman, Twenty-seventh
Infantry, who died of wounda received in
actloa against the Mora at Bayaa, Mln
danao. He enUted the army trasa CUrks
MAST HEN MAY BE DROWNED
Btver&l Huadre Waodchepperi it Teiai
' n&eded District Hissing.
CONDITION IN BRAZOS VALLEY SERIOUS
All Railroads Entering; San Antonio
Are SnsTerlns from Flood nnd
Miles ef Track Have Been
DALLAS. Tex., July SO. A report
resched here tonight from Hlllsboro that
between 400 and, 600 men who were chop
ping wood In the -bottom lands between
Richland and Post Oak Creek have not
been heard from alnce the heavy rains of
last Saturday, and It la feared that some
Of them were drowned. An effort ta being
made to get Into communication with the
The flood eonditloaa In the Brasoa val
ley continue to grow worse.
The river la sgaln rising about Waco
aad the crest of the flood wss only a short
dlstancvbelow that point thla morning.
The rains have damaged the cotton crop
materially. The present crop promised to
be the largest in the history of the state,
but bollworms are developing rapidly and
farmers are becoming apprehensive.
Advices from other parts of the state do
not show any Improvement in the situation.
The long continued rains have softened
the railroad beds In many places where
trouble has never before existed. . The In
ternational & Great Northern, entering
San Antonio from the west, la almost com
pletely tied up, and the Missouri, Kansas
Texas road has 'abandoned that route
for Its fast trains. Lines In north Texas
have also had trouble to contend with.
The Missouri, Kansas Texas Is washed
out between Dallas and Greenville and
trains are being detoured via Farmers
villa. Tho water la over the track at
Elmo, on the Texas Pacific, east of Dal
las, but travel Is not Interrupted.
There was a veritable cloudburst at
Greenville last nlgUt, Trouble . on the
Santa Fe waa confined to tbe Little river.
near Cameron, and the main line of the
Houston A Texas Central seems to have
suffered the least of any of the roads.
Trains are coming . through both on that
road and the Santa Fe. The. Texaa Y Pa
cific is running tralna west as far aa Big
8prlngs and as far east from El Paso as
Stanton, where transfers around the wash
outs are being made. Tbe Texas Central
has washouts, between Whitney and Dub
lin. STRIKERS IN A RIOT
(Continued from First Page.)
governor has been kept fully advised by
Private Secretary Gerwig ever since the
call for troops of Sheriff Beddall of Schuyl
kill county early this evening. -
At ( o'clock the following message was
received fruiu I'm iUilf mui immediately
repeated to the governor at Paul 8mlth'a
In the Adlroadacks:
SHENANDOAH P, miv M-Wllliam A
Stone. Governor Harrlabura. Pi.: liroutv
sheriff and two assistants surrounded and
ons Kiuea, three of mob shot, three local
policeman shot, one possibly fatally. Town
Is without police protection and local gov
ernment terrorised, threatened by mob If
they sign petition. Feeling running very
high. Mine workers admit foreign element
beyond their control. Mob Is beyond con
trol. Situation requires greatest haste.
Sheriff powerless-for want of assistance.
; a. ty WlANJ) BEUDAbu, B hurl IT.
' Stbeequentry the following message waa
received from the sheriff:
POTTSVILLB. Pa.. Julv SO. Governor
William A. Stone and Adjutant General
Stuart, Harrtsburg: Bloodshed and riot in
this county, property destroyed, cltisens
Milled snd injured. Situation beyond my
control. Troona should be sent to Shenan.
o. BOWUND BEDDALJa Sheriff.
Governor Goes to Harrtsbnrn.
Oovernor Stone started for Harrlsburg
at 8 p. m. tonight and expecta to reach
here af, 8 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. He
Is being fully advised of the situation and
of the movement of the troops. Arrange
ments have been made with the telegraph
and railroad companies along the route
over which tbe executive ie traveling to
tranamit messages from ths Schulyklll
county authorities.. The headquarters of
the Eighth regiment is at Pottsvllle. It
Is commanded by Colonel Theodore F.
Hoffman. Colonel Charles M. Clement of
Sunbury commands ths. Twelfth regiment.
The Governor's troop Is located at Har
rtsburg snd Is commanded by Captain
Fred M. Ott. Should the presence of addi
tional troops be needed to quell any fur
ther disturbance one or more additional
regiments of . the Third brigade will Le
' General Gobln, who will have command
of the troops, waa In command of the pro
visional brigade tn Haxleton several years
ago, aad subsequently at Shenandoah.. He
will be Joined . tomorrow by hla staff and
will Immediately locate his troops In that
place and In the surrounding country.
BUNBURY, Pa., July 31. At 1:30 o'clock
Colonel C M. Clement of the Twelfth regi
ment. National guard of Pennsyl
vanla, received orders from Ad
jutant General Stuart at Harrlsburg to
mobollse bis command excepting the Lock
Haven and ' Danville companies and pro
ceed to Shenandoah at once. It Is ex
pected the soldiers will reach there by
I a. m.
MOUNT CARMEL, Pa., July 80. Owing
to much lawlessneea existing here since
yesterday, caused by marching crowds of
Strikers assaulting and intimidating non
union men, the burgess Issued a proclama
tion today calling on cltisens to be law
abiding, tn order to avoid a riot, which ha
ssys is liable to result at any time If tha
preaent stats of turmoil continues much
longer. Tbe Philadelphia Reading Coal
and Iron company asked Sheriff Deitrlck
thla eventng to ewear In deputies to guard
workmen on their way te and from the
collieries. The sheriff refused, claiming
conditions did not warrant such actloa
ARMY CAMPS NEAR THE CITY
Military Sopporters of M. Fir mln
Within Three Miles of Cnpo
CAPE HAYTIJEN,. Haytl, July SO. Gen
eral Albert Salnavoke, commanding an army
tn support of M. Firmln's candidacy for tha
presidency. Is camped with a large body ot
troops about three miles from this place.
Oeneral .Nord, who went out to give bat
tle to General Salnavoke, waa defeated and
his army retreated In panic to Cape Hay
tlen. Tbe volunteers have abandoned their
FIRST DAY OF RIFLE SHOOT
Competition on tho Fort Leavenworth
Bine Baa at Known
LEAVENWORTH, Kan.; July SO. On ths
first day of ths Department ot the Missouri
rifle competition on the Fort Leavenworth
rifle range the shooting was at known dis
tances of irom 200 to 600 yards. The tsrgets
were three figure silhouettes. Twenty-nine
sharpshooters took part. The twelve high
est, with their scores for tbs day. were:
Sergeant H. A. Calkins, Sixth infantry,
155; Sergeant Adam finer, Twenty-second
Infantry. 149; Sergeant T. O. Kennedy, en
gineers, 147; Corporsl Emmett T. Oarvey,
engineers, 146; Sergeant Paul Boeck, Twen-ty-eecond
Infantry, 140; Corporal Esau
Foster, Twenty-second Infantry, 137; Ser
geant W. J. Costello, engineers, 133; Ser
geant T. J. Duggan. Sixth Infantry, 130;
PrWate W. G. Coventry, Twenty-second In
fantry, 128; Sergeant Archie Deuberry,
Twenty-second Infantry, 126; Corporal
George Flnley, Twenty-second Infantry, 123.
TO HAVE MARRIAGE ANNULLED
Appointment of Cardinal Nnnnnetelll
May Give Prlnee Jeseph
ROME, July. 30. The appointment of Car
dinal Vincent Nannuetelll to be prefect of
tbe propaganda of the congregation of bish
ops and of regular discipline. It Is thought
here, will afford Prince Joseph Rosptgllosl
an opportunity to obtain a church annul
ment cf the former marriage of his wife to
Frederick H. Parkhurst of Bangor, Me. In
case of auch annulment the prince would be
ijle to have a Roman Catholic church
solemnization of his marriage, which until
now baa been Impossible because of the
non-recognition of Mr. Parhhurst's divorce
by the church. Cardinal Vannuetelll has
always been favorable to Prince Rosplgllosl.
Mrs. Marie Jennings Reld Parkhurst of
Washington, the divorced wife of Colonel
Frederick H. Parkhurst of Bangor, Me., was
married at Rome on August 26, 1901, to
Prince Joseph Rosplgllosl, head of an an
cient family of clerical nobility aad whose
brother la commandant of the papal Noble
Guards. The marriage was not followed by
a church ceremony, owing to the fact that
Mrs. Parkhurst was a divorced woman. Dur
ing the early part of the present montb
Prlnceas Rosplgllosl, who was on the point
of confinement, engaged an English Blue
Sister as a nurse and the latter took up her
dutlea, but Cardinal Macchl, secretary of
apostolic briefs, forbade the sister to ful
fil her dutlea on the ground that the prin
cess' marriage was noa-sxlstant.
NATIONALIST GOES TO JAIL
Patrick A. MeHsgk, Member of Par
liament, Mast Serve Three
Mentha for Contempt.
LONDON, July 80. Patrick A. McHugh,
nationalist member of Parliament, for the
north division of Leitrlrm left the House
of Commons tonight accompanied by the
governor of the Sllgo Jail, In which place
Mr. McHugh la to aerve a sentence of three
rnonths' Imprisonment. A select parlia
mentary committee decided to take no ac
tion in the case.
Mr. McHugh was arrested on June 16
on a bench warrant Issued by the special
court assembled at Sllgo, under the rimes
act, charging him with contempt of court.
In the 'course of Mr. McHugh's trial In
April, 1901, when he was accused of pub
lishing seditious libela In his newspaper,
the Sllgo Champion, It Is charged that he
called the presiding magistrate a "d d
d thst ts refuse
saying to the magistrates:
"I never express regrets to sweeps of
Premiers Hold Another Meeting;.
LONDON, July 30. Colonial Secretary
Chamberlain -presided at today'a conference
of" the colonial premiers. The principal
toplo discussed waa the political relations
of tbe empire.. It was practically decided
that similar conferencea should fol'jw
every four years. Other points discussed
were mutual protection of patents through
out the empire, acquisition of ocean cables
and regulation of wireless telegraphy.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL BUYER
Pnrchases Chicago and Enstern Illi
nois 'Railroad In Very
CHICAGO, July 30. The Record-Herald
tomorrow will say: -- -
The Chicago A. Eastern Illinois railroad
has been sold and the purchaser is said
to be the Illinois Central. The latter
company has quietly executed a coup
whereby a presumptive, dangerous com
petitor, the Louisville ft Nashville, will
be kept out of Chicago.
That the Eastern Illinois has at last
changed- hands little doubt remains, the
Information to that effect coming from
one of the large stockholders, who ts also
a close friend of H. H. Porter, chairman
of the board. It is understood that the
control waa obtained by paying 3250 per
share for the. stock owned by H. H. Por
ter, the largest individual atockholder,
and the stock held by certain of his
friends. Several times before it has been
rumored that the . Illinois Central had
purchased the road, - but each time the
rumor remained unconfirmed.
B. "v, arove- .
The name must appear on every bos ot
th miuIu Laxative Bromo-Qulnina Tab
lets, tbe remedy that curea a cold la one
day. it cents.
Bryan Goes to New Hnven.
. BIX1CK ISLAND. R. I.. July 30. William
J. Bryan left here today for New Haven
In Lewis Nixon's steam yacht Loudon.
. HOT WEATHER HINTS.
Bomethtng that will protect the health
and, strength of men, women and children
during hot weather Is truly a great blessing.-
A medicine which Insures perfect di
gestion and a healthy stomach la ths medi
cine that will do this. Summer sickness Is
99 per cent stomach sickness, due to Indi
gestion; 9 of svery 100 people who are
sick In summer can trace it to Indigestion.
All stomach and bowel troubles, such ss
colic, cholera, diarrhoea, dyaentery, flux,
bilious colic and often fever are the direct
results of indigestion.
Summer diet is bard on the stomach
and digestive organa. Fermentation result
ing from Indigestion in ths cause of all of
the above troubles.
Kodol is the one great remedy which
protecta tha health and etrength ot men,
women and children during hot weather. It
ta impossible for the atomacb and digestive
organa to get out of ordsr or fall to per
form their functlona naturally when Kodol
ta nsed. No summer sickness, no indiges
tion and no stomach trouble can overtake
the man, woman or cbtld who will meet
first symptoms by the uss of Kodol. Sour
ktomacb, belching of gas, heartburn, pal
pitation of the heart, fullness after eat
ing, loss of appetite, bad breath and coated
tongue are some of the symptoms Indicat
ing Imperfect digestion, and fermentation
as the first-stage of stomach .disorder.
Cathartics paralyse the dlgeative organs,
they strain and break down tbe glands of
ths stomach and their effect is to weakon
the atrcngth and vitality ot the system
generally. Kodol contains the natural ele
ments ot digestion, and removes the cause
of the troubls by correcting fermentation.
Kodol corrects fermentation, insures
perfect digestion, cleanses, purifies and
sweetens tbe stomach, gives strength, tone
and elasticity to tbs glands and membrane
lining the stomach.
' This famous tonlo Is prepared ta the
laboratories of E. C. DeWltt ft Co. of Chi
cago, whoa facilities for ths manufacture
of medical preparations are unequalled any
where la the country.
go well together
Force." with cold
cream. Is n tempting
t . ' ,
stove-if s ready to serve
Ask the Grocer
A SKIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER
R.T. FELIX GOl'RAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER.
Remove Tan, 'Pimp;.
'..- Frsthlrs, Motb faiuhea.
Hash and ftkln die '
ff esse, an4 STery
'Jl I blemlih on beauty.
snd defies detec
tion. It baa stood
the test of 64
years, and Is se
harmless ws taste
It to be sure 't
Is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit or similar
name. in. 1a A.
buyre said to a la
dy ot tlx haui-Ua
"As you ladies will use them, I recom
mend 'QOURAUD S CREAM as ths least
harmful of all the Skin preparations. or
sale bv all Druggists and Fancy Good
Dealers In the U. . and Kurope.
. f FKHD, T. lllll'KIKs, l'rop'r, .
t7 Great Jones du N. Y.
JTT R 2 S
king of beers
Tou can get more satisfaction
out of Blue Ribbon beer abso
lutely pure than any other
beverage made that's why Blue
Ribbon beer holds Its old
frtenda-Once you try It-and
the other kinds are not pood
enough for you A telephoi.,
call will bring a case to your
W. A. Wells, solicitor, 932 Broad
way, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
ST R 2
Telephone 1260 -- DmaTia.
High Class Attractions Every Day.
... y - 11.. . 1 T 11
ter's Concert Band, The Passion fUy and
Otner irec nww.
SPECIAL, FRIDAY KVENING, AUO. 1.
COMIC OPEIIA SELECTIONS BY HUB.
Admission to Park, 10c. ' Children, free.
Tbe Union Eaourslon" Company's
makes regular trips from foot of Douglaa
aueel, making ruWr trips to bheriua
Wrk, where ineie la nuo shod, music aud
Cauulng. Mo bar on boat JbVerylhuis nisu
Hours for leaving: t, and p. m,
dally. Round trip If., children inc. Me
admission 10 Paifc.
13th and Dnsslas St a,
Omaha's Leaning iiotl
LUNCHEON. 'l"ilf CENTS,
U.M to I p. m.
SUNDAY fe w p. m. DIN NEK. 75o.
Steadily Increasing- business has necessi
tated an etilsraxment of I he cute, duubiiug
Ita fountr capacity.
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
10 minutes from heart t cltv. No dirt
and dust. Situated oa boulevard and lake,
at Slat St. Blvd., Chicago. Sand tut lllua
"5r ffrin. J-
C T. W V ar m
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