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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1902)
ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 9, 1002 TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
FOR PACIFIC ' CABLE
Frarident and Attorn General Eioz
Agree on tha Gosiitiaaa.
GOVERNMENT TO FIX RATES CHARGED
la Tima of War Daited SUtea b to Hata
EXTEND FROM SAN" FRANCISCO TO CHINA
.CoramarciiJ Company Kurt Hot Depeid an
. British Line from Manila.
CONSTRUCTION MAY SOON COMMENCE
-Attorney Geaerel of th Belief tfcat
Company "Will Practically Pro
. !lld Mae.
OYSTER BAT, N. Y.. Aug. 8. At a con
ference between President Roosevelt and
Attorney Oeneral Knox today, the con
ditions under which the Commercial Cable
company mar lay its Pacific cable to the
Philippine: were agreed upon. A decide
th condition practically give the govern
ment control of the cable.
During the afternoon the conference be
tween the president and Attorney Oeneral
Xnox developed Into one of Ihe moet Im
portant that baa been beld at Sagamore
Hill. ' '
Several month ago th Pad Be Commer
cial Cable . company sought parmlaislon
from the executive branch of th govern
ment to lay a Pacific cable running from
Can Francisco Tla Honolulu and Onto to
China, (bore to connect with th British,
cable to th Philippines. Th proposition
of th company was to aaauro all expanse
of laying and operating th cable. For th
concessions of landings at Ban Francisco,
Honolulu and Guam th company proposed
to grant tbe United State government
apeclal rates, and In certain conditions of
war practically absolute control. Th con
dition a presented by th company to
th president were naturally such as any
corporation might make. They had been
drawn for th protection of th company'
Mr. Roosevelt referred th whole subject
to Attorney General Knox with a request
that ha go carefully over ' the proposed
conditions, eliminating . such as he might
regard a impracticable and adding such
ethers as be might believe would subserve
the Interest of th government. Th re
aulta of his Investigation and bis con
clusion Mr. Xnox presented to President
Roosevelt todsy. In verbal form, th papers
- a. " - v. . i ,
-W W t.VI tIIWIM4J IH ' ITWM
before the president.
Approve Amended Coadttieao.
President Roosevelt approved of th
mended . condition end, so far ' a th
xecutlv branch of th government Is con
cerned, the company now 1 may proceed
with the work of" laying the cable. It la
regarded as essential, however,, that th
conditions be ratified by act ef congress, a
ootna douM !st of the rights, of the
cxecuUv brunch uf ihe government alone
to grant such privileges as are included
In '.ha Pacific Commercial Cable company's
Th conditions a approved by Mr. Roose
velt are regarded a particularly favorable
to th government, and It Is believed that
.with th cordial Indorsement of th presi
dent, which he will give tbe proposition In
XXt messag next December, congress will
ratify the conditions without serious delay.
' Attorney General Knox added several Im
portant conditions to those proposed by
tbe company. Including these:
That the Untied Btatee government at all
times shall have priority ot service.
That tbe government, through the post
master general, as Is customary In such
contracts, shall have the right to fix the
.rats to be charged by .he company.
1 That tn time of war the government shall
have the right absolutely to control th
cable. That In order to protect not only
the government, but elao Individual private
customers of the company, the Pacific
Commercial Cable company 's required to
lny a distinct line of cable from China to
Manila, ao that it will not be necessary to
depend upon the British company . which
row controls the only cable from Hong
Kong to Manila, and. finally, that the
United State at any time after the com
pletion of the cable, may purchase the line
at an appraised valuation to be fixed by
Arbitrators selected In the tivual manner
by the tw parties to the transaction.
V Practically Be Goverameat Llae.
. By the who hav studied th subject
It 1 believed that a cab! laid under th
condition proposed will be, to all Intents
acd purposes, a government cable line,
with few If any of th disadvantages at
. tendant upon government construction and
Under the United States' treaty with
China the Chinese government, having
granted to a British company th right to
tcalntaln and operate a cable Ho within
It domain, will be obliged to grant to th
FaclQo Commercial Cable company, an
American corporation, . the earn rights.
This will enable the company not only to
land Its Ban Francisco line In China, but
will also enable it to obtain a Chinese
terminus for its line to Manila. In ths
laying of its cable line the company baa
"been accorded the right to uee th United
State government aoundlngs.
Attorney General Knox Is Inclined to the
toplclon that the company will practically
"proceed Immediately to construct Its lines.
'Considerable time will be required tor the
preliminary arrangements befor th actual
laying of the rable begins, but It Is re
garded now as certain that an American-
owned and operated cable lla to th Orient
Is In sight.
Attorney General and Mrs. Knox left late
this afternoon for Atlautlc City.
H. C. WcCullougn, a prominent railway
official of Chicago, and his daughter were
guests of th president at luncheon.
Several Theme f th Moralagr See-
of Colored fesfartscs
ATLANTA, Ga., Aug. I. Th general
themes for today' session uf th Negro
Young People's Christen and Educational
Congress were moral and social reform,
missionary questions and temperaace.
Many Interesting addreaeea were delivered
br clergymen and educators frcm all eec
tlon of th United States. Th attend
fence upon all ot tbe tes.tooa, and tbe
Interest and enthusiasm manifested, wer
Tory gratifying to th promoter of th
"The Conversion of th World" wa th
general suited considered at th morning
tueetiuga. In the afternoon the delegates
gathered at the various avangelltal churches
of th city for tbe discussion of missionary
questions and other subject connected
with the social and moral advancement of
tbe race. At all these meettuge consid
erable attention waa given t the question
'To What Extent Is ths Bsc Addicted t
Prink t It Evil and Ita Cat."
FIGHT FOR MARCUS ISLAND
Amerlraa 'Esyedltloa Will Attempt
to Take Peaceable
HONOLULU. Aug. J. (VI San Fran
cisco, Aug. I.) According to th Hono"'4u
men who ar Interested In th M' '.v
Island guano expedition, against v
Japan has sent a war. vessel, as report
br th last advice received here from th
states, th vessel which left her for the
Island carried a complement of Mauser
rifles and Its captain bad Instructions front
th company to plant th American flag on
the Island and keep It Coating until com
pelled to haul It down.
Captain A. A. Rosehlll, th discoverer of
th Island, who left hi claim to It oa a
cocoanut tree on Marcu Island In 1889, I
Id command of the expedition. Th com
pany's claim I based on this title, which
Is on record at th 8 late department la
No Intimation that th vessel left her
with any arm on board was given out un
til th news was received that the Japanese
government had laid claim to the land and
had dispatched a war vessel there. Colonel
Thomas Fitch then mad public th In
structions given to Captain Rosehlll,
which, while designed to prevent any con
flict, were Intended to compel tbe Japanese
to allow the American to land, or us
force to drive them away.
Captain Rosehill's Instruction front th
company ar to Inform th Japan on
Marcus Island that hi expedition la a
peaceful on for th purpose of making
scientific investigation of the valu of th
guano deposit of the Inland and attempt to
make ft peaceful landing. In th event that
th Japanese refuse to allow bin) to land
Rosehlll Is to ssll away Cut of sight of th
island, and under cover of darkoeas land
an armed fore and raise th American flag
and koep It uj nntll it Is torn down by a
superior fore. At th sama time th cap
tain waa told to avoid a conflict la every
way possible. y
la th vent of his enoountsrlsg a Japa
ns war Tassel ths commander of ths ex
pedition was to present fcla credentials a
th discoverer of th island and th agent
ot th Maroua Island Guano aompany, and
to stat that th objeot of hi expedition
was to mak a cientiflo examination of the
Island for th company. If th Island wa
found to be of valu, th matter of owner
ship was to b referred to th United States
and Japanes governments. If th officers
of tbe war vessel still refuted to allow a
landing, Captain Rosehill wa Instructed to
start ashore with an unarmed force la a
boat flying' th American flag and attempt
a landing and carry out th purpose of th
xpadltlon unless physically restrained.
It Is thought th schooner commanded
by Rosehlll. th Julia B. Whalen, has ar
rived tbr br this time and - that th
Japanese war vessel was) there first Th
Whalen ha on board a crew ot nine and
t - i .
Bishop museum at Honolulu and T. J.
Sedgwick of th United State agricultural
station, who went to mak an examination
ot th guano deposit. According to Fitch,
tber are Mauser and ammunition tor all
oa board th schooner. ,
NEGOTIATING W!TH MORGAN
Brlttsk Onvernment J t irowwevi
lis Position to Malt Aaaacs7
. . meat to' Public. , .
LONDON. Aug. I. AS Indicated In the
dispatches yesterdsr. th announcement
made In Belfast that an agreement had
been reached between, th admlraltr and
the Morgan shipping combine waa prema
Negotiation on details of th agreement
ar still proceeding, and It I believed, with
every promts of success, la th House
of Common this afternoon to premier.
A. J. Balfour, said th , government bad
been engaged In negotiation connected
with the formation ot th shipping com
bine. "Unfortunately we are- not yet In
a position to mak statement to th
public," said Mr. Balfour..
"Th accident to th colonial secretary.
Mr. Chamberlain, ha caused com delay,
but I am confident that when th bouse
meet again w shall b In a position to
take It Into our confidence."
CABLE WILL NO! BE CUT
t'altod flat Decides to Take a Haad
la tk Har-li. ) . '
Troahle. . t , "
WASHINGTON, Aug. J. The
State and Haytlen Telegraph and
companr has appealed to the Stat , atd
Navy departments here to prevent tgj- cat
ting of Ita cable at Cap HaytUa.- ,
According to Information received by th
cable companr -in New fork, th Haytlen
gunboat Crete-a-Pierrot, . which Is under
th command ot Admiral Kllllck. who kaa
allied himself with th revolutionary gov
ernment under Oeneral Flrmtn and who
baa been appointed. secretary fcf war ahd It
navy under th revolutionary government.
Intend to sever ths company's cable be
tween Cape Haytlen and New York.. ,'
Th companr appealed to the. authorities
her to Instruct Commander McCrea of th
gunboat Machlas to protect th tab! from
violence. Acting Secretary of Stat A dee and
Acting Secretary ot th Navy Darling held
a- conference over the matter and decided
It was proper for this government. In th
protection and International Interest In
volved, to Issue tbe instructions and, ac
cordingly, a cablegram was sent to Com
mander McCrea directing; bint to prevent
ths cutting cf tke cable.
NEELY, WANTS THE MONEY
Aaka that (srray fr'oaad ta Hi
Poo-Meatoa at Tim of Ar
ret Bo Retorood.
WASHINGTON, Aug. t C. F. W. Kly.
who wa convicted of Cuban poata.1 frauds
and afterwards granted amnesty by tbe
Cuban legislature, has applied to the at
torney general to be reimbursed tor the
money found la bl possession at th tlui
of hi arrest, amounting to $J,!S1. .
This money wa sent to Cuba a an
exhibit at th trial of Nsely, and wa re
turned by th military government to th
Wer department. Secretary Soot wrote g
letter to th postmaster general Informing
him that th niouey had bees; returned
and waa held, to bo dlaposed ot at ths lat
ter direction. -
The postmaster general has not accepted
th mouey and It still remains in th
possession ot Secretary Roet. The War de
partment la holding It until an adjustment
Is made and a balance struck between the
Cuban government and the 1st military
government regarding financial affair.
Aeeldeat to Kins' Car.
MADRID. Aug. I Considerable alarm
wa felt today during King Alfonso' Jour
Bey from Ovledo to Leo. While th train
was In a tunnel near Llvare th door ot
tb klDg'a car suddenly cpeaed and was
FIRST BONANZA MEAT FARM
Endioata of Amaricaci Lad bj Ktrakan
Will Eitobliah it ia Cauda,
UY FCRTY THOUSAND ACRES OF LAND
, wm lotrodaeo Iteaa
a. Other Modera Maefcta-
' v "--11 a Owa it
ST. PAUL, Aug. I. A syndicate of Amer
icans, led by T. B. Hoard of Nebraska, a
wealthy cattleman; will establish the Bret
bonanza wheat farm In Canada between
Cralk and Davidson, en the Prince Albert
branch of the Canadian Pacific. Forty
thousand acres ot land ha been purchased
at an outlay of JJOO.OOO and another $100,
000 baa boon act aside by tbe syndlcat
for Improvements. - None of th . method
which mad th great wheat farm of
North Dakota famous have yet been ap
plied In Canada and wheat-raising ha
been confined entirely to small area and
to th work of small farmers.
Th syndlcat Includes F. J. Waddell of
Aurora, Neb., another wealthy cattleman,
and capitalist from Iowa and Illinois. On
wbol township la to be converted Into a
monster wheat field and th greater por
tion of a township adjoining I to become
a portion of th syndicate' interests.
Mr. Hoard and hi associate will Intro
duce ateamplows and - other modera farm
Th syndlcat will own Ita own elevators,
two of which ar to be built this fall at
Garvin In th center ot th new arm. It
will also operate Bin elevators at adja
NEW RAILROAD COMBINATION
Bllaaoart Facta sad Chicago, tll
wsskts A Bt. Paal Bator
lato Cloo Alllaaoo.
CHICAGO. Aug. I. Th Datly New an
nounces today that by what la known as a
"traffic agreement", a clos alliance ha
been entered Into between th Chicago, Mil
waukee St. Paul railway and tbe Missouri
Pacific system, on representing th Rocke
feller lntereet and the other th great south
western system f th Goulds.
' By th alliance the former company will
cure a direct line to Salt Lake City and
tbe Missouri Pacific will gain a direct en
trance from the Kaaeaa City gateway Into
Chicago. This will plaoe the St. Paul system
with a terminus more than midway to ths
Pad fie coast and giro It entrance Into El
Paso, Tex., over the Texas k Pacific tracks,
which are owned by th Gould lntereet.
thus tapping the great southwest, which la
grtdironed by ta uouid line. - '
It means that th St. Paul will rater the
field a a competitor for the traffic between
Chicago and Kansas City, something It has
not heretofore attempted, save on freight.
This competition will be made possible by
the completion of cutoff lines., It is under
stood that tbe "trafflo agreement" la en
tered Into rather than a direct consolidation
fcr fear of Interruption Similar to that cf
tb Northern Securities .ctiTptmr. It Is
aald that the alliance baa ootua about at
the Instance of the. Rock fellers and Is partly
the result of the Gould-Rockefeller com
bination at the time of the fight against
tbe Pennsylvania. - By the merger the two ,
systems control 11,181 miles... . . - .. !
Many Important haul will.be gained by
both line, among other that . to . New
OrleaD for th 8t, Paul, with water con-
nectlona. , i - i
Vice President A. C. Bird, when seen by
an Associated - Press reporter aald:
This traffic alliance story I new to me
and I think I would know If any such
deal were under way. I cannot think
of any fact which could reasonably give
rise to the atory.
ST. LOU13.Aug..S.--At th general office
of the Missouri Pacific here, nothing I
known of th announced trafDo agreement
between th Missouri Paclflo system and
the Chicago, Mllwauke St. Paul rail
Mr. Russell Harding, third rice president
and general manager, aald:
We know nothing ot such an arrange
ment. It there Is an agreement of this
kind, . It emanates from our New York
office and I hav not bean advised.
BURLINGTON GIVES INCREASE
Coadnetere, Brakeass sal Baggage
aoa Created More Pay All .
CHICAGO, Aug. (. Nearly everyone cf
the 7.000 conductors, brakemen and train
baggagemen ot the entire Chicago, Burling
ton ft Qulncy n.llroad system will re
ceive a material Increase In wage Septem
ber . 1. Under th general readjustment
the "1 45 per month brakemen" will be a
thing of. the past, as the minimum will b
$50. Th monthly wages of passenger
brakemen will be advanced from f&0 to
165, collectors and train baggagemen from
$55 to $60. Wber th collector and train
baggagemen handl express In addition to
their other work they will receive $5 more,
or $6S Pr month. The freight brakemen
and conductor will be advanced from 1 to
I cents a mils, and passenger conductors
will be brought up to a standard f $126
a monthv Th raise In wage wlllmean
about $25,000 addition to the company's pay
roll. The Increase will apply to tB entire
system, from Chicago to Denver.
MERGER HEARING FOSTPONED
Case of Petes' fwff Agalast Herthera
coarltte Comoaay Adjoaraed
NEW TORK, Aug. 8. Th hearing in tbe
Northern Pacific merger case befor Spe
cial Examiner Mabie wa today adjourned
until next Monday at lb request of coun
sel for Camilla Weldenfeld. the broker,
who waa expected to testify today.
Peter 'Power, th plaintiff In th case,
was not present, but his counsel, George
A. Lamb, stated that he had communicated
with Power. Ha assured the oppoalng
counsel that his client would be produced
within a few days.
FUNSTON CONFINED TO ROOM
Oeaeral Voders aa Oaeratloa for
Flatala. hat Coadltloa la
DKNVER. Aug. . Brigadier Oeneral
Frederick Punston, commander of the De
partment of th Colorado, I confined to hi
horn by lllnes, having undergone an oper
ation for fistula.' '
Hi condition 1 not at all alarming
and his friends expect that he will recover
quickly. The general' present Ulnee does
not result from the attack ot appendicitis,
for which ao operation waa successfully
performed at Kansas City befor h cam
IDENTIFY THE DEAD WOMAN
Body Fooad la Vsesst lot at Chicago
Proves to Be that ot Site
CHICAGO, Aug. I. The body ot th young
woman found last night In a lacant lot at
Seventy-fourth and Stat streets has been
Identified that of Miss Minnie Mitchell
of (04 Fourty-foiirth street, and th police
are looking for William Bartholin, a young
mechanic who waa with her at the tlm
of her dieappearance.
The ease I shrouded la mystery, but
th police ar firmly of the opinion that
the girl wa murdered by Bartholin and
that he also murdered bis own mother, Mrs.
Anna Bartholin, who mysteriously disap
peared three weeks befor the Mitchell
girl went away with tbe young man.
The body of the girl was beyond Identi
fication, but her sister, Llllte Mitchell, to
night positively Identified tbe dress, the
petticoat of lavender silk and the bat worn
by her sister at the time of her disap
pearance and there Is no doubt In th minds
ot tbe police that the body Is that of Min
nie Mitchell. ,
Miss Mitchell waa last seen by the mem
ber of her family on tb tight of July 10,
when she left her father'c hous in com
pany with Bartholin, th coup) saying that
they intended to take a walk. She did not
return to th house that tight and noth
ing waa heard ot her or of Bartholin until
two day later, when the girl' father re
ceived a not from Bartholin saying that
be and the girl bad eloped and bad started
for -California to spend their honeymoon.
Mrs. Annie Bartholin, the mother, whom
the police firmly bell ere wa killed by bar
son, dlssppeared from her home at 4310
Calumet avenue a month ago. Her son
Bvde no report of her disappearance to
the police, and a man who had boarded
with her ior years reported the matter,
saying that he was confident that she had
met with foul play, tor the reason that
she' had said nothing about going away
and had disappeared on a washing day
ao suddenly a to leave tb cloth in the
tub. He thought she was lying dead In
her room. Officers were at once sent to
th hous and forced th door of ' her
apartment, but found no trace of ber. Her
sen said that ah bad gone to Milwaukee
and. as there waa.no reason at that tlm
to think that he had been murdered, th
matter was allowed to drop.
The day after the visit of the police to
the residence of hie mother, Bartholin
called for tb Mitchell girl, and they went
away together. The letter written by Bar
tholtn- to Mr. 'Mitchell was' posted In Chi
cago two days after his disappearance.
Bartholin la 28 years of age, and haa beea
employed as a mechanic In a wagon shop
at Auburn park. He has not been aeea
by his employer for mora than two weeks,
and they have received, no word from him.
There Is no known motive tor the mur
der, but the wbund in the back of the
nlvCuwll iui'i umu am a iiaaieq as io
render It out of th question that she could
have Inflicted It herself, asd there la no
doubt that ah was murdered.
Why the son should have tried to mak
away with hi mother Is not known, and
there Is no evidence that she has been
killed beyond the fact that she has dis
appeared and cannot be found. She kept
roomer la her house, eome ff whom had
lived wllhiher for twenty nru Ehe was
not in the hablt of learlnghiev bom, and
men in he, house are confident that she
would not 'have -.done so without saying
something to them befor leaving.
The police base their belief In her-mnr
der on the fact that Bartholin disappeared
so quickly after he knew that his mother'
disappearance was being Investigated.
important; jrc importers
Board of Claaeldeatloa" of trotted
. atate Oeaeral Appraisers Ilea. -dor
NEW TORK. Aug. 8. Th board of
ciaslficatloa of the United States general
appraisers . todsy rendered a decision of
great Importance to all classes , of Import
ers. In relation to th Jurisdiction of the
board. It is beld that the Jurisdiction and
authority of the board, a laid down under
the law, 11 absolute and la not shared br
th Treasury department.
For some tlm past, It Is aald, there has
been a growing practice on the part of
tbe Treasury department to .withdraw pro
test that had coma befor th board, pre
sumably to correct error, and then never
bring the cases before the board again.
Instead of that, the department would sim
ply announce a ruling which would cover
th case In question.
The board of classification now holds In
effect that such action really amounts to
an attempt on the part ot th department
to exercls judicial function concurrently
with the board, and that It I aa usurpation
of judicial function wholly without war
rant in law.
Th great Importance of such a de
cision will appear from th fact that th
Board ot United State General Appraisers
Is a permanent body. Its decisions ar
subject to review by the government courts,
but, th board now hold,' matters 'which
come under Its jurisdiction cannot be de
cided by tbe Treasury department. This
case, like all others ot the board of classi
fication, may be taken to tbe federal sfea'ts
and ultimately to tbe supreme court of the
The decision waa rendered In the matter
of two protests filed by J. 8. Johnson A
Co. hgalnst the decision cf tbe collector
of customs at New Tork as to ' tbe rate
and amount of duties chargeable on cer
tain merchandise ao Imported on Antllia
and entered respectively June 13 and May
The opinion relatea that the proteata were
transmitted to the board under section 14
of tbe custom administrative act of Jun
Th collector requested th return of
the protests and ths related papers to bis
office. This the board denlea la a long
decision, which concludes as follows:
"Our conclusion Is that the application
of the collector Is without merit, and 'la
unauthorized and must be denied. It Is so
ordered. The protests will be docketed
for hearing by tbe board, of which the par
tie will have due notice."
WASHINGTON. Aug. 8. Referring to tbe
decision of tbe classification board of the
board of general appraiser at New Tork.
treasury officials aald today that there
never had beea any difference of opinion
between the board and the Treasury de
partment as to the former' Jurisdiction.
Tbe board's decisions on tb' question of
classification may be reviewed, oa appeal,
by tbe courts, but on the, question of valua
tion the board haa absolute jurisdiction.
In neither case does an appeal lie to tbe
Treasury department. This ruling has beea
In force tor several year. Ia cas of
cndervaluatloa th Treasury department
has ae recourse except to remove members
of the board who are responsible for such
Btekep Kelly la Hum.
ROME. Aug. 8 Rt. Rev. Benjamin Kelly,
bishop of bavaanah, arrived her today.
MINOR CHANGES IN CABINET
falfanr Haa Vada a Mnddl of Farcing tba
fossils to Eotira.
YOUNG CHAMBERLAIN SITS WITH FATHER
Earl Dadloy Gets the Poaltloa of Lord
Meateaaat of Irelaad, Meek to the
Dlaappolatmeat at Dak
of Marlboroagh. .
(Copyright, 1908, by Pre Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Aug. 8. (New Tork World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Th earl ot
Dudley ha been appointed lord lieutenant
of Ireland, Charles Thompson Ritchie,
chancellor of tbe exchequer, and Aratas
Akera-Douglks, horn secretary. Austin
Chamberlain, son of the colonial secretary,
haa been appointed postmaster general, vie
the marqui of Londonderry, resigned. Aa
Austin Chamberlain will hav a seat la
tb cabinet, th rare spectacle will be fur
nished of both father and son holding
cabinet rank simultaneously. A new office,
that of minister ot education, haa been
created, to which the marquis ot London
derry haa been appointed.
Tbe appointment of Sir William Hood
Walrond to be chancellor of tbe duchy of
Lancaster, in place of Lord James of Here
ford, resigned because of Ul-health, also
wa officially announced today.
King Edward has approved all these ap
pointments, as well as the following:
First Commissioner of Works Lord
Windsor, In succession to Arata Akera
Douglaa. Financial Secretary of th Treaeury
William Hayes Fisher, In succession to
Austin Chamberlain. Mr. Fisher has been
a Junior lord of the treasury alnoe 1895.
Parliamentary Secretary of the Treasury
Sir Alexander Fuller Acland Hood, Tic
Sir William Hood Walrond.
Lord Commissioner of th Treasury
Henry William Forester, M. P.
Under Secretary for India Earl Percy.
Under Secretary to the Home Office
Thomas Horatio Arthur Ernest Cochrane,
Under Secretary to th War Office The
earl of Hardwlcke, who was under secretary
Parliamentary Secretary of Education-
Sir William Reynall Anaon.
Parliamentary Secretary to the Board of
Trade Andrew Bonar Law, M. P.
Th earl of Dudley, Sir William Hood
Waldron and Lord Windsor will not be la
tb , cabinet, but George Wyndham, chief
secretary for Ireland, doea become a mem
Premier Balfour promised drastic recon
struction of tbe cabinet seems to be ending
In smoke. Practically ho new blood Is In
11 appears thai Baiiour ssi reckoneo on
the spontaneous retirement of some of the
older ministers like Lord Chancellor Salis
bury, Lord Chancellor Ashbourne and Lord
Geurge Hamilton. When they did not offer
to retire he thought to give them a suffi
ciently .plain hint by asking each "Do you
wish, to remain on?" To his discomfiture
they all answered yea.
This blocked the reconstruction. Balfour
alone. aoece.od-t in geplng Lord James-to
go. This muddle is. characteristic of Bal
four and has excited great indignation wln
The duke of Marlborough ' 1 beaten for
the Irish vice royalty by Earl Dudley. This
Is considered a great setback for Marlbor
ough, who had come to regard the reversion
of this office almost aa his right. Dudley
enjoyed strong support from the king, who
likes blm personally, while he makes little
secret ot his opinion .of Marlborough as
lacking la fulfillment of his obligation as
a contributor to London's social gaietlea.
HURLS HARSH EPITHETS
Irish Nationalist O'Cosaer Stroagly
Deawaaces Sergreaat Sherldaa aad
Scores tke Government.
LONDON, Aug. 8. On a motion provid
ing for the third reading of the appropria
tion, bill In tbe House of Commone today
T. P. O'Connor, Irish nationalist, mad a
brief fighting speech. In which be re
aired the grievances of Ireland, especially
vigorously denouncing Sergeant Sheridan,
whom he described aa ' a perjured villain,
who while In the Irish constabulary falsely
convicted Innocent persona.
Mr. O'Connor strongly denounced the gov
ernment for its refusal to extradite Sher
idan from his retreat at Lowell, Mass.
George Wyncha, chief secretary for Ire
land, declined to further discuss the Sher
idan case, but promised that It Irish land
lords combined and resorted to such prac
tice as boycotting and intimidation he
would take much pleasure In summoning
them before magistrate,.
The Houss of Lords adjourned today to
October 18. In response to inquiries just
prior to the adjournment, as to whether
the government wa taking steps looking
to the establishment of a British Atlantic
steamship service, after th absorption of
British lines by the American combina
tion. Lord Onslow, under colonial secre
tary, said the question of a new Canadian
service had nothing to do with ths Amer
ican combine. Certain proposals had been
submitted to the Canadian government, but
the latter had not Informed bla majesty's
government of their purport or asked as
sistance. TLe question of the establishment of a
British service, however, was receiving the
earnest attention of ths government. If
such a 11ns were established. It would be
necessary to com to Parliament for money
and then complete details would be given
out, It would be unwise at present to com
municate tb negotlattona.
LANDS BELONG TO THE CHURCH
Friar Bare W Rlkt to Make Sale
Wltkeat tke Approval of
. tke Vatlcaa.
ROME. Aug. 8. Th action of th Philip
pine friars In eelllng their land to syndl
catea of layman la disapproved at tbe Vati
can. Th land ar cooaidered to be church
property. Inalienable without the conaent of
An Investigation Indicate that th Do
minican alon aold their land. When tb
salea ar definitely ascertained tb friar
will be obliged to how th amount received
by them and reimburse the e hurch.
Gayaor aad Ortsas la Ceart.
QUEBEC, Aug. 8. Meaara. Gaynor and
Greene appeared before Judge Caron in th
superior court todsy and were again re
manded. Judge Caron Informed counsel
that on Wednesday next at 10 a. mi, ' be
would render Judgments oa the' motions
of tbe United States government to dis
miss the writs of habeaa corpus. Should
the writs be dismissed the cases against
the prisoners for extradltloa wlil be heard
en their merits.
CONDITION 0FTHE WEATHER
t"(recaet for Nebraska Local rain Satur
day; Sunday, fair.
Tempe-ratare at Omaha Teetordayi
Hoar. Dear. Hoar. Dear.
8 a. m r 1 p. m. NO
a. B p. m...... TH
TshBs . S p. as sk
S su aa...... Tl 4 p. m Mt
su tn...... T4 p. ...,.. K4
10 a. m TB a p. ta
It a. an TT T p. ra Ml
13 am. TS p. m. . . . . T
9 p.' m TS
KEEP. FAMILY FROM INJURY
Platooa of Troop at Sheaaadoah Go
to Coaatry aad ' Check
SHENANDOAH. Pa.. Aug. $ A platoon of
th Governor' troop ot cavalry went to
Turkey Rua Hill today on an errand ot
mercy and rescued a email family from
violence of the neighbors. There has been
petty act of violence reported from that
territory nearly every day for a week. '
Today Brigadier Oeneral Oobln received
a pathetlo letter from the wife of a non
union workman who Is employed In the
GUberton colliery of the Philadelphia
Reading Coal and Iron company. In which
she tells of the .treatment accorded ber by
striker. Among other things she said rocks
hsd been thrown through the windows at
night, one of them nearly striking her
sleeping child, the house was damaged and
while she was outdoors one night a shot
was fired at her. She also said crowds gath
ered around the house, hooted and jeered at
her and .the child and hung crape on the
door. Her husband, she concluded, was
compelled to stay in the mine In order to
earn money to keep them from atarvtng
and aa he could not leave hi work she
asked th commanding officer of tbe troops
here to protect her.
Turkey Run Hill haa no police protection
and Oeneral Oobln decided to help the
woman. He learned that aha was not In th
best of health and It was decided that sb
bad better be taken from th place to the
Pottsvtll hospital. To do this th general
ordered a platoon of cavalry to make a
demonstration in that section and while
there to escort th woman and child to tb
railroad station. This was done. The troops
rode all over the territory and found that
the population, which is made up ot many
foreigner, wa not In the best frame of
mind. The soldiers were hooted and Jeered
and called uncomplimentary names. Only
one stone was thrown at the horsemen,
and this wa done by someone In a crowd
on a high ridge out of reach of the horse
men. . Th cavalry stopped their horses and
the crowd scattered Inatantly.
ABSTAINERS CONCLUDE WORK
Cat hello Society la Sesstow a a
kats Flalakes aad Ad.
DUBUQUE. Ia., Aug. . Th Catholle
Total Abstinence society adjourned tonight
to meet next year In Pittsburg August 5,
8 and 7. All the old officers were .re
elected except the president.. Rev. J. A.
Bhanley ot Hartford, Conn., was eloctedl to
tkt tfflcev A "..csMegrsm was Tecdved
from Rome Imparting the apostolic "b)ena
tng. " The resolutions urge tbe use of every
influence to enforce th laws against th
liquor traffic, especially those against the
Sunday saloon. They also express sympathy
with the striking coal miners of Pennsl
venia and ask the president to tender his
services to arbitrate the disputed, ques
CRONK SURE OF ELECTION
Omaha Mmm Will Be Chases Oread Ex
alted Raler of Elkdeaa at
SALT LAKE, Utah. Aug. 8. Every train
Into Salt Lake 1 bringing crowd of Elk
and visitor to th annual meeting of th
grand lodge of Elks, which will begin next
Tuesday. The official of the grand lodge
will arrive - tomorrow. ' The Saratoga
Springs delegation Is expected to arrive
Sunday, when th campaign for th 1903
grand lodge sesssloa will begin. George
K. Cronk's election a grand exalted ruler
1 looked upon aa a foregone conclusion.
Grand Secretary George A. Reynolds of
Saginaw for re-election apparently haa no
opposition. For the other grand officers
brisk contest ar anticipated.
OMAHA MAN TOR PRESIDENT
Pkylatelle Isss of Amorlest Close Coa
. weatloa by Bloottoa of
DENVER, Aug. 8. The Phylatello Sons
of America closed their convention here
tonight after the election ot the following
President, E. H. Wilkinson, Omaha; first
vice president, J. J. Oeach, Chicago; second
vice president, P. M. Wolsiefer, Chicago;
third rice president. F. N. Maaaotb, Chi
cago; aecretary, O. Montague Butler,
Golden, Colo.; treasurer, William H.
Zuehlke. Appletoo, Wis.; International sec
retary, E- Doeblln, Pittsburg; attorney, H.
ft. Swenson, Minneapolis. The society will
toeet In Chicago next year.
LEPER COLONY IN GUAM
BstablUked by Commaadev Sckrecder
to Fvoveat Spread of
. tke Disease.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. The Navy de
partment has received a report from Com
mander Bahroeder, governor of th Island
of Guam, aaylng that th leper colony he
proposed te establish would be ready tor
oooupaocy July 1,
It wa supposed that ths leper had all
disappeared from Guam, but Investigation
dsveleped that many vlotlm had been se
creted by their friend la various part of
th Island, aad Commandar Schroeder de
termined that thr should be gathered la
on place to prevent th spread ef the
Kescasats efuoea Vesaeea, lag, fet.
At Cherbourg Arrived: Coiuuila, from
At ouuthpto aiea: fcuerst tils
Hurcic, fur Sam lark v. Cherbourg.
At Brsvfaad faased; i-utanta, from
Kw York, tut Liverpuuf.
At P will a fcrmriMf i : 3rav, Irom
View Vutk, fur feaple attii Uenoa.
At Lcucloa Atfived; CajuUnaa, from
At Liverpool Arrived: HXiynland, rem
A; uuecnstuaio Arxiveu: Lucanta, from
New xurk, tor Liverpool, and prudeeacil.
Baited: Merles, for boalon.
At Havre Arrlvsd: Lat Uaecogna, from
At biatwBArr(ved: IHoula, from Llver-
Ai Auckland Balled: Souoma, for Ban
At N Yotk Ballad: Georg:c, for Liver
pool. Arrived) Augusts Victoria, frem
ilaatburg, etc. I Caaiyauia, frem Live! peel.
DAY OF CORONATION
Evorrtbisf; fa Baadioota for tta drawling
of Kinr Edward.
EXPECTANT POPULACE CROWD STREETS
Wandar Almlaailj Through tb laml
NO BLATANT HORNS AND UTTIC NOISE
Diaagreaabla Feature Atonad for j th
THOUSANDS ANXIOUS TO SECURE SEATS
Stand Speealatore Do a Tbrlvlas; It
laeea Tatll Lato la tka Night,
While Msay Bit In to
Get Good Poeltloas.
LONDON, Aug. 8. The ev ot the corona
tion cf King Edward nil waa marked In
London by large crowds wbtoh wandered all
the evening somew'jat glmleaslr through
the emi-illumlnate-i streets. DoTm White
hall, where the Cane d Ian arch waa th cen
ter of attraction, arotiid Westminster ebbr
and along the Strand the sldewaika r
blocked with the expectant populace.
The people were deterred from anr eigne
of rowfiyism by the acute recollection of
the recent postponement of th coronation.
and those who had seen the unrestrained
exhibitions which occurred upon the slight
est pretext during the war times could
not fall to notice th different temperament
shown tonight. With a few exceptions It
might well have been aald of the metropolis
of tbe empire that It wa living up to th
national reputation of taking It pleasure
Tbe absence of blatant horns and annov-
lr.g features was pleasantly atoned tor by
tbe lighting up of many building. Ths
brilliancy of the illumination held th coun
try visitor to th city so spellbound that
vehicle traffic became more and more diffi
cult aa the night wore on. Until a very
late hour the atand speculator did a thriv
ing business and around those stands occu
pying good location there wer line of
people anxious to get seats at the last mo
ment. Many of th thousands who walked
through the street displayed unmistakable
sign of determination of sitting up all
night for the purpoa of aeoarlng good seat
Workmea Baay at Abbey.
Workmen were till bur nuttlne? the fin.
-VI ... .v. ... .....
proaches and every . detail of tela work
wa watcnea eagerly by th pectator.
In an undramatlc sort of way London has
been transformed by th multitudes wiMn
to aee any part of th ceremonies Into a city
oi great unrest. The Idea ot rest ha been
cult given up br the peopl in the street
and underlying thi latenaitr ot expectation
there, to a. ourtous nervoudtiesi. among the
majority lest tn.-y should awake from their
oho'rteBe siunibers to' find the .1. event. 1
once morer postponed. '
Among the many incident of the
one of the most curious occurred at 8cot-
iana vara, where a Scotch msat v.
had receive a audden telegraphic invita
tion io oe present at Wetmlnster abbey,
with the proviso that h appear la court
dress, appealed at a late hour to th tiu
to help him hire or borrow the clothes
necessary for admittance.
All sign, point to an orderly celebra
tion under doubtful weather conditions ar.
with public enthusiasm tempered by heart-
ien rener over tee passing of tbe shadow
which so recently overcast the empire.
Kin Passe Baay Day.
King Edward passed a busy day at Buck
ingham palace and did not appear to tbe
public at all. At a lata hour tonight he
wa reported aa feeling quite strong and
as looking forward to tomorrow's ceremo
nies without the slightest misgiving.
Acting upon medical advtca. Lord Sails
bury ha obtained the king's permission'
te absent himself from th coronation.
The ex-premler will ehortly tear for the
One of the moat eurloua Incidents cf tba
coronation will be the appearance of the
uniform cf the Salvation irnr In War
minster abbey. King Edward directed that
a representative of the Salvation Army
should be Invited to the coronation, and
Brarawell Booth haa been annotated t at.
tend the ceremony. A difficulty arose about
tne unirorm he should wear and the earl
marshal, tbe-duke of Norfolk, Intimated
that he we not authorized .to recognize
the uniform of the Salvation Army. Mr.
Booth thereupon wrote to . King Edward,
reouestinc Dermlaslon to wear the uniform
of ths army. This his majesty readily
gave. Mr. Boom win appear in ths uni
form of his rank in the Salvation Army.
Order of Prooeaaloav,
The first section of the procession to the
abbey will start from Buckingham palace
at 10:30 o'clock and will consist of dress
carriage and pairs, containing members of
ths royal family, headed by trumpeters,
the Royal Horse guards' band, tbe First
Life guards and the Royal Horse guard.
Then com th carriages, occupied as fol
lower First The grand duke ot Mecklenburg
8tre!lti, the grand duchess of Mecklenburg
Btrclitx, the duke of Cambridge and Prince
Second Princes Andrew and George of
Greece and Princesses Victoria and Louise
Third Princes Maurice, Leopold and Al
exander of Battenberg, Trinces Victoria
Eugenie of Battenberg and Princess Bea
trice (Princess Henry of Battenberg).
Fourth Tbe duchess , of Albany, the
duchess of Argyll and tb crown prlnc
and crown prince of Reumanla.
Fifth Princesses Louis and Augusta
Victoria of Schleswlg-Holstein and Prlnc
and Prince Christian cf Schleswlg-Holstein.
Sixth Th Princesses Victoria Patricia
and Margaret of Connaught, the duchess
ot Connaught and th grand duke cf Hess.
Seventh Tb duke and duches of Sparta
and Prince and Princess Henry of Prussia.
Eighth Drawn by six black horses, the
Crown Prince and Crown Princess Cbarlea
of Denmark, Princess Victoria and th
duchess of Fife.
After th foregoing will com th Prlnc
of Wales' procession, which will start from
York hous at 10 45. ThJ adranc guard
will consist of a detachment of th royal
borss guard, followed by two carriage
containing official member of th prlnc
and princess ef Wale' household, tb first
troop of tbe royal horse guards, th car
riages of th prlnc and prlnc ot Wales
and th second troop of tb royal hors
Tb king' procession will leav Buck
ingham palace at 11 o'clock, escorted by
th royal bora guards, th klag'a barge-
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