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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1902)
W Closs Saturdays at 1
An oocurrance that comes
Ladies' that appreciate good
Ul iniB great onering. uome early and secure big bargains
It's your last chance this season.
Special Sale of Suits on Monday
The balance of our stock
sold Monday at the following reduced prices: '
All $25 tailor mad suit reduced to $10.
All $35 tailor made suits reduced to $15.
They are mostly navys and
una jo oniy;
At these special prices we
T. M. O. A. BVIUUMO, COB.
THOUSANDS GREET GOMPERS
Prsiident of American Federation if Labor
Talks at Chautauqua.
' DISCUSSES LABOR AND CAPITAL QUESTION
Takes the- -Workman's Bids of the
Story- ana Bars There Are Maajr
Evils In System Keed
' laa; Reformation.
MOUNTAIN LAKE PARK, Ma., Aug 1.
Several thousand persons greeted Samuel
Oompers, president of the American Feder
ation of Labor, who delivered an address
today before the Chautauqua assembly on
"Labor and Capital; the Workman's Side
t the Story."
- Prealdent John Mitchell of the United
Mine Workers, who was also to hats spoken.
was unable to be present because of the sit
uation in the anthracite fields.
dMr. Oompers prefaced his remarks by
saying that the average mind looks contrary
en labor's side of the question.
"The newspapers, without attempt on
lay part to charge them with unfairness,
usually present the labor question from the
standpoint of the employer. They either
get their information from employers or
their representatives. It Is the same old
atory, the men and women, the representa
tives of labor who suffer from the same old
wrong. There Is no short cut to emanci
. Mr. GompeTs declared that the evil Of
labor of children needs reformation.
"Many states,- particularly in the south,
have no laws whatever to prevent the prac
tice." . "Men get rich," be declared, "from too
labor of children whose bones are ground
Into almighty dollars. It la a sad com
mentary. Men walk the streets In Idleness
In ths textile districts while the mills are
tiled with busy children. Instead of labor
being crowned with honor and dignity, Its
rightful heritage, It Is a question of how
much labor can be aqueezed out of ths
laborer and how little wages he can be
forced to accept In return.
Talks of Shorter Hoars.
Mr. Oompers discussed the question of
shdrter hours at length, declaring ths coun
tries of long hours were decidedly backward
and denied the allegation that shorter hours
would mean the decadence of the United
States aa a great producing power. Ha de
clared that there was no greater conservator
f ths people than the labor organisations.
"One hundred and fifty thousand men In
ths anthracite region have bean engaged In
a silent fight tor three months and there has
been less violence thaq Is committed st a
picnic of ordinary people on ordinary occa
sions. Ths men struggling today had been
reduced to a stats of serfdom, but In ths last
three years they have been recast. Their
manhood Is aroused, and I believe; as Ood.
Is my Judge, the worst the miners have to
confront Is past." (Great applause.)
. Mr. Oompers declared that ths lawyer Is
Incompetent to discuss the Industrial ques
tion. "Ths lawyer Uvea In and studies ths
past," ha said. "While he la faolng phys
ically forward hs Is mentally In the dark
ages." Thia observation waa brought out
by the alleged remark of a Mr. Rooe. ths
legal representative of the Delaware, Lack
awanna A Western that there "can be no
arbitration, that the miners must first re
turn to work and ths companies will dis
cuss ths matter with them." "We demand
ths right to bs heard by counsel," declared
ths speaker. ' "Just imagine tha miner being
forced back to. work with an ths grievances
hs may have had squeesed and starved out
Mr. Oompers declared against ths pro
posed government compulsory .'arbitration,
Hs predicted the success of the anthracite
TROOPS QUELL DISTURBANCE
Threatened Riot at Shenandoah Is
'. Prevented by tha Soldiers Raid
In. of Farm. Continue..
' 6HENANDOAH. Pa.," Aug. 16. Thla town,
after a night of excitement, U "again aa
met as It has been for ths last two weeks.
After midnight the streets were clear of all
perse ns except ths sentries.
The quickness wl;h which ths troops were
marched Into the foreign quarter, where the
alsturbaace occurred, opened ths eyes
at ths people of ths town. They feel that
In the loins.
Nervousness, unrefreahlng sleep, despon
dency. Xi la Urns yda were doing something.
The kidneys were anciently called ths
reins In your case wey are itulding tus
reins and driving yoa Into serious trouble.
Acts elth ths most direct, baneficlsl eflect
on lbs kidneys. It contain the best and
sale. I suosiauoettwf ourreaLog and totdng
B, Aug. 17, 1903.
P. 11. During July anil August.
Closing Out of
at 5c per yard.
Commences Monday morning
at 8 o'clock.
only once a year.
material will take advantage
of fine tailor made suits will be
black, all are silk lined, sizes 31
can not make alterations.
10TB AJUD Danoi.it
no matter what occurs ths troops will bs
able to promptly quell any disturbance.
The. raiding of farms- In - tha Catawlssa
valley by strikers continues. The sheriff
has been appealed to by ths farmers and a
a result ths brigadier general today sent ths
governor's troop on a march through that
General Oobln today officially Inspected
the Twelfth regiment.
It was expected thst the Waj-nke washery
i uuryea wouia resume operations today
ana a crowd collected anticipating trouble,
Sheriff Jacobs and a lar. innw e An.
ties were present, but none of ths former
employes of ths washery reported for work
uu no attempt waa mads to resume.
Strike Firm as Ever.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Aug. l."The
strike in the anthracite region la firm as
the everlasting hills. Confidence and quiet
Buch Is "the strike synopsis" of ths situ
ation In the anthracite field, as published
In this WMk's Issua of tha Mln Wiw
Journal, ths official organ of ths United
anuti iromers or America. The fourteenth
week of the strike has cloned and th.
agers declare that the strikers, are stronger
iuu mica in. sinae wss declared.
"The fact that 179,000 men remain , on
atriks for that period," said W. B. Wilson,
secretary-treasurer, today, "without a sign
of a break In ths ranks, la the strongest
argument that I know of la favor of ths
luetics of their claims. If sven a portion
of that, number had been receiving even
living wages before the strike It would be
next to Impossible to keep them from re
turning to work.
"While tho. strikers are being cared to.
In the best possible manner, there Is noth
ing In the provision made which would
make a man prefer to live In idleness If it
were possible to earn a living In the
Wilson says there Is no fixed arrange
ment for the distribution of tha money and
supplies which srs provided by ths national
organization. The census bureau saya ths
average family consists of five members
and on this basis the miners' organization
Is caring for 893,000 men, women and chil
, "I do not believe there Is any way to
whip the striking miners unless It Is to
starvs them out." Wilson said. "And I do
not see any very grave danger of that com
ing to pass."
Largs sums srs received dally by Wilson
for ths strikers' fund. This Is all sent to
the strike region as rapidly aa received.
CLARKSBURG. W. Vs.. Au inrm.
the signing of the seals by ths Merchants'
uoai company of Tunnelton It la thought
that tha miners' strlks In this Ai.iyi t...
corns to sn end. The miners gained all they
KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. Au. is TV-
! committee of the district Mine Work
ers and tt.e Coal Creek and Jellico oper
atora reached an agreement toAav. i.
vance of 1V4 cents per ton on screened coal
ana i cent per ton on run-of-mlns was
granted by tho operators.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Two Substitute Clerke Appointed for
South Omaha pM(taet-
Other Festal News.
(From Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Aug. 18. (Special Ts!e
gram.) B. C. Borders Is innnint ..j
-- - frwv
master at Etock, Jerauld county, 8. D.,
vice Amelia L. Fairfield, resigned.
Ths comptroller of the currency has ap
proved the application of 8. L. Moors of
Boone. Ia.; C. C. King, J. I. Hoetetter. V.
O. Ollger of Colorado, la., with $25,000
The National Punk of Commerce of Kan
aaa City has been approved as reserve agent
for the Centervills National bank of Cen
Claude E. Verry of Genoa. Neb., has been
appointed tagger In connection with tba
Bureau of Animal Industry.
Justin F. Badgerow and Reuben A. John
son are appointed subatltuts clsrks In ths
postofflce at 8outh Omaha, Neb.; Clara N.
Lloyd and Olenn A. Deloy, clerks at Tank
ton, 8. D., and Charlea R. Ingram, sub
stitute clerk st Ottumws, Ia.
SAY THEY WERE "KIDNAPED
Shopmen Taken from Indiana to
Cheyenne by lalou Paelne Tell
CHETENNB, Wyo.. Aug. U.-The Union
Pacific railroad received twenty-two shop
men from Fort Wayne, Ind.. today, soms
of whom claim they were engaged to work
la the shops of ths Milwaukee road at
Omaha, but that upon the. arrival .of the
train there the car waa locked and guards
placed at the doors and ths men kept
prisoners until Cheyenne was reached.
Upon their arrival here aome of the men
engsged an attorney, who demanded return
transportation tor them, and they left for
the east tonight.
Railroad officials deny ths kidnaping story
and aay that If ths doors of ths coach
were locked at Omaha and guards placed
on ths csr. It was dons to prevent strikers
from Interfering with company employes
snd aot for ths purposs of keeping the
new men prisoners.
A number of ths Fort Wayns tnsa have
accepted positions la ths shops here.
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY,
I1ITCI1C0CK FOR CONGRESS
Herdman-Bowell-Mercer Bargain Ratified
tsj Democratic Convention.
R. ENSOR GETS ONLY FOURTEEN VOTES
Lack of Enthusiasm the One Featare
of the Convention Prearranged
Plans of Bosses Go
Ths democratic conanetslonal convention
of the Second district yesterday carried out
tne piune of party leaders as outlined Id
The Bes several days ago, and placed In
nomination Gilbert M. Hitchcock. The ses
sion occunled less than a half hour anil
the only name other than Hitchcock's that
was proposed was that of Dr. T.' H. En
sor of South Omaha, whose atrength proved
to be the twelve vote In South Omaha and
two In the First ward of Omaha, against
74 for Hitchcock. Smyth had told his
friends he couldn't afford the office, snd
Oeorge W. Shields was mentioned only with
Fred H. Cosgrove, chairman of the con
gressional tommittee, pounded the table at
8:85 o'clock, and averred that tha conven.
tlon was on. Nobody took Issue with this
ststement, snd the speaker ventured fur
ther, announcing Clark O'Hanlon of Blair
as temporary chairman, and H. R. Becurd nf
Sarpy county as the same kind of a secre
tary, still unopposed, he moved that the
accredited deleratea be seated aa the
lar delegates .of the convention, snd the
meeting sustained him by unanimous vote.
Then Frank T. Ransom' got a chance. He
moved that the temnorarv oraanliatlnn ha
made permanent. Nobody objected.
The chairman asked as to a platform
committee. Ed P. Smith said that In lieu
of any auch, be would propose tha adoption
oi certain declarations or faith, which. he
presented to be read. His motion prevailed
me aeciaration read:
We reaffirm the" pledges and principles
of the Kansas City platform.
We point to the tremendous growth and
milltlnllnn Hnn t I . . 1. 1 1
... ........ .aw., u.iH uuuer rpuuiRHII
rule end to the enormous tribute those
.iuia nan wrung irom ine American peo
ple. We' voice the general demand for re
lief, and to secure It we favor legislation
nv rnnor... V. I V. V. 1 1 . . -
- ' ...... . " ... v . . .nan iriiiuva unii
duties on trust made goods and place under
mil-Mil supervision ana control corpor
ations which have acquired monopoly
hnWMM In th, hu.tn... 1 ,3
Recent events have emphasized the de-
uu.a.isu'Bvs Sti UllIALIUll 111 U1B" I
putcs between capital and labor In all-J
vamcm wiiciv me jjuuiiu uccuintfi a, BUTierer.
ittli WA fflVAr s1irH lAtwte.lt tine at at wJ
neceaeary to secure this reform.
. X! . . ..
w uppuae ana conaemn tne pending
Fowler currency and banking bill, designed
to build up a glgarUlc banking trust and
the control of the banking facilities and
W m aAnrl f rian il It. .M.tln. n nn
Rtlnn. nnllllnAl .inH nth or... I -a, 777.. .
dorse these principles and Invite their co-
Nominations were called for. Fr.mk i.
Weaver., on behalf of the Fourth war,,
named O. M. Hitchcock. A. A. Artvr, on
behalf of tha Fifth ward, seconded the
nomination. A. J. Webb, on oehaif of the
Sixth ward, moved to make It unanimous,
but Ed Halnln of South Omaha. Imme
diately proposed Dr. T. H. Ensor of that
city. It was moved and carried that tha
The chair appointed as teller John ir
Grossman of Omaha and John Ooss of
Bellevue. Each Omaha ward voted Ita
full atrength of five for Hitchcock, except
ine f irst, wnicn voted thr for witoh.
cock and two V for Kmnr flmith fim.k.
voted lta twelve for Ensor. The iotes of
tne six deiegatea at large were all given
to Hitchcock. Sarpy gave him lta nine
and Washington . Its - twelve. Duudee,
Douglas, Chicago and McArdla were the
only country precincts represented and
these each gave Hitchcock Us slnela int.
James Bulla of South Omaha moved to
make the nomination unanimous nnt i
carried with only one dissenting voice.
F. L. Weaver was sent to brine- tha ran.
dldata to ths convention room.
Ed P. Smith moved that the r.nai.i.t-
be allowed to select his own congressional
committee and the motion earrled vaani
mously. The convention adopted the usual roan.
Iutlon empowerlne: the commute t en
any vacanclea that may occur. '
The nominee arrived and ' ?,-.. t..
with cheers. After shaklna hanria .it v.
the chairman hs said: .
"I cannot aay that- I am entlmlv ap
prised at your action, but a few days ago
I certainly would have been
surprised. My regret la that I wobblud so
mucn in rescning a conclusion and placed
myseu in a somewhat embarasslng tosl
tlon. "We wsnt down to iWw h i
but I believe your action todav is an Indi
cation that you do not consider me solely
to blame and that you now consider lhat
i now nave oennite and ressonable pros
pect of success, and In looking over ths
Held I conclude that I am not going too
far In saying that the fuslonUt. r ,1,1.
district havs an excellent chance of elect
ing a member of congress. The candidate
It not important. We are stronger from
local causes and stronger from national
causea than ws wers two yeara ago or
four yeara ago. There Is a distinct split
In ths republican party, but I have nevar
known Our forces to be more firmly unlt)d
"I am a business man, but I will go int0
thla campaign to verify your expsctstlon
of success. I will make aa energetic fight
under the direction of ths committee and
the psrty leaders. After next Monrt.. .-
until this csmpalgn Is over you will And
ma raif bi any time and at all times to
listen to the reasonable inrmMnii n
man. Besides my own success, which I
naturally covet. Having had my appetite
whetted, I wish to give vou of thla hi......
the long-sought onnortunltv tar
When the nominee flnfahaA hi.
- - ivw re-
marks 'the convention adjourned.
As Mr. Hitchcock baa been authnri..
name the congressional campaign commit
tee It Is likely that he wfH alr h.
gentlemen who conducted his campaign fcur
years ago, tne cnairman of the committee
tavlng been Frank Burkley.
Tha. lAnt.lAAha.faa -.11 ,
iur a meeting or
the republican congressional committee was
Issued by Chairman Blackburn yesterda'y
afternoon. Aernrdlnv In tha. 11 . v. .
" va... m, uieei-
Ing Is to bs held at the office of Mr. Black
burn next Saturday aftarnnna "t .. .
- - w ii,uct
such buslnees aa may corns before It," but
euamees is generally understood to
be te make arrangements for the nomi
nation of a republican candidate for eon.
areas. It will than h nin.,i.,.i . -
republicans of tha district whether the nom
ination It to be mads under tbs Crawford
system Or by delegate convention.
The republican eountv a..ii
has also been called to maat na.t n.i...
afternoon, the place being Waahlngton hall
aa m uuir t o cioca. me can issued by
Chairman Ooss says ths meetjng "is to
arrangs for future primaries and conven
tions, end such other bualnaaa aa maw ....
ulaiiy coma befors It." .
E. I. Morrow, chslrman. and Peter me
wls, secretary, of the people a psrty county
committee have issued tha call for ths
county convention of that nan v. Tha aii
is for a convention for September It, 102,
at 1 p. m., la Washington hall tor tha pur
DOiS of nominating tha following nflirara
and such other business as may bs brought
before the contention: County attorney,
three ststs senators, nine representatives
two county commissioners, besides ths se
lection of delegates to congressional and
Judicial convention. Primaries are' to bs
held September 11, at the last polling places,
from until 7 p. m., to select nine delegates
from each ward In Omaha, twenty from
South Omaha and' five from each country
COMMIT SUSPECTS - TO JAIL
Oeear Thompson and John Claffy Be.
tare Freedom Only o Be
Looked I'p Again.
CHICAGO, Aug. 16 Oscar Thompson
wss held to the grand Jury today by
juage o. w. ration on ths chargo
ot Having murdered Mrs. Anna B
Bartholin. At the same time John Claffy,
the old atableman, who Is better known as
"Daddy," was held as an accessory after
the fact to the murder of Miss Minnie
Mitchell. Thompson also waa held on this
daffy's bond was fixed at $3,000. but the
court declined to fix a bond for Thompson
as the murder charge, on which he waived
examination, does not permit of accepting
surety for the accused. The two men were
taken to the county Jail. No attempt was
made to give bond .for Claffy, as the pri
mary object of the attorneys acting for
him and Thompson was to get the prisoners
out of the hands of Inspector Hunt and
free from his "aweatbox" methods.
Shortly before noon Attorney Michael W.
Meagher appeared before Judge Patton with
a petition signed by Julius Aagard, Thomp
son's employer, for a writ of habeas cor
pus. Notice of the application was served
on Inspector Hunt Immediately with or
der to bring the prisoners Into court at
S o'clock. " At that hour the inspector, ac
companied by tftlef O'Neill and Lleuten
ants Wood and Backus, appeared with the
prisoners. Assistant City Prosecutor Hugh
Murray represented the police and informed
the court that Inspector Hunt was pre
pared to "book the priuoneti" and make
formal charges against them.
On this understanding Mr. Meagher
agreed to withdraw his application for the
prisoners' release and said they could
waive examination on the charges ' filed
Prosecutor Murray Immediately filed for
mal charges against Thompson and Claffy,
which were Supported in each case by an
affidavit by Joseph D. King, accusing ths
two teen. King is a patrolman at tha
Englewood station and he arrested Thomp
son.' "There will b no attempt to give bond
for Claffy at this time," Said Attorney
Meagher. "Our desire Was ' to havs him
and Thompson transferred from the Hyde
Park station to the County Jail, -so they
will not be Subjected to the 'aweatbox
process longer." '
During the afternoon Edward Counselman
was arrested snd taken to the Hyda, Park
police station, where Inspector Hunt
learned that the prisoner had received a
letter-from William Bartholin,' July 11,
begging him for money.. The lettet stated
that .Bartholin "waa in a heap of trouble"
and must raise $60 Immediately.
.- The police Itiaiucd tsday that Bartholin
bad sold some furniture on. July 16 to a
second-hand dealer for $5.- The furniture
waa taken away, the wagon driving up to
the bouse about noon. This was eight
days after Mrs. Bartholin was last seen.
PYTHIANS SUSPEND HINSEY
Former President , of Board of Con
trol Removed from Grand
: Lode. .
SAN 'FRAfcClSCO, Aug. 18. The conven
tion of the Suprume Lodge ot the. Knights
ot Pythias will contlpue in session for a
few days, but the picturesque features of
the national gathering have passed Into
history.. Tho Rathbpne sisters havs finally
adjourned, and tonight the tenia ot the uni
form rank were struck. A number of vis
iting companies have already departed for
other parts, pf. the . Pacific, roast, and gen
Francisco. is rapidly losing., the throng. , 'of
visitor that came with the encampment.
The entire session of the supreme lodge
today was devoted to tho case pf John A.
Hlnsey, former president ot the bosrd of
control of the endowment rank, who has
been accused of misusing a half, million
When the supreme lodge met this morn
ing Congressman K E. Watson of Indiana,
who Is a' supreme representative, Intro
duced a resolution calling for Hlnsey a ex
pulsion from the supreme lodge, on the
ground that Hlnsey violated his obligation
as a Pythian when he enjoined the grand
tribunal of Illinois from trying -the case,
and acandallzed a number of members of
the supreme Jplge in his complaint. Other
supreme representatives, speaking to the
resolution, demanded that even more dras
tic measures be taken. Supreme Represent
ative Ben F. Salinger ot lows and John C.
Burns of Ohio opposed the resolution. .
At noon a compromise was reached, that
Hlnsey should be suspended from ths grand
lodge until his case shall hare been finally
disposed of by the. grand tribunal of Illi
nois. The vote to suspend Hlnsey was 117
ayea and 12 nays. The session then ad
journed until Monday morning.
The aupreme tribunal held a brief session.
and considered a number of minor cases.
It is reported that In the case of W.' D.
Kennedy tbs decision of the grand tribunal
of Illinois in expelling him from the order
has been sustained.
Awards of prizes la ths competition drills
were made this evening. In class A com
petition Victor company, No. 8 of Colorado,
Captain H. A. Naylor, won first prlxe of
$1,600. The second prize of $800 went to
Terrs Haute company, No. t of Indiana,
Captain A. C. Dudleston. Vigo company,
No. 83 of Terrs Haute, Captain Coombs.
captured third prise, and Kokomo company,
No. 9 of Indiana, Captain R. L. Jacobs,
was awarded fourth prize. ,
In the cavalry drill, D. D. Burns com
pany, No. 43 of Missouri, was given ths
prize, there being no other contestant.
In the class B competition. Riverside
company won first prize and Liberty com
pany of Oakland, second prize. Both are
In class C, Furniture City company of
Grand Rapids, Mich., Captain R. K. Moore,
won the prize; also tbs long distance prize.
In the class A contest the Judges de
clared Captain A. C. Dudleston of Terrs
Haute, No. 8, to be tbs best company com
WAS HEIR TO VAST 'FORTUNE
I'adertaker Learns that Former Col
orado Hermit Mlsht Have Be
DENVER. Colo., Aug. 18. A special to the
Republican from Florence, Colo., says: Ths
undertaker who had charge of tbs funeral
of Thomas Whaley, who died recently In a
dugout near Williamsburg, two miles from
Florence, where he had lived for twenty
years as a hermit, has discovered that Wha
ley was ths heir to a vast fortune In Eng
land. On account of a love affair Whaley left his
hwuiv la Northwest Durham tweniv rears
go and since that time his sister, Mrs. P.
Wilson of Annefleld, Durham county, Eng
land, has mads constant, though fruitless.
efforts to find him. Remarks dropped
shortly before bis death led to ths discov
AUGUST 17, 1902.
EMPEROR CAUSES COMMOTION
Tslfjraphio Offsr af William to I ataria
Creates Sams Disttniisn.
TREATED AS A CONSTITUTIONAL QUESTION
Rights of Herman Emperor to Inter
vene In Loral Affairs of the Con
federate States Are
BERLIN, Aug. 18. Emperor Wlllism's
telegrsphlc offer to the regent ot Havana,
Prince Lultpold, to donate $25,000 from his
prlvste purse for buying works of art, has
caused a political commotion of extraordi
It Is treated as a constitutional question,
Involving the right of the emperor to In
tervene in local questions of the Confeder
ate states. The expression especially ob
jected to Is his majesty's "displessure st
the mean ingratitude displayed" by the
Bavarian diet in refusing to appropriate
$25,000 for art.
The ecclesiastical feeling aroused adds to
tha intensity of ths feeling, for It was tbs
centrists who defeated the motion out of
pique at the ministry for not supporting
Dr. von Tandamann, minister ot educa
tion. In appointing Prof. Chroust to a chair
of Wuerzcburg university. The faculty ob
jected to the professor, alleging that he was
This was purely a Bavarian question, but
Instantly became an Imperial question
through the kaiser's telegram, every news
paper In the empire taking sides and fill
ing its editorial page with Its constitu
tional views, those in opposition averring
that hit majesty's act was only one of a
series of steps tending to increase the pre
rogatives of the emperor beyond the limits
fixed by the constitution, sssertlng that the
constitution Is what the country permits
the chief executive to Interpret, and claim
his msjesty is weak in not withstanding the
encroachments of the'erown.
Certainly, half of the country shares the
emperor's sentiments, but some of bis maj
esty's defenders say that his public ex
pressions wore injudicious. Others assert
that Emperor William's telegram was
merely a personal expression of what he
regarded as being a slight to a brother
monarch, and aay that his offer to contrib
ute the money required was simply an ac
tive expression of his love tor srt. Em
peror William as a subscriber for a hun
dred tickets in a lottery of "Friends of
Art Society" at. $3.75 each has been a con
tinuous winner of prizes, and an explana
tion Is printed In the newspapers because
of the frequency of his majesty's name
appearing as a winner on the lottery list
ot the society. It is pointed out that tha
emperor buys one-tenth of all the tickets,
and the proceeds are devoted to the pur
chase of art works for public galleries.
The crisis In German electrical Industry
Is occasioning much discussion regarding
finding a remedy tor the present ruinous
competition and bringing the producing ca
pacity of the works more In harmony with
th rVpf demands. The bank for elec
trical undertakings of Zurich, owned by ths
Allgemeine Elektrlcltaeta Geseelsbaft of
Berlin, discusses ths situation in Its yearly
report, just issued, and concludes that tha
European electrlcsl companies must adopt
the American trust Idea, getting all tba
works under one management and then
shutting down the unprofitable ones till
the situation improves.
The Blelcbroeder family hare .caused the
automobile that killed Baron George von
Blelchroeder, ths well-known banker and
sportsman, near Cologne, June 11 last, to
bs burled beside his grave In the grounds
of Schloss Duertn,' not far from Cologne,
and all ths members of the family have
given away or sold their automobiles, of
which -they had several. Saron James von
Blelchroeder disposed of a magnificent
French racing machine that cost $11,000
The German police are Just becoming ac
quainted with the criminal possibilities of
,'Dfederate notes. A person calling him
self Charlea von Hess, has been swindling
extensively in 10, SO and 100 Confederate
bills. He has operated by advertising In
agricultural papers for a large' estate In
Illinois, commenced negotiations with those
who applied for It, and found opportunities
for getting Confederate bills converted Into
German money. He la still at liberty.
CRITICISING THE ADMIRALTY
Claim Made that Transports Return.
Ins from Capetown with Troops
LONDON, Aug. !. The admiralty la
coming In for scathing criticism on account
of the overcrowding of transports. Re
turning colonial troopa from Capetown on
ths steamers Brlttanio and Drayton Grange,
going to Australia, were devastated with
measles, pneumonia and pleurisy. , The
stories of filthy quarters and Inadequate
medicine and food rival anything charged
n connection with the "fever ships" which
arrived at Camp Wykoff, Montsuk Point,
L. I., after the war with SDaln.
Official statements from tha admiralty all
deny overcrowding, but the fact remtns
lhat after Indignant protests from Aus
tralia the transport' Auranla, then on t'he
eve of sailing from Capetown, before pro
ceeding disembarked 620 officers and men,
thua admitting that the ship waa crowded
te this extent.
Even more serious from a national point
of view than the transport, remount and
commissary scsndala is the problem ot
caring for the hordes of discharged soldiers
now clamoring for employment. There It
no question but the various relief organi
sations accomplished a vast amount of good
throughout the war and they are still doing
so. They disbursed literally millions of
pounds sterling In aid of widows, orpbana
and Invalids, but now ths workhouses of
ths United Kingdom are filled with time
expired men and in all the big towns masses
of. volunteers snd reservist are vainly
seeking fresh situations in place of those
their employers promised to hold open
till after the war, but who did not do ao.
Strangely enough, while the cities are
glutted with men out of employment, ths
farmers in all aectlona ot the country are
reported to be lamenting the wearth of
PUBLIC. SHY OF SOUTH AFRICA
Apathetle to Settlement and Develop
ment of Conntry and Scarcity of
LONDON. Aug. It. There Is a decided
lack of publlo Interest in the settlement
snd development of South Africa. The pub
lication of a number of tentative schemes,
official and otherwiae, has not resulted thus
fsr In -any rush of Immigrants. In fact, the
United Statea embassy seems to have sap
plied the Foreign office with k large propkr
tlon of the applicants for South Afrlcsn
passes, many Americans having registered
sppllc&tlons during the psst month. None,
however, could be properly classed ss em
mlarants. Ths pro-Boers ars quits gleeful at the ap
parent fulfillment of their prophecies that
the wages of the whites would bs lower un
der the British than under the Boer regime.
The alwaya acute problem of working ths
mines is now mors difficult than aver. It Is
said that ths snpply of workmen It tOO.OOO
short ot the demand. Tba Kaffirs, Ilka ths
Filipinos, are strongly disinclined to settle
down to ttetdy work after ths compara
tively large pay and easy life of army em
ployment. The lack of agriculturists Is
CASTRO UAS PROTEST
(Continued from First Page.)
the extent ot difficulty met by American
steamers, including those ot ths asphalt
company, which operate in ths region re
ferred to. At' Cludad Bolivar la the only
place where ths blockade It effective and
the revolutionists are showing magnani
mout treatment of forelfnera there, ths tit
ustlon Is relieved ot sny critical aspect a
Marietta Leaves l.aOeayrn.
WILLEM8TAD, Islsnd Of Curacao, Aug
!. The United States gunboat Marietta
hint loft LaOuavra for Caoiana. atats of
Bermudas, Venetuela, to protect American
interests. Cincinnati la anchored St La
PUERTO CABELL0 IS SAFE
Town Has Not Been Capteren or Even
Attacked hf Bevolo
(loatsts. PUERTO CABELLO, Venezuela, Aug. it,
Puerto Cabello has not been captured
nor even attacked. Monday, August 11, at
1 a. m., a marauding party of 160 men. who
had been looting the adjacent village ot
San Estaban, attempted te cross ths Sa
vsnnah in the rear ot Puerto Cabello with
their booty of cattle and horses on their
way to Patanemo. They wers observed and
fired on by the government outposts. Ths
return Ore waa dssultory. All tha tiring
waa at long range. Tha affair lasted two
hours, and, although several thousand shota
were Bred, there were no casualties, nor
was ths slightest damage to ths city re
ported. Quietness has reigned hers sines
BERLIN, Aug. 10. A dispatch fecelaved
here from Caracas. Venetuela, says - ths
commanders of the German cruiser Falka
the United States gunboat Topeka and tho
Dutch guhboat Surinam, now at Puerto
Cabello, have resolved In- agreement with
the commandant ot Puerto Cabello, aa tol
In the event of the town being captured
by the revolutionists the forts shall not
nre on tnat portion or me town wnere ine
inert v of the forelsners Is situated.
emphatic protest will be made against
tne bombardment or tnat quarter ny yen
Twenty-four hours' notice must bs given
or intended DomDarament.
The foreign warships ars ready to em
bark persons of their respective nation
alitles and If necessary will aend guard
ashore for their protection.
LONDON EXODUS IS HEAVY
Departure of Coronation Onests nan
Pleasure Seekers Depresses Popu
lation to Low Water Mark.
LONDON, Aug. IS. Since cuivut!o ii.?
the exodus from London has been continu
ous, and ths population of ths city l now
probably at the lowest water mark tor the
whole year. Tha foyal guestt have nearly
all departed, and ths American ' migration
is only limited to the carrying capacity of
the' Atlantic tines. A general wall la go
lng up from ths hotels and boarding bouses,
which have not profltsd to the extent ex
pected by the coming of coronation visit
oral and which are now all mora than half
empty, owing to- the belated vacation' rush
to the country
In ths meanwhile, King Edward la hold
ing a floating court on board the royal
yacht Victoria and Albert at Cowes, where
a number of distinguished persons dally
visit his majesty. Two big receptlona have
been planned to take placs on board tha
yacht next week In honor of the shah ot
Persia and Raa Makonnen, tha Abyssinian
FIGHT FOR A SLIM
Brothers tEsgsgs la Duel Over
Who Now Refuses to
. Marry Either..
(Copyright, 190C, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, Aug. 1.t-(Nsw York World
C a b 1 e g r a m Special Telegram.) Two
brothers named Yanslk of Eszsk, Slavonia,
loved the same girl - and aha refuted to
choose either and aa neither would give
up his suit thsy determined to fight for
her. They agreed to have no asconds, no
witnesses and to fight to ths death. One
pitch black night tha brothers entered a
wood with lanterna, which they hung on
treea fifteen paces apart, and under them
they stood with revolvers. They fired
Ths younger fell with a bullet through his
chest and la not' expected to aurflvs. Ths
elder hat a eevere flesh wound. When
asked about the duel tha girl aald aha
knew nothing at it, cared less and Would
not have married either tor Wealth un
QUEEN PAYS HOSPITAL A VISIT
Finds Conditions Not te He Llklnat
and Refers Them to the
' Wnr Office. ,
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Aug. IS. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Queen Alex
andra and ' Sir ' Frederick Treves recently
paid a surprise visit to ths Nsttley Military
hospital, and at a result have aeverely crlt
lclsed the treatment of ths patients. Soms
of ths csuses of complaint are that tha hos
pital has no aeparate wlnga for lnfeotlous
esses; that gunshot convalescent! In 'tba
crowded dayt ot two yeara ago were put In
hutt which have been uted by fever pa
tlenta; that the staircases and corridors
were dirty and that parts of the hospital
tmelled very offensive. Ths matter It be
ing brought to ths notloe of ths Wsr office.
NO FOUNDATION FOR REPORT
Iavestlaatloa Shows No Attempt Was
. Made to Blow. V German Im
BERLIN, Aug. 16. Inquiries mads In
every official quarter hers tbow that tbsrs
Is no foundation for tbs report! published
In ths Unltsd States by a newt agency that
aa attempt was made to blow up tha Im
perial yacht Hohsnzollern, off Raval, Rus
sia, recently while Emperor William and
the csar were on board, and that letters
containing notst seemingly referring to a
plot ' to atsassinata Emperor William dur
ing his stay at Homburg have been found
on a criminal la court la Frankfort.
POULTNEY BIGEL0W HAS FALL
Anther-Traveler Sustains Broken
Bone si Result of
(Copyright. 11Ki2. by P.ss Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Aug. !. (New York World
Cablegram Special . TUra..) NiT has
been received In London that Poultney
Blgelow recently met with, s severe bicycle
sscldent la Austria, as ths result of which
bs Is laid up In a hospital with a broken
collar boat and soma fraetursd ribs.
FROM POPE TO PRESIDENT
Bishop 0' Goran Pmstits Oemmtnication
to BomstsU from Loo.
SENDS MOSAIC PICTURE OF GARDENS
Aeka that It Be Kept mm Souvenir
a aa an Expression of Ills
Friendly Regard for Pres
ident of tutted Stntes.
OYSTER BAY. N. Y.. Aug. 11-Blshoe
O'Oorman of Sioux Falls, S. D., todty pre
seniea to rrssident Roosevelt an autefgraph
letter from Tops Leo, together with a
beautiful mosala picture ot the Vatican gar
dens. Tha fetter la In French and la aa
Mf. President; 1 am much pleased with
the congratulations you addressed to ma
12 5"U'.ri.'1',,er. of Lne th ot M!"- and since,
in addition to the good wishes also ex
KT.TrM. hrnua:n the government of the
Philippines you havs added a present of
y0vI..0W.n. W0.1 m bly grateful.
.L Mr will surely remem-
klt- .. mn expressions of goodwill I
KiU!t'r'diSon.crnlnJn Vnlled StsU
Nothing could to me be more sgreeable
assure yon of my continued good
r.rr.'M-".'?1 "ment when the
negotlst one f Governor Taft htvln ended
In a satisfactory result for both elde have
come to strengthen the good understand
ing between the . church and the United
,?!,-? XrFL. "faction -1 have
charged Mgr. O Gorman to bring you a
Mosaic picture from the workshop of the
Vatican, representing our gardens; May I
ask you to keep it as a souvenir and as an
apresslon of my friendly regard?
(Signed) " i,p;o XIH
Rome, ths Vatican, July Is, 190J.
Bishop O'Oorman returned several days
ago from Rome, where be had been during
tha progress ot ths negotiations between
Ooyernor laft and the Vatican regarding
the Mara' lands in the Phlllpplnee. Upon
hit departure from Roma bs was Instructed
by the popt to present the letter and pic
ture to President Roosevelt., Tba plot a re
la about two feet square., haa a hear .fit 1
frame and reaemblea aa oil painting.
Dines with tho President.
Bishop O'Oorman arrived here at i n
o'clock and -wat driven direct to Sagamore
Hill in tha president's carriage. Hs dined
with ths president and left for New York
on a late train tonls-ht.
Before leaving Bishop O'Oorman said th.t
among the questons to be settled by Gov
ernor Taft and the apostolio delegation la
fimdTti.2!iiJ,,0; ',PuSl! charitable
Hinds held lYi charge by the church The
point to be settled f which sti the chuwi
Beeend. The division of property formerly
held In common between th.. ,k..K .i
foT-fKT..0' th prlC6 to w
occupied" CompenBt,oa fo' friars' lands
Bishop O'Oorman aald that both the nri.
ident and ths pope are satisfied with what
nas Teen accomplished thua far.
Tbs president and bia famllr anion
an outing today. The president and the chil
dren roweo over to Eaton light, where
they picnicked all day. They carried their
luncheon with- them and did not return
to Sagamore Hill until 8 o'clock thla. even-
Mrs. Roosevelt and the children iolned tha
party later in tba day. going to Eaton nh
In a launch. . .
It Is authoritatively denied that Preald.nt
Roosevelt baa taken aides one wav ar h
othsr la the factional fight of the repub
licans ot Delaware over the United Statea
tenatorahlp. No visitors are ezneetad at
Sagamore Hill tomorrow,- -
Colonel J. D. Hill. sugar nlanter f
New Orleana, talked with the president o
nlgbt regarding the action on sugar and lta
waring on uuDa. Colonel HUI told tba
prealdent that a proper countervailing duty
under the Dingley law would protect both
Cuba and thla country until the bounties
are abolished In 1908. ,
The question will be taken ud with tha
seoretary of the treasury.
FUEL AND IRON' LITIGATION
John W. Ontes Is Being;
Arrned in Court.
DENVER, Aug. 18. Tbs snnllcatlon f
John W. Gatea and othera for an Injunction
against tha officers of the Colorado Fuel
and Iron company came up thla afternoon
before Judge Rlger, Judge Hallett being out
of tbe city.
In relation to tha ault, In which eharcea
are made of conspiracy by the fuel com,
pany't officers to keep tbe Oates faction
from voting, D. C. Beaman, general counsel
for the fuel company, aald:
"Although tbe Jilll In the case looks
formidable, it is nothing more than a rivu
let of truth meandering through a meadow
of falsehoods. It Is merely fcnother of tba
phantoms that have been recently troubling
tbe dreams of the Oates faction."
Judge Riner this afternoon granted coun.
el for the plaintiffs permission to ale aa '
amendment to their bill based en the tol
lowing talegram from H. D. Mason at Chi
cago: "Have you aeen minutes of directors'
meeting of July 80, modifying bylaws so
thst president, vice presldsnt or chslrman
may preside, appoint tellers, eto.T"
Judge Rtner gave defendants until 10
'clock Monday to file a demurrer, should
they so elect, or until neon Monday to file
aa answer, and aet the eaas for hearing at
p. m. oa Monday,
TEN THOUSAND TO LOSE JOBS
Had leal Reduction In the Runsber of
Ksaployes by the Kow liar
, Taster Trust. .
CHICAGO, Aug. 16. Tbe Inter Ooeaa
says: Following tbe International Harvester
company's publlo declaration that economy
In tbe manufacture and distribution of
agricultural machinery was ths motlVt' for
effecting the $110,000,000 merger, several 'of
tbe Chicago cOmpanlss that maks up the
combine yesterday Issued letters to their
general agents throughout ths country,
ordering a reduction of about three-fourths
of the total number of employee repre
ssing these eompanlea In the field. Tha
other companies in the combine are' pre
paring to follow their example. Equally
radical reductions In the office forces, are
being planned by all, it te aald, for tha
near future. Tea thousand men In all are
expected to lose their positions.
PARRY IS NOT A CANDIDATE
President of Manufacturers' Aaaoela
tlon Does Mot Want to Bo
INDIANAPOLIS, lad.. Aug. 18. David M.
Parry, preeident of tbe National Manu
facturers' association, today issued a formal
statement regarding tbe recent ute of bis
name as a candidate for tbe republican
nomination for vice president. In which,
after aaylng that be felt flattered by talk
of bla candldaey la tbe association. It sug
gested with President Roosevelt, he de
I have neither the time nor the desire 'tn
enter the political Held. My ambition te
commercial In every respect, aad does not
lead me Into the political arena. ,1 am toe -much
Interested In business snd commercial i
life to turn aside for the allurlng but uu
csrtaln rewards to be encountered In a po
m v- vans wwm e -
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