Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1908, Image 1

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    The Omaha ' Daily Bee
VOL. XXXVIII NO. 14.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MOIiNING JULY 4, 190S TEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
FOURTH A BIG DAY
Independence of American! Will Bo
Celebrated with Vim.
VARIETY OP ENTERTAINMENTS
Every Place of Amusement Will Hve
Iti Own Fun.
FAIR AND WARM IS THE WE A 5
Motorcycle Rtces on Dodge S.
On Eij Event.
c
TWO GAMES AT VINTON PAR S
Hod nnd Gun Club Una Formal Open
Ins Juvenile Mir Will De
Lively Golf and
. Cricket.
Weather Forecast.
YtitUcr rorscaster Welih predict lair
nd wanner.
Fourth f July fciventa.
Base ball, Omaha ti. Des Xlolnei, Tin
ton ctrcat park, 10:30 a. m. and 3:45 p. nv.
Baia ball, Tlorence, double-header.
Bin tail, Dlcti park, double-header.
Golf at Country and Field olubz, Happy
Hollow and Boat O mail a.
Etock companies at the Boyd and Air
Soma.
Moving" ploturaa at tba Barwood and
othar theaters.
Special program at Manawa and all th
parka, with flravorka In tba evening.
Motorcycle race, West Dodge atraat,
9 a. m.
Bod and ,0uu club opening.
Outdoor exerclsee all day at Juvenile
City.
Cricket frame between old and now mem
bers of Omaha Cricket club at Millar park.
The poetofflce will closa at 10 a. m. Tba
general delivery will ba open from 6 to
7 p. m., aa wall aa up to 10 a. m. Three
dllvrio of mall will ba mada In the
builnea district and la tba resldsnoa dla
trtcta ona delivery will be mada.
All publle and nu; of prlvata bnslnasa
will be suspended part or all of tba day.
Hurrah for the glorious Fourth!
The one hundred and thirty-second anni
versary of the birth of the United States of
America will be a f rea-at da-ay In Omaha,
as Mr. Dooley would say. The regular
places of amusement, the parks, the lakes,
the theaters,, will be going full blast. Ad
vance reports Indicate that a bird's-eye
view of the city either In the morning or
afternoon would discover a ball game on
every vacant lot, games ranging from the
bitter contest between the Little Blugger
and the Excelsiors In Hogan's pasture to
tha Western league games at the Vinton
street park, where Des Moines and Omaha
will struggle In a game In the morning and
one In the afternoon, probably determining
whether Omaha shall remain at the head
of the column or step down a notch.
Reports" from dealers In fireworks Indi
cate thut tli small, boy. haa had a success
ful season of saving lit spite of the finan
cial stringency. The reports Indicate like
wise that tho small boy hns Invested his
entire salngs down to the Inst copper and
probably pawned his marbles and top and
surreptitiously sold some of the family
clothing to the ragman In an effort to cele
brate the great day in a manner which
shall satiety his conscience.
At Tlia Country Clubs.
At the Country club, the Field club and
the Happy Hollow. club and South Omaha
Country club there will be special celebra
tions. The Omaha Hod and Gun club will
have a special opening, so will the Colored
Lakeside club. There will be great "do
ings'! on tne Juvenile City playgrounds and
many other things whUh, like the attrac
tions of the side show, ore "too numerous
to mention."
In add'tlon to all this there will be al
nuT a continuous procession through the
city of Bryan clubs, Bryan leagues, state
delegatlone nnd the like on the way to the
democratic convention at Denver. The
Cook county delegation, 500 strong and
having a bard with It, Is scheduled to
arrive early In tin dcy and stop at tho
Paxtcn, remuhiinc In the city five hours,
at the Mirsid K't delegates from the south
re ti be entertained dur'ng their sojourtj
in the city. There will bo many more wi.o
will not stop In Or.ial-.a long enough to
1'iue the s'.utlrrs and will be met there by
local democ: Us.
C Icnel We'sh of t'.ie v. rather bureau. In
a b-irst cf rati Intinn. has chalked up 'Talr
and v aimer" for n.l Nebraska on Satur
day, anil tho composite taken from ull
thesj Indie it lops shows a picture of the
h greet Fourth tho clt has ever seen.
Motorcycle Races.
Th Dodge street, course from Fiftieth
street west will be the scene of some ex
citing motorcycle races In the morning,
when the riders of these gasoline machines
lll contest for $150 worth of prises. The
Dodge street course has been the scene
(f many exciting races In the years genu
by. when bicycle races were the erase,
and of late has been used for automobile
rac . The motorcycles will endeavor to
beat the time of the larger buzz wagons
In whirling over the course. The principal
race are ten and twenty miles, which will
necessitate the riders finishing at the
start, ng point and thua give the spectators
ansenililed at the start a chance to see the
finish also.
The first race will be a ten-mile handl-jthe
cupped road race f.r road machines, single
cylinder, handlcaiped according to the dls-
placerr.tnts cr the engines, multiplied by
tho time made by ti e rider, divided by the
total weight rr the rider and machine.
This seems tn be the most ratixfuctory way
of handicapping motorcycles.
The second race will be a twenty-mile,
free-for-all, single cylinder road machine.
The course Is five miles long. This will
necessitate the rider making two trips to
finish the race.
Tha third race will be a twin cylinder
rac.
Those selected to officiate at the races
are: Dr. Diamond, referee; William Green
leaf arid John Cooper. Judges; T. Johnson,
Pare Bchults and T. R. McLaln, timers; T.
E. Mk-kei and Brick Kuhn. starters; Clar
ence Heath and Clyde Mlckel. flagmen.
Pro ar ram mt Country Club.
The program for the day at the Omaha
Country club la varied and furntshea some
sort of entertainment for all. It Includes
golf, tennis and field snorts In the fore
noon; the reading of the Declaration of
Independence by Rev. T. J. Mackay at J
p. m. and short speeches by General
Chartea F. Manderson, H. H. Baldrlge and
Francis A. Brogan and patriotic songs by
the quartet. Dinner will be served at
T p. m., followed by an eleborate display
tt fireworks. An Informal danoa will and
tha festivities. Several hundred dollars
"v bean raised lor the firework
SUMMARY OF THE BEE
Saturday, July 4, 1SOS.
1908 JuLy-o
-r- -r -s- 2
1908
3 4
5 6 Z 8 9 10 11
12 13 U 15 16 1Z IS
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 2Z 25 29 30 31
THE WE1THIB.
FOR OMAHA. COUNCIL. BLUFFS AND
"ICINITY Fair and warmer Saturday.
FOR IOWA Partly dourly Saturday,
"''Vmperattire at Omaha yesterday:
Hour. Deg.
6 a. m M
6 a. m M
7 a. m 57
8 a. m 5s
a. m 5
10 a. m M
11 a. m 62
18 m t-5
1 p. m l
2 p. m 6!)
5 p. m 70
4 p. m 71
6 p. m 71
p. m 72
7 p. m ',2
DOMESTIC.
The Nehraska and Iowa Grain company
asks the Interstate Commerce commission
to compel t'nlon Pacific to refund el.411
alleged overcharge. Fag's 1
Ten persons were killed and forty In
jured by tornado at Fort Summers, N. M.
Fags 1
Delegates at Denver are aroused over
the Parker resolutions on Cleveland. Na
tional committee will select a representa
tive to attend to the duty of Introducing
them. Page a
Southern Pacific shopmen will soon le
sumo work. Page 1
Explosion of fireworks In Cleveland
store causes panic. In which six are killed
and many are injured. Page 1
General Carrlngton, for first time In
forty-two years, visits scenes of Indian
massa,cre Page 1
Limited electric car strikes work train
and many are injured on the Lake tehore
line near Norwalk. O. Paga 1
roREicm.
Movement Is on foot in Central America,
for the consolidation of five republics.
Page 1
The cabinet of Japan Is planning to re
sign, after which the retrenchment policy
will be followed by the government.
rags 1
Kxplosio nln Russian mine Is accom
panied with horrible scenes. Paga 3
poxrncAX
Herman Rldder of New York calls on
Bryan and asks him to withdraw, but
Bryan declines. Rldder tells him he can
not carry -New York and cannot be elected.
Page 1
Judge Parker gave out a statement in
Denver in which he said his Clevcinn.l
resolutions are not Intended ro antagonise
Mr. Bryan's friends. The New York dele
gation will confer with the Johnson and
Gray leaders with view to forming atitl
Bryan alliance. Paga 1
X.OCAZh
How Omaha has planned to celebrate tho
Fourth. . . Page 1
Democrats passing through on their way
to Denver make things lively around the i
depots. Page 3
Henry T. Clarke of Omaha on hand
with his waterways plank for the demo
cratic convention. rage 0
The Bee brings action to compel city to
act on its bid for city printing. Paga 10
Omaha banks to remit cash on call of
the federal treasury. Their contributljn
will be about $500,000. Page 5
COMMERCIAL AITS XZTDUSTBIAZi.
Live Ktock markets. Paga 7
Grain markets. Page 7
Stocks and bonds. Paga 7
MOVEMENTS OP OCIAJT STEAMSHIPS.
Port. Arrived. Sailed.
NEW YORK La Lorrslna.
NKW YOKK Celtic.
NEW" YnliK Pannonls.
NKlv YOKK Amerlks.
ANTWKHP
. . Menominee.
. . t'mbrla.
Ql'UENSTOWN.
PLYMOfTH Pr. F. Wllhelm.
HAVKK Corinthian
Sdl'THAMPTON. Maleatle
NAPLKS Prlnreea Irene ...
NAPLES Blavonla
L1VKRPOOL Cedrle.
BY WIRELESS.
New York Lucanla 740 miles east of
Eandy Hook st noon; will probably dock
;l 7;3u p. m. Saturday.
WRECKED MINE IS ON FIRE
Tire Hundred Men Cut On In Inner
YorkinK and Rescue Work Pro
cerili with Difficulty.
YUSOVO, European Russia, July S. Flr-j
broke out today in the Rtkovsky mine,
which yesterday was the scene of an ex
plosion of gus that resulted In a heavy lors
of life. The work of rescue and fighting
the fire Is being conducted under the
greatest difficulties. Over 200 men remain
down In the mine, shut In by falling earth
and their fate is unknown. One hundred
and sixty dead bodies already have been
brought out. Viany of the men were burned
to death while others had their heads and
limbs torn off by the force of the explo
sion. Seventy-five wounded were removed to
hospitals and of these ten already have
expired and many more are dying. It Is
believed that the present known number
of dead will he Increised by seventy-five.
The exphmlon occurred Just after the
jhift entered the mine. The last twenty
mvn nf tne r,llft were, ln tha cage at
bottom of the shaft and they were
drawn to the surface uninjured. Rescue
j par'les were at once organized and com
menced to go duwn. Six of the rescuers
were suffocated, but the others bravely
continued at work.
In the meantime the SOl miners who had
gathered at the head of the shaft became
so excited that the troops had to be sum
moned. They cleared the ground and to
day allow only members of the families
of victims to come within then- cordon.
Heartrending scenes are witnessed as the
mangled Iwdies of the dead men are
brought to the surface and given over to
the bereaved woman. Many of the wounded
are quite mad from the shock. The cause
of the explosion la not known.
state Fair Board Meets.
HURON, 8. D.. July J.-iBpeclal.) The
State Board of Agriculture held a meeting
In this city Tuesday afternoon. It was
found necessary to provide for a building of
administration to contain the offices for
tha secretary and department heads. The
barns Jnd buildings on the atata fair
grounds will be re-arranged aomewhat to
accommodate the Increased number of en
tries of race horses The fair board con
templates a very successful season. The
board waa In session aa follows: President
J. W. Campbell and Secretary C. N. Mc
Ilvalne of thU city. W. S. Hill of Alexan
dria. F. C. Robinson of Croton. P. W. Pe
terson of Vermillion. Wj D. Faulka.- of
Bur It
FIREWORKS END SIX LIVES
Explosion in Cleveland Store Creates
Wild Panic.
WOMEN SMOTHER UNDER COUNTER
Many Jump from II I ah Windows nad
Receive Serloua Injuries
Origin from Clerk's Dem-
CLEV ELAND, O., July 3. Six persons,
five women and a S-year-old boy, are known
to bo dead with possibly a score of others
more or less serious'y Injured, as the re
sult of an explosion of fireworks In the
F. Kresse Five and Ten Cent Store on
Ontario street today.
This aflernron the young boy who lost
tils life In the fire was Mentlf el aa James
Parker. He was in the store with his
mother when the exp'oslon occurred. The
mother escaped uninjured. None of the
bodies of the deod g'rls has thus far leen
Identified. They were evidently smothered,
D8 the bod'rs were not badly burned.
Among the Injured are:
Myrtle Kelly.
Myrtle Richards.
Ilasel Davis.
Eelle Teerowiti.
Laura Hovock.
Annette Falsher.
Go'.c'.le Mannheim.
Llirle Bal es.
Fertha Grunk.
Carrie Bahbet.
Emma Jusk'na.
Lottie Juskins.
All were clerks In the store who Jumped
from upper wlndcws.
Some of them sustained broken limbs,
others cuts and hru'ses.
Panic In "tore.
A panic among the hundreds of clerks
and customers followed the explosion.
Flames had eoon filled the upper stories
o fthe structure. Two of the dead girls
were working at the fireworks counter on
the ground floor. This counter was
situated In the center of the store
and box shaped. The girls were in
side the enclosure. When the ex
plosion occurred they could not escape.
The girls dropped to the floor and sought
safety under the counter. The flying
rockets and crackers were exploding about
them.
Customers about the counter had an op
portunity to escape. No one stopped to
save the girls. They burned to death In
this trap.
It was not known until nearly two hours
after the fire that any persons had lost
their lives. This was made known when
the firemen began searching the building
after tha flames were concuered.
Charred Dodlea Found.
The charred bodies of the girls and the
little boy were found on the first floor
and in the basement. The fire was started
when one of the clerks was demonstrating
one of the pieces of fireworks. A spark
Ignited the other pieces.
The noise of the explosion startled those
upon ail of the five floors and a panic
ensued. Smoke and flames were drawn
up tha stairways by a draft. This 'added
to the panic. A rush was made by the
panic-stricken clerks and shoppers for the
stairways and windows. Many were
trampled upon. Others tumbled down the
stairways. Others Jumped from the second
and third story windows. Many who
Jumped escaped Injury by being caught In
life rts held by firemen.
The pecuniary loss as a result of the
fire Is estimated at $10,000, partially cov
ered by Insurance.
LCVE LEAPS FROM ITS LAIR
Wife Hides for Husband and Captures
Him with an Km brace that
Heunltea Them.
Persons In the corridors of the federal
building Thursday afternoon about 6:30 saw
a young woman rush out from the hallway
hading to the rostmuster's office and fl ng
her arms around a tall man who had Just
Stepped up to the general delivery window.
The rush of the young womsn and the fling
of her arms around the tall man's neck
were accompanied by a glad cry that told
of a yearning heart.
. The young woman was Mrs. Emma Rey
nolds. She said her home was ln Und r
wred, la. Nearly a week ago her huvband
left her after a little domestic dispute.
Latr the husband wrote to his wife's
brrther asklrg for money. The brother Im
mediately assumed the role of a dove of
pea e. Ho re lied stating that a letter con
taining money would be awaiting Mr. Rey
nolds at the general delivery window of
tho Omaha postofflce. He a s notified his
MFter, Mrs. Reynolds, what he had told her
huaband.
Mrs. Reynolds Immediately took a tra'n
for Omaha and at I o'clock Thursday morn
ing she had spotted the general delivery
window.
To some of the young women employed
In the postmaster s office Just across the
corridor she confided her mission. Toward
her recalcitrant spouse she cherished no
til w 11.
"He was always the best husband In the
world to me.' she said. "Oh, It was all my
fault that he left. But I want Mm back.
Indeed. I do. And I'll never, never say
another word or do another thing to make
him want to go."
A chair was placed for Mrs. Reynolds tn
the hallway so that while she was con
cealed she could see.
Ail day long he kept her watch, not
even going out for lunch. And Just as she
was despairing Mr. Reynolds appeared.
He looked haggard and despondent. Those
whi saw him say when the woman flung
her arms around his neck his face lighted
up wonderfully. He kissed her and then
they left the building together.
NORTH PLATTE ASKS STATION
Llurolu County Metropolis Will De
mand Legislative Appropriation
for Kiprrlmrst Depot.
"We aro starting a campaign to get an
appropriation of $00,000 through the next
legislature for an experimental station; at
North Platte," said M. H. Douglas of that
city, who was In Omaha Friday. "The
farmers are fast learning how to get crops
from the soli of western Nebraska, but an
experimental station would be able to bring
big results so much the quicker and would
ln a very abort time more than pay for
Itself. North Platte Is booming and theru
is more buildings going up than we can get
the carpenters to build."
DEATH RECORD.
M. C. Bols.
CRESTON, la.. July ..-(Special Tele
gram.) M. C. pole, a Creaton boy. aged a
yeara. la dead at Roswell. N. M , from
tutberculosls. Th body will be brought
home for burial.
GRAIN COMPANY ASKS REFUND
Insists Union I'n rifle Una Overcharged
to tixtent of Fourteen Hun
dred Hollars.
(From Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. July 3-(Speclal Tele
gram. I Tie? Interstate Commerce commis
sion today made public a complaint filed
by the Nebraska-Iowa Grain company
against the Union Poolflc Railway com
pany. The complainant s charge against
the Union Pacific Is based upon certain
charges made for switching and the re
turn of empty cars. They ask the de
fendant company to r' 11.411 by way of
reparation on 174 carloads of grain trans
ferred at complainant elevators.
On a combined business and vacation
trip, Secretary of Agriculture Wilson left
Washington last night for a tour of the
west, ln which section his department Is
conducting considerable work: Secretary
Wilson probably will be absent for a
month. He will stop at his home In Iowa
for a short rest.
Max A. Ptskel of Ames and Albert L.
Beekley of Lincoln, Neb., have been ap
pointed assistant geologists tn the geolog
ical survey service.
Additional clerks havj
the following first and
offices: Nebraska Beat
each; Omaha five. So
deen, Redfleld, Sioux
been allowed at
second-class post-
Ice and York, one
th Dakota Aber-
KrIIb, one each.
Iowa-Anamosa, Cllntonj
Council Bluffs,
Denlson and Storm Lake, one each; Des
Moines eight.
Oscar R. Robinson, Charles E. McLane
and Clyde N. Frlsto have been appointed
carrier nnd Arthur W. Ballard substitute
at North Platte, Neb., to begin service
August 1, on , which date city delivery
service will be Inaugurated.
PRESIDENT WILL CELEBRATE
Boxea of Fireworks Unloaded at Saga
more Hill, Where Fourth Will
Be Obierved.
OYSTER BAY, July 3. From the apprar
on?e of a number of b'g bixes contain ng
fireworks, which were today taken to Sag
amore Hill, President Roosvelt Intends to
have a fine pyrotechnic display for the
Fourth. A Jolly house party will be the
guests of the president, Mrs. Roosevelt and
the children, and In the evening many
friends and neighbors will Join the com
pany. The fireworks will be set off by an
expert, assisted by sailors from the May
Tower. President Roosevelt today, after he had
disposed of official business, rode his favor
ite hurra to tho Meadow Brook Hunt club a
grounds near Westbury. On the way he was
Joined by Acting Secretary of State Baon,
whora home Is near Westbury. At the club
house they witnessed a gArie of polo. The
president covered about taenty-flve mile
going and coming.
FATAL DUEL NEAR
KEMMERER
Rancher vrlth Hlfle Tot Much for a
Cowboy with m Six
shooter. KEMMERER. Wyo., July 8 -fSpeclal Tel
egramsReports from Big Piney, severvty
flva mile off the railroad to tbm north, ar
that after a drunken brawl 'v.lng through
last night. Bill Fleming, a 'rancher, shot
W. F. Glenn, a cowboy, through the heart
ln a running fight oni horses. Glenn
thrashed Fleming about mldnlpht, when
Fleming went home after his rifle, return
ing after Glenn had retired. Glenn grabbed
a six-shooter and several shots were ex
changed, when Fleming started away, fol
lowed by Glenn, mounted. At Bud's store
Fleming dismounted, shooting Glenn, who
fell from his horse dead. Little is known
concerning Glenn, who has beeru there two
weeks, further than that he hns a sister liv
ing at Sheridan, Wyo.
DEFICIT APPARENT. NOT REAL
Secretary Cortelyou Declares Anti
quated Methode of Bookkeeping
. Are Responsible for It.
WASHINGTON, July 3 -8ecretary Cortel
you today gave out a statement ln regard
to the situation In which he says that
the deficit of $11,000,000 shown by the treas
ury statements Is more apparent than real,
because of the antiquated bookkeeping
system, which is being overhauled and con
tended that "considering the ordinary re
ceipts of the government," there Is really
a surplus. The secretary says that the
Items Included under ordinary expenditures
are such as might properly be covered by
the Issue of bonds Instead of paid out of
current revenues, the latter method con
stituting an exhibition of financial
strength, which shows only an Imaginary
deficit. The statement cites methods of
special accounting of foreign governments
along these lines.
LIMITED STRIKES WORK TRAIN
Collision on Lake Shore Klectrle
Railway Causes Injury to
Score of Persons.
NORWALK. O., July a. An easthound
limited car on tho Lake Shore Electric
railway line collided with a work train two
miles west of this city today, resulting In
the Injury of nearly a score of persons.
Six were seriously hurt. The limited car
was bound from Toledo to Cleveland and
was running at high speed. The collision
occurred on a curve. It Is said the motor
man of the work train forgot his orders
and wss on the main track on the time of
the limited.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC TO RESUME
Announcement Made that Short
Schedules Will o Longer Ob
tain In West. .
NEW ORLEANS. La.. July J. Announce
ment of a general resamption of the six
days per week work'ng schedule for the
Southern Pacific railway's shops between
here and San Francisco was made here
yesterday by Thornwell Fay, general man
ager of the Texas and Louisiana line of
the company. The resumption ulll occur
next week. Southern Pacific shops havx
b- en on short schedules for several months.
BISHOP POTTER VERY WEAK
New York Prelate Passes Comfortable
Might and Still In Good
Sglrlta.
COOPER8TOWN. N. T.. July J.-The
first bulletin Issued by Bishop Potter
physicians was as follows:
"Bishop Potter's condition is no worse
than last evening. He haa passed a com
fortable ntght and is In good spirits, though
still very weak."
EARTH SH0CKAT 'FRISCO
light Tremor Felt at Metropolis of
PaelSe Coast No Damage
Done.
BAN TRANCISCO. July B.-A slight earth
quake shock waa felt here today.
BRYAN ASKED 10 WITHDRAW
Herman Ridder of New York Telh
Nebraskan He Cannot Win.
LINCOLN MAN CANNOT SEE IT
Two Talk Over the Platform nnd
Agree on Practically F.very
thlng F.icent Candidacy
f Bryan.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July 8 (Special Telegram.)
Herman Rldder. editor of the Staats
Zeltting of New York, the man heralded
as coming to Lincoln to make W. J.
Bryan get off the ticket he Is about to
name, made his demand on Bryan, was
turned down and left at 6 o'clock for Den
ver to work for the defeat of the Ne
braskan In the convention. He mide the
promise, however, that If Bryan Is nom
inated on a conservative platform he will
support him.
"I said to Mr. Bryan," said Mr. Rldder,
"you cannot carry New York and you
cannot b elected. Why don't you etep
aside and permit the nomination of somo
man who can be elected?"
Mr. Bryan replied: "I can carry New
York and I can be elected even If I do
not carry New York."
"We then discussed the platform nnd
Mr. Bryan and I agreed upon the tarirf
and the trusts. These we both agreed
are the two great Issues before the people.
We favor the Immediate revision of the
tariff on the necessities of life and for
putting on the free list all commodities
whose sale Is controlled by the trusts.
We want stringent laws against the or
ganization of trusts. On these two planka
I am free to say Mr. Bryan heartily agreed
with me."
Bryan O. K.'a One Plunk.
Mr. Rldder presented to Mr. Biyan a
plank for placing wood pulp on the free
list. This plank Mr. Bryan Blgned after
writing on It:
"Dear Mr. Rldder, I am In favor of the
above plank Just as It Is."
The plank Is a follows:
Every consideration of public policy sug
gests the conservation of our woodlands
and the lemoval of those Important du
ties which put a premium upon the de
struction of our forests. Existing duties
have given paper manufacturers a fchei
ter behind which they have organized com
binations to raise the price of pulp and
of paper and to impose a tax upon Know l
edge. The revenues derived from l.nport
duties on pulp and printing paper art so
small and the benflts to be obtained from
the abolition of these duties are so con
siderable that we endorse the attitude of
the democratic representatives In con
gress, who unanimously favored the
placing of pulp and printing paper on the
free list
"Mr. Bryan is opposed to anything In the
platform about the government ownership
of railways," continued Mr. Rldder, "and
we are not going to have any free silver
in the platform. The silver Issue Is dead nnd
Mr. Bryan ha repudiated the statements
published about his sayings on the govern
ment ownership of railroads.
"I told Mr. Bryan I favored a labor plank
which would provide that the trial in In
dustrial dispute should be before 'a Judge
other than the one issuing the Injunction.
I favor the enactment of a law provld'ng
In" times of financial stringency, with the
approval of the secretary of the treasury,
money can be loaned to banks on the same
collateral which the states compel savings
banks to invest In.
Bryan Takes It Seriously.
"Mr. Bryan did not laugh when I re
quested him to get off of the ticket. It Is
a serious matter with htm and he treated
it as such. Of course, I was ln hU h me
t.nd treated him cour eously though I talked
to him as I told you I did."
It was reported here this afternoon that
Mr. Ridder was the author of the Parker
Cleveland resolutions. Mr. R'dder when
asked If he had written the resolutions
said:
"Indued I did not. I would not do auch a
thing and I do not approve of bringing a
dead man Into a convention to fight over.
Resolutions of respect will be adopted for
Grover Clevelund, but not such as have
been reported in the newspapers."
Fenator Gore of Oklahoma Is another ex
ample of what the Bryan steam roller
can do.
Senator Gore came In last night ond at
his breakfast table this morning said when
asked several pointed questions about the
vice president and platform: "There are a
lot of things I think which I cannot say."
Senator Gore had not seen Bryan then.
On one proposition tho Oklahoma senator
was positive, and that was the Cleveland
resolutions. He said:
"The resolutions proposed by Judge
Parker do not grow out of friendship for
Grover Cleveland. The proposition U In
delicate and political. It Is fortunate that
the full text of the resolutions was made
public at this early date, so that the real
friends of Grover Cleveland will be ln a
position to prepare suitable resolutions."
Core on Injunctions,
Senator Gore said the democratic party
Is a friend both to the laboring man and
to capital. The Injunction plank would be
satisfactory. He believed ln Industrial dis
pute the Injunction should not Issue until
after a hearing
Mose P. Metner. the Missouri "trust
buster," and OUIe James of Kentucky
called at Falrvlew till morning and neither
had anything of Importance to say. To
night the Bryan dinner will bo held and
none of the speakers has prepared any
thing In advance. Mr. Bryan will be con
sulted before the speeches are made.
A friendly conference between Mr. Bryan
and T. D. O'Brien of Minnesota, manager
for John A. Johnson, also attracted atten
tion. "Why should I not wish to see my old
friend," wa the remark of Mr. Bryan
when asked what was the significance of
Mr. O'Brien's call That waa all he would
say, but the Inference was leit that prac
tical politics were In no way to be tabooed,
and would form the nucleus of the confer
ence. Ollle James, the Kentucky delegate who
is to second the nomination of Mr. Bryan,
discussed with the democratic leader the
subject matter to be Incorporated In his
speech.
Advance Guard from New York.
, The advance guard of the New York
delegation arrived shortly after the noon
hour, headed by Judge John D. Lynn of
Rochester. Mr. Lynn and other member
visited Falrvlew this afternoon. He does
not believe Judge Parker will offer any
resolution not in perfect taste and har
mony with the working of practical poll
tics and decline to believe he will aland
sponsor for the resolution regarding ex
Presldent Cleveland credited to him In the
dispatches of yesterday.
"Will the iNew York delegation support
Mr. Bryan for the presidential nomination
In the event of their feeling that a vast
majority of the delegates want him?" was
asked.
"Did you ever see It fail that New York
(Continued on bocond Page.)
CARRINGTON VISITS SHERIDAN
Noted Indian Fighter Goes Over the
Ground Where He Fought
the Sioux.
SHERIDAN. Wyo.. July 8. -(Special Tele
gram.) For the first time In forty-two
years General II. R. Carrlngton today Is
going over the ground a few miles south of
Sheridan, formerly occupied by Fort Phil.
Kearny, the scene of many Moody en
counters with ravage Indlnt.s.
He Is accompanied by several pf tho
men who fought under him and with him
survived the massacre near that historic
fort. Dei-ember 21, 1W6, when Colonel Fct
terman and Captain Bior and eighty
men in their command were killed by a
horde of Sioux under the leadership of
Red Cloud.
In the party with General Csrrinton,
which includes members of the commit te?
of arrangements appointed by the Sheridan
chamber of commerce, are Wll.la-u
Murphy, Spoknne. Company A, Second bat
talion; John Trown. Hossalla, Washington,
Company H, Second battalion: S. S. Peters,
Omaha. Company F, First bottallon, and
Samuel Gibson, Omaha, Company II, Sec
ond battalion, all of whom were attached
to General Carrlngton' command In Wyo
ming during tho Indian wars.
The general Is accompanied by his wife,
as Is Mr. Trown, who, with other of the
old Indian fighters, traveled hundreds of
miles to be present at tha reunion In this
city.
People from Plney, residing a short dis
tance from the scene of the massacre.
Joined tho pnrty from Sheridan this morning
with a brass band and assisted ln making
the visit of General Carrlngton as pleasant
as possible.
Brief exercises were held, at which Gen
eral Carrlngton spoke. Only one feature
has so far been lacking In the extensive
arrangements of local citizens for the big
celebration, and that is the absence of Red
Cloud, the old Sioux chief, to whom an In
vitation had been extended to lie present
and participate with General Carrlngton In
this reunion.
While the Indian warrior Is past 90 year
of age ard totally blind. It was at first
thought he could make the trip from
Pine Ridge agency, South Dakota, where
he has lived for many years, but It was
finally decided h was too old and feeble
to stand the long ride.
MEXICAN MANIFESTO LOCATED
Men In Jail In l.o Angeles Found to
Have Sent It evolutionary
Appeals.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., July S.-A copy of
a Mexican rev etionary manifesto dated
at this city May lb and bearing the s g
natures of Ricardo Flore Magon, Antonio
I. Vlllaro, Enrique Flore Mugon, Llbrado
Rivera, Manuel Sarahln, and Praxedla Q.
O. Guerrera was found here yesterday
and on translation proves to be an appeal
to the Mexican people to 'start the great
fight for freedom."
The first three mentioned signer of
this document are at present In the county
Jail here, charged with violation of the
neutrality law of the United States and
Sarabia was recently taken to Tucson,
Art., for trial on a similar Indictment.
Tbe manifesto declare that one man lias
controlled the tntlre destiny of the nailon"
for thirty years: that the solldery has been
organized for the sole purpose of "mu
sacre! ng the working people;" that "our
national aoil has been given to foreign ad
venturer," and winds up with "Mexican,
to arms! Reform, liberty and Justice."
It Is stated that thousand of copes
of this appeal were smuggled Into Mexico
before the outbreak of the (resent trouble
there.
TWO MORE BODIES IN WRECK
llaKKSge Man nnd KxpresaMeaaenater
Found In Telescoped B Bur
gage Car.
SEDALIA, Mo., July 2. Two additional
dead bodies were found today ln one of the
telescoped baggage cars brought here from
Knobnoster, near the scene of the collision
yesterday between Missouri Pacific pas
senger trains No. 3, westbound, and No. 13,
eastbound. Th'l bodies, which were terribly
mutilated, wenj Identified as those of J. B.
Campbell, baggageman of St. Louis, and
W. P. Welsh," express messenger of St.
Louis. Both bodies were found In the bag
gage car of the westbound train. A de
tached arm was also found In the wreckage,
but the body to which it belonged was not
ln the wreckage brought here.
All of the Injured In the Missouri. Kan
sas & Texas 'hospital here are getting along
well, and all will recover.
A. Strang, the train dispatcher here was
summoned before the cnron.'r's Jury, which
Is investigating the wreck at Knobnoster
today.
CLEVELAND'S WILL IS FILED
Ex-Presldent'a Estate la Said to Be
Larger Than Wga Generally
Supposed.
NEW YORK, July 3-The will of Grover
Cleveland has been flleU with the surrogate
of Mercer county, N. J., and will be pro
bated within ten days, when Mrs. Cleve
land will come to Princeton from her
mother's home ln Tamworth, N. If., where
she has been staying since the former
president's death. The amount of the es
tate could not be learned, but it wa stated
today that It was larger than hitherto sup
posed and would provide comfortably for
Mrs. Cleveland and the children. Mr.
Cleveland drew the will himself, and ar
ranged that the bulk of his property should
go to his widow.
FIRE RECORD.
College Building; Endangered.
CHICAGO, July Members of more
than fifty families were driven from their
homes early today by a fire which de
stroyed the Schultz dance and lodge hall
at 98-100 West Black Hawk street. Two
firemen were overcome by smoke and a
number of other firemen narrowly escaped
death, when a gallery from which they
were fighting the flames collapsed and
they were precipitated to the floor. The
loss Is estimated at ,.
The origin of the fire Is a mystery and
both the fire and police departments are
making an investigation. The building Is
situated half a block from St. Stanislaus
college, which building ha been on fire
twice during the last two weeks.
Pioneer Meets Death.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., July 3 -(Special.)
Particular have been received here of an
accident which resulted In the death of
Joseph Brown, an old frontiersman whose
home was on the Pine Ridge reservation,
and who In the early days of the west was
an associate of General Custer. Colonel W.
F. ("Buffalo Bill") Cody, "Joe" Meek and
other old-time hunters and scouts who flo
ured conspicuously In the early history and
romance of the western plains. He was
killed undor a load of lumbor ln a runaway.
PARKER JN DENVER
Former Candidate Refuse to Be Ruf
fled by Storm of Criticism.
NO DESIRE TO MAKE TROUBLE
Resolutions Not Intended to Reflect
Upon Mr. Bryan.
MR. MUPPHY TAKES A HAND
Says New York Caucus Will Consider
Tribute to Cleveland.
PLANS OF NEW YORK MEN
Tammany Chieftain Will Consult
Johnson-Gray Men with View
to Organising the Bryan
Opposition.
DENVER, July 8 -Refusing to be
fled hy the storm of criticism from Bryan
nun which was aroused by his resolution
eulogising the late ex-presldent, Grover
Cleveland. Judge Alton B. Parker today Is
sued n pacific statement reiterating hi
Intention to- submit to the democratic na
tional convention such an expression sn
he and his associates of th New York
delegation regard as fitting and proper. In
this connection, Charles F. Murphy, leader
of Tammany hall and head of the New
York state delegation, who alio arrived
here today, announced that he had never
seen the Parker resolutions, that they did
not represent the view of the New York
delegation and that any resolution to bo
offered must first be submitted to a caucu
of the state delegation to be held on Mon-'
day.
Judge Parker would not discus the com
ment by Henry Wtteron of Louisville,
Ky., upon his resolution, and In fact ha
declined to give his opinion of any of the
Interview by prominent democrat based
upon the tentative draft. He laid, how
ever, that ho 1 not Irrevocably committed
to the tribute prepared by him In New
York, but that he believe the resolution
adopted should suitably acknowledge the
debt owed Mr. Cleveland by the democratic
party.
Statement by Parker.
Judse Parker's statement follows:
"Regarding the preparation and Introduc
tion of resolutions expressing the dep re
gret of all good citizen, whether demo
crats or republicans, at the recent death
of Mr. Cleveland, and making formal rec
ognition by the democratic party of tho
great services he rendered tha country, I
have only this to say:
"It seemed to some member of th New
York delegation proper that uch resolu
tions should be presented to the conven
tion and peculiarly fitting that they should
emanate from the state which he erved
so well a governor and which gave him
to the union to become ona of the moet
honored of our many great president. It
also seemed appropriate to some of my
associates, and I do not hesitate to x
frankly, to myeeir, for reasons ' that ap
pear obvious, thst I should be the on U
offer such resolutions, and It wa and It
my Intention to do so. Whether they will
take the form Indicated by the tentative
draft published ln New York since I lofl
there I cannot say, for the simple reaaor
that I have not had time to study It care
fully. I shall do so a soon aa I have th
opportunity and shall embody such por
tions as seem to me suitable In the resolu
tion which I hope to have the privilege ol
offering. Any suggestion that my col
leagues or myself were actuated by any
motive other than a desire to pay propel
tribute on a fitting occasion I wholly
without foundation, aa I am confident
every fair minded man will recognize when
I shall have completed the resolution for
submission to the convention."
Statement by Murphy
The statement given dut by Mr. Murphy
was as follows:
"My attention ha Just been called to
an Interview said to have been given by
Judge Parker and to resolution about Mr.
Cleveland which he talk of Introducing
at the convention. I have not seen or heard
of the resolutions before. They represent.
I take It, his personal view, but have not
been submitted to a caucus of New York
delegate and cannot be put forward as
representing the view of the delegation.
Any resolution or planks offered by New
York state will first be acted on by a
caucu of delegates.
"New York state comes to this conven
tion to bring all democrat together and
to win a victory for the party, and we In
tend to take only such action a will bring
about that result. W hope the delegate
from all other parta of the country are
animated by the aame spirit, a tn that way
only can an end be put to republican mis
rule." The atatement by Judge Parker waa
made on the Overland Limited train on the
Union Pacific railroad to a representative
of the Associated Press, who met this
train at Fort Morgan, Colo., at 1 p. m.,
and accompanied the Judge and William F.
Sheehan, also a delegate-at-large from
New York state, on the remainder of their
Journey to Denver. Judge Parker mad the
tatement In the form of an Interview and
later decided that It should be Issued a
a formal expression of his position on th
question of honoring Mr. Cleveland' mem
ory. Speaking Informally he made It Clear
that he wa expressing his own view and
that his course should be guided entirely
by the wishes of the majority of th New
York delegation and voiced In the cauou
to bo held on Monday.
Parker for the Nominee.
Skillfully parrying all question relative
to hi position on the platform to be
adopted and declining to give his opinion
as to whether he believed Mr. Bryan would
bo nominated, Judge Parker said emphat
ically that he would not be plaoed In a
false light. He declared that whatever
platform I adopted by the convention and
no matter who I the nominee for president
that he would tupport the ticket and do
everything In hi power to contribute to
It election. He said that change of rule 1
needed and that he believed that there 1
general dissatisfaction throughout th
country with the long-continued republican
administration.
Surprise Is expressed by Judge Parker al
the frequent reports from Lincoln that
Mr. liryan favored tha adoption of th
Nehiaska ant l-lnjunctlon plank, declaring
for such modification of th law relating to
Injiiiictem us will prevent th Issuing of
writs ln Industrial dispute without notice
and full hearing; permit trial by a Judgj
other than the one Issuing th writ and
providing for trial by Jury where the al
leged contempt 1 not committed In the
presence of the court, ell did not believe
Mr. Bryan would Insist upon going that
far nor that th convention would cc, ;
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