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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN WEDNESDAY 3IORXIXC, JULY 8, 1908.
S -i -A -i- Nemo Corsets Sizes complete in extra fine quality of Batiste Nemo Corsets. The Self-Reducing Corset provides comfort ' for' every type of stout figure with altering the corset. Style No. 314 Price $3.00 Wash Belts . 55c. qualities of new Wash Belts; ' plain and embroidered, each 35 Silk Gloves Black and White Gloves In' Silk, elbow length. Special. Palr 89 Sheetings io4 Peperill unbleached sheeting selling for 30c Special, Per Yard 22hc Ginghams for 5c Apron Checks In blue, green and brown, and Dress Ginghams la broken checks In lengths of S to IS yards each. ' Special, yard 5 Lawns for Sc New Lawns in 10c and 12c values In especially selected patterns In late designs. A generous assortment of varied designs. Special, yard g Ice" in connection with the issuance (of temporary injunctions. Gompers rcontended that he had argued against any use of preliminary injunctions in - laDor disputes. ' Stnne of Missouri asked Gompers whether the original injunction plank .purporting to have been drawn by iresment Koosevelt and Secretary Taft, but which the republican con vention refused to nrlnnt unnM h. satisfactory to labor. The American Federation nt Tji nor. not only does not want such a iWI.KQllnti K.i. . . T J 1 . !! - i . i 1 wa uio reyiy oi uompers. . :sor the plank the republicans adopted" asked Stone. '.'We are opposed to that," was the reply. Gompers was then nuoKtlnnpil closely by many members of the Committee to brine- nut firwlflr piihm wherein injunctions would lie under me pianK. The answers made indi cated that none would lie against laborers. BRYAN'S TASK LAID OUT (Continued from page 1.) feet which, he said, would be to re quire the national convention to en force instructions as to candidates. Hicks withdrew his resolution and a" prolonged and bitter fight was thus avert ed.t THE PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Denver, July. 7. The committee on permanent organization met this af ternoon and selected Henry D. Clay ton of Alabama as permanent chair man of the convention. For the oth er offices the temporary selections were .made permanent. MR. GOMPER'S PLANK. That Gentleman Presents it Strengthened Form. Denver. July 7. Immediately after being called to order at 6:30 the plat form committee proceeded to carry out the wishes of Bryan, by declaring Governor Haskell "of Oklahoma,' per manent chairman. The committee then decided to entrust the details of the preparation of the; platform to a sub committee of seventeen members ap pointed by the chair, but before these appointments were announced In full the committee listened to arguments in support of various planks which were offered for adoption. The first hearing was on the sub ject of the Improvement of inland wat erways. Governor Broward of Florida, argued that a libera) pronouncement in favor of the improvement of water courses lit the interior would prove the means of obtaining many votes in such states as New York, Illinois and Ohio and therefore he urged the proposition as a matter of practical politics. Richmond .Pearson Hobson, congress man from Alabama, presented a plea for an increase of the navy and In do ing so, he declared that the country was in imminent danger of war with Japan. He' 'predicted that war would take place during the presidential ad ministration and believing that the democratic party would then be In power, said that if it did not make proper preparations by additions to the navy the party would be ground to powder-' At - the conclusion of Hob- sons address the committee took a recess until 8:20 o clock. After a recess of two hours for din ner the committee resumed its hear ings, taking up the labor question. Samuel Gompers. president of the American Federation of Labor, John Mitchell and other labor leaders were present. They presented for the con sideration of the committee the sug gestions tendered the resolution com mittee at the Chicago convention and asked that they be incorporated in the platform. Addressing the committee, in support of the resolution. Gompers spoke of his failure to secure recognition at Chicago: "We asked for bread and we received a stone," he said. The repub lican Injunction declaration, he declar ed to be an endorsement of the "exist ing abuse of the law." He asked the democrats either to leave the subject"! testa-its ' and entirely out of the platform or adopt a real remedy for the wrongs complained of. Ore the subject of Injunctions Gompers said the laboring men merely asked to be regarded as equal: "We do not asked for special privileges," he said, "but merely for justice and equality. We insist that the injunction be not made an Instrument of oppres sion." He contended .that the law in its ordinary -operation was sufficient to protect the public against the crimes of laboring people. Gompers said that if the democratic party would assist in righting these two wrongs It would be possible for labor to stand with it. Labor could afford .to wait for other reforms suggested. "If you do what we ask you will electrify our hearts," he said in conclusion, "and we will be with you." James Duncan, first vice president of the American Federation of Labor, added weight and argument to the support of Gompers. H. It., Fuller, representing the brotherhood of loco motive firemen, engineers and train men, presented an argument for the Identical injunction plank he laid be fore the republican convention. The plank endorses the right of laborers to strike and persuade others to do so. At the conclusion of Fuller's re marks Haskell called upon John Mit chell to address the committee. Mit chell said he had purposely refraintl from speaking because the question was one needing a forceful impassion ed discussion and his personal experi ence was such as almost to preclude him from such an impassioned discus sion. While generally regarded as a law abiding citizen he at this moment was precluded from traveling in some states of the union. He could not go into some portions of West Virginia without conflicting with an order of the court. Mitchell declared himself a democrat and in a general way urg ed the committee to prepare such a platform as would receive the support of labor. At this point Haskell an nounced the appointment of the sub committee the number being 19 In stead of 17. George Fred Williams of Massa chusetts called Mr. Gompers' atten tion to the absence In the planks he submitted of any reference to "not- More Telling Piano Bargains For Today and the balance of the week we place on sale a number of high-grade used pianos, such as Steinway, Chickering and Willard, at the insignificant little sum of - $150 ., .It's dollars to doughnuts their like cannot be bought elsewhere short of $250. REDEWILL'S The Ho lSJSitnrth,"lf i m i u it ill mi HIM 1 1 1 I'M 1 1 n i m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m m 1 1 1 1 I The Valley Pride Creamery f new has Mr. E. M. Walters, an expert, at the head of their paeteur- izing department, and are putting out a very high grade of X I Pasteurized Milk and Cream. J Call up Main 289 and your order will be promptly filled. 4 Hi in 1 1 ii li mii'in 1 1 ti in m n 1 1 ii "iiii mhi mi nt THE CREDENTIALS COMMITTEE, Denver, July 7. The credentials committee met at 5 p.m. In Frater nity hall but was delayed for some time In beginning its work because of a lack of stenographers. Chris topher G. Callahan of Holyoke, Mass., was elected chairman. Five states and the District of Co lumbia gave notice of contests. Each contest was limited to thirty minutes for argument The time for the pre sentation of evidence will be unlim ited. State notices were received from Pennsylvania, Idaho,. Illinois, Ohio and New York. It was decided that all committeemen whose states are ' In contest should be excluded from the room until the adjudication was made in the fights in which they are interested. When the com mittee was in session three hours, the Idaho case was still under con sideration. The Idaho cases involve the entire state delegation, fourteen seats. Af ter an extended executive session, the committee decided that It was proper to hear the evidence offered by the contestees. and the hearing was accordingly begun In open ses sion. As soon as the open session was resumed. Attorney Jackson open ed . for the contestees. Jackson's ar gument tended to show that the Du bols faction had a clear majority at the Twin Falls convention, claiming 195H votes to 1004 for the contest Ing delegation. He was interrupted almost every moment by questions by committeemen. Jackson in behalf of Dubois or the anti-Mormon fac tion, stirred the committee to loud applause when he said he and his associates were trying to save the state for Bryan. The Mormons could not live In Idaho and defy the laws of God and man. He concluded by saying that the Dubois faction would not be con tented with half the vote. The Mor mons had disobeyed the laws of God and therefore they would not sit in a convention with them. During the cross examination Jackson was ask ed If any of the contestants were Mormons. He said they were all Mormons. The statement caused in tense indignation among the con- a number started for Jackson, apparently Intending to of fer physical violence. The committee room was Instantly in an uproar and with difficulty the indignant con testants were restrained. A sugges tion was made that a roll of con testants be called and that Jackson name those on the list who were Mormons. He indicated a man nam ed Evans, who Instantly denied it, and another fight was narrowly averted. Jackson insisted that Evans had repeatedly told him he was a Mor mon. Former Senator Dubois made the closing argument for the con testees. He denounced the Mormons In vigorous terms, saying they were not and never had been democrats. The contestants desired to offer fur ther evidence, but the committee re fused to hear it and at 11:15 p.m. the case was closed after the hear ing had been continued exactly six hours. At 11:30 the committee took a re cess of one hour. ' It was determined to announce no decisions until after all the contests were heard. After the recess the case of Illinois will be taken up. STATEHOOD. Denver, July 7. The admission of Arizona and New Mexico as separate states was advocated by Stoneman of Arizona and Senator Owen urged the recognition of the rights of the people of Porto Rico to citizenship. The full committee then at an early hour this, Wednesday, morning adjourned until 5 p. m. today but the subcommittee proceeded with the work. CONTINUED ACTIVITY OP THE STOCK MARKET A Still Larger Volume of Business Yesterday at Hiaher Prices. rnew yorK, juiy 7. Business was larger yesterday at the stock exchange two hours before noon today than yes terday, even with the sudden revival of market activity, which marked that period. The volume of business was transacted at higher prices than yes terday. There was a considerable Increase in the buying demand, attracted over night by yesterday's rise. This served as a medium for the digestion of pro fit taking sales. The'market was ad mittedly largely in profeHsionitl hands and was gauged by technical consider ations. Bonds were steady. STOCKS. Amalgamated Copper, 67; Ameri can Smelting, 8014; Atchison, 82; Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul. 135H; New York Central, 104 V4; Pennsyl vania, 121: Reading. 115; Southern Pacific, 87tf; Union Pacific. 148; U. S. Steel, 39; U. S. Steel Preferred, 105 Vi- GRAIN. Chicago, July 7. Wheat closed weak. September opened !ic to c lower; 89 to 89c; sold off to 87c ;closed at 88c. Corn closed weak, almost at lowest point. September opened unchanged to c higher, 73?73c; sold off to 71 H: closed at 72 14 & 7254 C. Oats closed at lowest point today. September opened to fcc higher, 42 to 4294c; declined to 41 He where It closed. METALS. - New York, July 7. Tin was un changed In both markets today. Lo cally closing at I27.37V4 27.62, and In London at .125 5s spot and 126 10s for futures. Copper was slightly firmer In Lon don, spot closing at 57 5s, futures at 57 15s 6d, and advance of 214 on both. The local market was also firm, without developing activity, lake $12. 75(812 87; electrolytic, $12.50 12. 62; .casting. J12.25t 12.37. Lead In - London advanced 2d, to 12 12s 6d, but was unchanged locally. $4.424.47 ;dall. Spelter in the local market was slightly easier. -4.401 4.50, but un changed at 18 jn London. The local Iron market was unchanged. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago. July 7.-i-CATTLE Receipts 1800; 6c higher; Beeves. $4,80a8.35f Texans, 4.50gr6.30; westerns, $4.60 6.70 ;stoekvrs and feeders, $2.60i6,5.00; cows and heifers, $2.406.30; calves, J4.50W6.25. i. SHEEP Receipts;.- 10.000. Strong. Natives, $2. 25t3.80r:. westerns. $2.75to 4.80: yearlings,1 $4.50ifr5.50; lambs, 4.007.25; -westerns, J4.00f 3.25. BASEBALL ELECTION OF COMMITTEEMEN. Denver, July 7. The following members of the new national com mittee were elected at state caucuses held last night Quite a number of delegations will not meet until to morrow morning: California, Nathan Cole of Los Angeles; Colorado, Alva W. Adams of Pueblo: Oklahoma. W. T. Brady; Oregon, Milton A. Miller of Lebanon; Utah, Frank J. Nebeker; Arizona, Sellm J. Michelson; Wyom ing, John E. Osborne of Rawlins. THE NEW YORK ENIGMA. It Wi Probably Be Settled in a Cau cus Today. Denver, July 7. The New York dele gation will hold a third caucus tomor row afternoon at 4 to reach the long delayed decision as to which candidate for the presidential nomination shall receive the big block of seventy-eight votes ' from the Empire Btate. The cauens has been called by Charles F. Murphy, the leader of Tammany hall, chairman of the delegation. The ad herents -of Bryan still claim that New York will vote for the Nebraskan while the opposing force are hopeful that its decision may help -them in their efforts to block a nomination on the first ballot. Murphy maintains the same sphinx silence which has characterized his at titude ever since his arrival in Denver. It is said tonight that a fourth caucus might be held after the nomination of a presidential candidate to decide where the support of the state shall be thrown in the vice presidential con test NEW NOTARIES. The following named new notaries have been ap pointed by the governor: J. Ellerby Hall or Safford; Lee O. Woolery of Tombstone, and H. W. Berryman of Phoenix. American League. At Philadelphia; R. H. E. St. Louis 3 6 1 Philadelphia 2 5 2 Batteries: Dineen and Spencer; Dlgert Vickers, Powers and Smith. At New York !. R. H. E. Detroit S 9 0 New York 3 12 3 Batteries: Wllletts, Thomas and Schmidt; Newton, Manning and Sweeny. Second game R. H. E. Detroit .. 11 14 2 New York 4 9 4 Batteries: . Donovan and Schmidt; Lake, Kielnow and Blair. At Washington R. H. E. Washington ....0 8 1 Chicago 1 7 1 Batteries: Burns and Street; White and Sullivan. Second game R. H. E. Washington 4 11 5 Chicago ..7 16 0 BatterieB: Smith, Burns and Street; Altrock and Weaver. At Boston R. H. E. Boston 8 10 3 Cleveland 6 9 1 Batteries: Cicotte, Winter, Criger and Donahue; Berger, Joss and N. Clarke. National League. At St. Louis R. H. E. St. Louis 1 5 2 Boston 4 7 4 Batteries: Lush and Ludwtg, Lind aman and Smith. At Cincinnati R. H. E. Cincinnati ..4 12 3 New York 3 5 1 Batteries: Spade, McLean and Schlci; Crandall and Bresnahan. Coast League. R. H. E. Portland ...4 10 2 Frisco 3 7 1 Batteries:. Groom and Madden; Henley and Willis. R. H. Ev Oakland 2 4 I Los Angeles 3 7 1 Batteries: Nelson, W. Hogan and Slattery; Hosp, Hogan and Easterly. INDIAN REBELLION. Muskogee. July 7. The sheriffs of Mcintosh and OmuIgee:countles went to Old Hickery Grounds, hear Henri etta today to investigate an uprising of Snake Indians, and were driven away from the camp by thirty armed Indians and negroes. Before sending them away. Crazy Snake delivered a message defying, the laws of the state and the United States government, which he declares have no authority over the Indians. It' is probable that state troops will be sent to disperse the malcontents. HOW ABOUT PHOENIX. Boston, July 7. Boston was the hot test city In the United States today with the exceptlonJf Washington. In both cities the maximum" temperature was 94. Two deaths and many pros trations were reported. 1 PRICE. For Absolutely Free and Unrestricted Choice of any Women's I Tub Suit, Worsted Skirt, Cloth Suit and Silk Dress IN THE HOUSE. NEXT FRIDAY MORNING i Begins the Best and Biggest rolNANT SAL HE of the year. Three weeks of the liveliest Pre-Inyen-tory Sale business left us with an almost countless quantity of remnants of every denomination, length and width. - . 5,000 of Them Should Be a Safe Guess Remnants of Silks, Wash Goods, White Goods, Embroideries, Ribbons, Laces, Trimmings, Ginghams, , Sheetings, Calicoes, Muslins, etc., all , conveniently displayed on center tables. When you see the price marks, which will adorn these remnants, you'll certainly do as everyone does: BUY BUY BUY 1 6 PRICE FOR ENTIRE STOCK OF Embroideries Including Edgings, Insertions, Allovers, Flouncings & Demi Flouncings in Nain sook, Hamburg, Cambric and Swiss. h PRICE FOR COMPLETE STOCK OF Wash Goods Printed, Checked, Floral and Plaid ef fects ranging - in Price from 20c to 50c per yard. J