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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, July 25, 1902, Image 1

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OLD
SETLERS
I N I
AUG. 20th.
A
11
Vlfi£v
v•.
TWICE A WEEK PAPER.
Now Jersey Gives Warm Wei
come to Roosevelt.
PAYS TRIBUTE TO GUARDSMEN.
Visits National Guard Encampment at
Ssa Girt and Reviews Troops—ChieT
Executive Given Enthusiastic Greet-
Ing All Along the Route.
Sea Girt, N. J., July 25.—No'presl
dent ever received a more sincere,
heartfelt and patriotic welcome thai
that given President Roosevelt yester
day by the people ot' New Jersey.
From the time he landed on New Jer
-j/ Bey soil at 1:35 in the afternoon until
he left in his launch for his yacht,
Mayflower, anchored several miles oEE
the pier, he was the recipient of a
continuous ovation. The president,
on invitation oi Governor Franklin
Murpliy, visited 'the encampment of
the Second New Jersey National
Guard at Sea Girt.
At 1:35 the president and his party
landed at the pier from the Mayflow
er's electric launch, while the harbor
resounded with the din of steam whis
tles and cheers of the people. As the
party stepped upon the pier they were
greeted by Governor Murphy, Senators
Kean and Dryden and the governor's
staff in gorgeous uniforms.
The party was conducted to a spe
cial train of Pullman cars in waiting
and started immediately for Sea Girt.
At every town along the route elabor
ate preparations had been made for
the reception of the president. The
railway stations all E'long the line
were thronged with people, who
cheered and waved flags enthusiastic
ally as the train passed. All of the
Btations and many residence's were
decorated handsomely Ten thousand
people greeted the party at Sea Girt
?. station. President Roosevelt and the
other guests were escorted in car
riages to the governor's cottage, ad
joining the mlitary encampment. As
he arrived at the cottage a president's
ealute of twenty-one guns was fired.
'After a brief rest and an informal re
j, ception at the cottage, President
Roosevelt and Governor Murphy and
staff reviewed the troops in caaup,
the president being mpunted on a
magnificent chestnut bay, which he
eat perfectly. The president com
plimented the guardsmen upon their
soldierly bearing and proficiency ani
told them that the safety of the nation
depends largely on the citizen
soldiers. At 3 o'clock the presi
dential party returned to Atlantic
Highlands ajid left for the Mayflower
in a steam launch.
SENTENCED FOR CONTEMPT.
Mother Jones and Other Defendants
Declared Guilty by Judge Jackson.
Farkersburg, W. Va., July 25.—
'Judge Jackson, in the United States
district court, yesterday held "Moth
er" Jones and seven other organizers
of the United Mine Workers amd a
number of Hungarian miners guilty of
contempt, in violating his injunction
/order of June 19. He sentenced them,
svith the exception of "Mother'
'Jones and the Hungarians, to from
Bixty to ninety days in jail. The de
fendants were surprised with both the
decision and the sentences, and ex
pressed them'sjf 'es bitterly.
Counsel for 'nie imprisoned miners
are preparing for habeas corpus pro
ceedings, alleging Judge Jackson had
Bo jurisdiction in the cases.
While the sentences are considered
severe, it is anticipated that Judge
-Jackson will deal firmly with W. B.
JSVilson, secretary of the United Mine
KVorkers, who has also been held in
contempt, but who is at his headquar
ters in Indianapolis. District Attorney
Blizzaird filed an affidavit that Secre
tary Wilson violated the restraining
order of June 19, by making an in
flammatory speech at Clarksburg July
7 and another at Fairmont July 8, and
asked the court for his arrest. Judge
Jackson made the order that Wilson
be arrested and brought within the
{Jurisdiction of his court.
Thomas Haggerty, who was given
ninety days, was a prominent organ
izer. He lives at Reynoldsville, Pa.
Rice and Morgan are also organizers
and members of the board of United
Mine Workers. Rice lives in Dubois,
Pa., and Morgan in Massillon, O.
.These organizers and others were
.working with the miners of West Vir
ginia when Judge Jackson issued his
order. ®he prisoners have been dis
trusted among the jails of a half
dozen or more counties.
&J5C,
'Cloudburst in Pennsylvania.
Irwin, Pa„ July 25.—Irwin was the
**~center of a cloudburst, hailstorm and
windstorm last night, which extended
over an area of less than two miles,
but the damage wrought in less than
an hour is estimated at $200,000.
0L
Milwaukee Road Reported Soid.
Chicago, July 25.—The Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad, it is
positively stated, has been purchased
by the Union Pacific interests.
Talks at Banquet of New Eng
land Democratic League.
WOULD HAVE NO COMPROMISE.
Says Democrats Must Not Make Peaco
...... .. ,1 Passengers Stand
ith the tnemy—Senator Canr.ack
and Others Ateo Address
Gathering at Nantasket.
Great
his city acted as "moderator," as he
expressed it, and presented in order
lid ward M. Shepard of New York,
•Senator Erlr.ard W. Curnack of Ten
nessee and W. J. Bryan of Nebraska,
who expounded and discussed the is
sues of this campaign to the marked
satisfaction of the audience.
Shortly after nocn 200 members of
the league sat down to a banquet tr.
the great dining room of the Rockland
hotel. Among those at the dinner
was Miss Ruth Bryr.11. who is accom
panying her lather on this trip.
At the conclusion of the dinner the
crowd repaired to the mammoth tent
on the Iav.n in front of the hotel. In
a few minutes every seat, was taken
and the canvas at the sides was re
moved in order that hundreds who
were unable to get in might see and
Irer.r.
The speakers' appearance upon the
stand was the signal for loud and con
tinued applause. Mayor Collins
promptly introduced Edward M.
Shepard of New York. Senator Cai
rn ck followed and for nearly an hour
and a half held the attention of his
hearers, flis discussion of the trust
issue brought forth applause, which
was repeated frequently during his
argument on the Philippine question.
Eryar.'s
Address.
The presentation of Mr. Bryan de
veloped great enthusiasm. Cheers
greeted him as he stepped to the front
of the platform and he was several
times interrupted by demonstrations
of approval. He said In part:
"In view of the numerous harmony
dinners, and the discord they. have
created, it may not be out of place to
consider the basis of harmony. Har
mony is but a synonym for order, and
is not the result of chance, but the
product of an inexorable law. It is
impossible to secure harmony between
the people of opposite sympathies,
and it is a difficult thing to change a
msin's sympathies it requires a polit
ical regeneration to make a Democrat
out of an aristocrat. The Republican
party of today is aristocratic in its
policies and tendencies, for It is con
trolled by a few in the interest of a
lev. As there are many in the Re
publican party who have adhered to
the party notwithstanding the change
that organization has undergone, so
there are some who call themselves
Democrats who have themselves un
dergone a clunge which has alienated
them from the Democratic party, or
from any party worthy of the name.
To attempt to patch up an apparent
harmony between those who are not
in sympathy with Democratic purpos
es, is not only a waste of time but
would prove disastrous.
Trusts Grow and Flourish.
"Since the election of 1900, imperial
ism is more openly avowed, and Im
perialistic methods more boldly en
tered upon, because the administrv
tion can point to that election as an
apparent indorsement, although the
party leaders at that time vehemently
denied any imperialistic intent. Since
the election
oi
1900 trusts have grown
and flourished under the Republican
administration, as might have been
expected. Almost two years have
elapsed since the last presidential
election and no legislative attempt
has been made to interfere with them.
Since the election, the financiers are
peeking to carry their advantage a
little farther and are planning an as
set currency, a system of branch
banks and the redemption of the sil
ver dollar.
"And all the while, an exorbitant
tariff is working injustice to consum
ers. The opponents of aristocracy
and plutocracy cannot be united for
a successful attack upon entrenched
privilege by making peace with the
enemy, but by an honest straightfor
ward appeal to the American people."
Mr. Bryan left for Maine, accompa
nied by Senator Carmack and Senator
Charles S. Miinlin. Tonight, they will
appear at Rockland. Early in the
afternoon addresses will
he
made a1.
Augusta and in the afternoon they
will attend a meeting in Bangor.
Reese Named for Congress.
Onkaloosa, la., July 25.—John
Reese of Albia, Monroe county, was
nominated in this city yesterday aft
ernoon by the Democrats of the Sixth
congressional district in opposition to
John P. Laceu for congress. The
nominee Is president of the Iowa mine
workers.
THE DENISON REVIEW
DENISON, IOWA, FRIDAY,
Panhandle Limited Crashes In
to Coal Car Near Xenia, O.
Boston, July 25.—Nearly four thou
sand Democms gathered at Nantas
ket yesterday and participated in the
"harmony" meeting arranged by the
New Englsr.d Democratic league, the
new political organizaton which is ex
pected to develop its strength in the ^ree patsengers, two women and
tail campaign. Mayor P. A. Collins o£
roun VICTIMS BURN TO DEATH
by and Watch
Agony of Dying Men and Women,
Unable to Save on Account of
Fierceness of Flames.
Dayton, O., July 25.—Engineer
Clark ct' Xenia unrler his engine,
burned to a crisp his fireman of Cin
cinnati. name unknown, head crushed,
right arm broken and both legs cut
I a man. burned to death in a Pullman
6^eePei'
a
number of other pas-
sengers injured, is the story of the
wrecking of the Panhandle limited
from St. Louis eastbound to New
York last night at Trebin's station, a
short distance from Xenia. A wreck
ing train was hurried out from Xenia
and another from this city with all the
doctors that could be secured.
Train No. 2 was flying eastward at
limited speed, when the engine struck
loaded coal car which, in the dark
ness, had escaped from the siding in
Xenia and had Tun down grade to the
danger point. The engine struck it,
going at full speed and was turned
over, with Engineer Clark underneath.
The postal car, combination car, d3y
coach, impelled by the heavy sleepers
behind, piled over the engine. Two
Pullmans followed and were laid
across the track at right angles.
A gas tank under one of fhe cars
exploded, setting fire to the wreck,
and the postal car, the coaches and
two sleeper? were destroyed. Cries
for help could be heard coming froin
one of the Pullmans and the helpless
onlookers were compelled to see two
women and one man burned to death
before their eyes, unable to lend any
aid on account of the fierceness of the
flames. At that point the Cincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton and the Pan
handle roads are parallel and both
were torn up for a distance of fifty
yards, blocking traffic.
COACH FALLS FORTY FEET.
Car on Ohio and Little Kanawha Rail
way Goes Off Trestle.
McConnellsville, O., July 25.—The
worst wreck in the history of the
Muskingum valley occurred yesterday
at the Douda trestle, a mile south of
this city. The northbound passenger
train on the Ohio and Little Kanawha
railway was passing over the trestle
when the rear coach turned over
twice In its descent and fell forty feet.
It is stated that the trestle had been
weakened by the recent flood. The
train was going at the ordinary speed
over the trestle when the rear coach
fell and there was no damage to any
part of the train except to the coach
which fell, and it was smashed into
Bplinters. There were thirty passen
gers in the coach, nearly all of them
from local points along the Muskin
gum valley, as the train was bound
from Marietta to Zanesvllle. Relief
was promptly sent from this city and
from Malta, which is on the opposite
Bide of the Muskingum river from
McConnellsville.
A summary of the casualties shows
two killed, three fatally, eighteen seri
ously and six slightly injured. The
only one in the coach that entirely es
caped injury was a little son of Mrs.
Martha Brown. None of the train
crew were on the coach that fell. They
Joined the passengers in the othei
coaches in saying that the sight was
more horrifying than can be de
scribed. When the train was stopped
at the other end of the trestle, all
rushed to the rescue, the train men
leading the way down the cliff. There
they beheld an agonizing heap of
screaming mortals. Eleven of the
passengers in the wrecked coach were
able to extricate themselves, but all
the others had to be loosened from
the wreckage, under which they were
pinioned. The only one taken out of
the wreckage dead was Miss Gertrude
Sherwood. A. J. Rathbun was dying
when rescued from the ruins and lived
only a few minutes. Private resi
dences as well as the hotels were
thrown open for temporary hospitals.
Eight doctors accompanied the wreck
train from Zanesville and assisted the
local physicians in caring for the In
jured.
Edward Smith of Malta. O., was
dangerously injured internally. Coun
ty Commissioner W. P. Lightheiser
of Morgan county a.nd Robert James,
a Pennsylvania stock dealer, are re
ported by physicians as unable to sur
vive.
Among the others who are pro
nounced to he in dangerous condition
ate Charles Bailey, a- commercial
traveler of Marietta,
Postal of Columbus.
and Mrs. H. H.
The body of a man sewed in a sack
which was found near Bay Ridge was
Identified as that of Joseph Cateno,
an Italian grocer of Brooklyn. Vin
cent Tries', an Italian fruit packer,
who made threats against Cateno,
was arrested on suspicion
JULY 25,
cO»
iy02.
£$?
£sss.
«IHTBW
Do you know that you can save your
self from that tired, cross, hot, all
used-up feeling, by getting your bak
ing done at the
An awful saving in your husband's
temper as well as your own. We would
impress the fact that
Our Baker's Goods are Absolutely the Best
in Denison. This is 110 idle boast, comparison
will prove the assertion.
A
$ight XQeight Jelt
the 9roper Mat
Is the proper Hat
for you to wear on
your vacation trip
4 beautiful line
now in. At JV
daraehon dialer#
Main $t., S)enhm,
BSM
Ol'KN UATK OF FAKE AND ONK-TIUKD.
Dubuque, Iowa,—Catholic Total Ab
slinencc Uuion of America, Aug-. 5-11,
from
points
within 100 miles of Du­
buque. From other points the rate
will be one fare.
uwusow CAoWuxv^ Cowvp&Tv^, e,. C, KVCXTWIVTVCJ "Ptoptvc^OT.
Our old store has been moved to
make way for the new brick. We
do not expect to take much of our
old stock back into the new store.
Prices no object. The goods now
hand are yours at any old
Come and take your pick
Save You From 25 to 30 Pet- Cent
on all Men's Suits,
Hats, Caps, Shirts, Ties, Under
wear. Nothing like such a Cloth
ing Sale ever was seen in Deni'
We mean business, and
now is your golden chance
reap the benefit.
Boys' Clothing at a Big Saving,
C. C. KEMMING,
"Pwpnetar Dctv'vsotv CAottvuvtj (Lom^awa. *5\vvr& "Door "KotWv "Pos\ ©ftvee
We are prepared
to do your bakings
FRESH BREAD,
MARKETS
HOGS 7.20
CORN.
-60c
WHEAT 60c
OATS
EGGS
BUTTER...
4oc
...12
... 16
VOLUME XXXVII—NO. 56
GO.
CREAM VIENNA,
GRAHAM RYE,
HOT BUNS, ROLLS,
COFFEE CAKE,
CINNIMON ROLLS,
FANCY CAKES,
ANGEL FOOD,
MACCAROONS, KISSES.
Everything Fresh, Wholesome and Palatable,
I The Best Fence Made
li
THE LAMB WIRE FENCE.
Notice the lock, a heavy upright in one piece a perfect
lock to hold it. Call and get prices.
Stewart Lumber Company.
Tlyo^.
j- r,

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