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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 05, 1902, Image 1

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Daily and Weekly Tribune
Weekly Established 1873.
Daily 1881.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY
CONVENTION.
To tlio Republican electors of the county of
Burleigh, state of North Dakota:
DELEGATES TO STATE CONVENTION.
A delegate convention of the Republicans of
Burleigh county ie hereby called to meet at the
Atheneum, in the city of Bismarck, on Satur­
day, July 19,1902, at the hour Of two o'clock, p.
m., for the purpose of selecting fifteen delegates
to represent the Republicans of Burleigh coun­
ty at the Republican State Convention to be
held at the Opera House in the city of Fargo on
Wednesday, July 23,1902, at 11 o'clock in tlie
forenoon, said'convention at Fargo to be held
for the purpose of nominating two members of
congress and state officers.
LEGISLATIVE AND COUNTY OFFICERS.
Also, for the purpose of nominating Republi­
can candidates for the following offices, viz:
Two representatives for the 27th legislative
district.
County Treasurer.
Sheriff.
Auditor.
Register of Deeds.
Clerk of District Court.
Statos Attorney.
Coroner.
Judge of the County Court.
Surveyor.
Superintendent of Schools.
Four Justices of the Peace.
Four Constables.
The basis of representation is the average
number of voteB cast for the two Republican
candidates receiving respectively the highest
and lowest vote in Burleigh county on the state
ticket at the last general election, giving one
delegate for each twelve Republican votes, or
major fraction of twelve voles, cast for the
above officers at said election.
Caucuses will be held in the various precincts
as hereinafter enumerated on Wednesday, July
16,1902, between the hours of two and three"
o'clock in the afternoon, in tne city of Bis­
marck, and between the hours of five and seven
o'clock in the afternoon in the precincts outside
of the city of Bismarck.
The various precincts shall be defined and
entitled to representation as follows:
Precinct No. 1—All of the city of Bismarck, 27
delegates, vote at Court House
Precinct No 2—Lincoln and Fort Rice town­
ships, 2 delegates, vote at Lincoln school house.
Precinct Np. 8—Apple Creek, 1 delegate, vote
at sehool house.
Precinct 'No. 4—Boyd township, 1, delegate,
vote at school house.
Precinct No. 5—Logan township, 1 delegate,
vote at school house.
Precinct N6.6—Townships 187 and 138, ranges
75 and 76, 1 delegate, vote- at White school
honse.
Precinct No. 7—Morton township, 1 delegate,
vote at school house,
Precinct No. 8—Telfer township, 1 delegate,
vote at Skinner school house.
Precinct No. 9—Manning township, 2 dele­
gates, vote at Eldridge school house.
Precinct No. 10—Hay Creek, 1 delegate, vote
at school house.
Precinct No. 11—Gibbs, 1 delegate, vote at
school house.
Precinct No: 12—Menoken, 1 delegate, vote at
Menoken school house.
Precinct No. 15—McKenzie,l delegate, vote at
school house.
Precinct No. 14—Townships 139 and 110, ranges
75 and 76, 1 delegate, vote at Sterling school
house.
Precinct No. 15—Sibley and Francis town­
ships', 1 delegate, vote at Francis school house
on section 26.
Precinct No. 18—Naughton township, 2 dele­
gates,' vote at school house.
Precinct No. 17—Burnt Creek,'1 delegate, vote
at school honse.
Precinct No. 18—River view, 1 delegate, vote
at school house'.
Precinct No. 19—Townships 143 and 144, ranges
78 and 79,2 delegate's, v'ate at Grass Lake school
house.
Precinct No. 20—Townships 141, 142, 148 and
144, ranges 75, 76 and 77, I delegate, vote at
Field's ranoh.
Precinct No. 21—Township 148, range 78, 1
delegate, vote at Ghylin school house.
Precinct No. 22—Ecklund township, 2 dele­
gates, vote at school house No. 2.
Precinct No. 23—Painted Woods, 2 delegates,
vote at school house.
Precinct No. 2t—Glenview township and
township 141, range 81, east of river, 1 delegate,
vote at 'school house on section 24, township
141, range 80.
Pfrecinct No. 25—Township 141, ranges 78 and
79,2 delegates, vote at Crofte school house on
section 16.
The county central committee will pass upon
the right of those entitled to participate in the
preliminary organization, and will meet for
that purpose at the 'office of the chairman of
the committee in Bismarck, at 10 clock in the
forenoop on Saturday, July 19,1902, to hear all
contests.
The credentials of all delegates and all no­
tices of contests must' be filed' with the chair­
man of this committee on or before said 19th
day of July, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and
notices of contest must be accompanied by a
written statement of the grounds for contest.
mtten statement of tne grounds for contest.
By order of the Burleigh County Republican
Jentral Committee.'
Dated at Bismarck, North Dakota, June 7,
1902.
JOHN F. PHILBRICK,
M. H. JEWELL, Chairman
Secretary.
SECRET SOCIETIES.
MASONIC.
Bismarck Lodge, A. F. & A'. M., No. 5.
Meets first ana third Mondays In each
month at Masonic hall. Henry L. Keade,
W. W. F. Cocjirane, Secretary.
ghts Tbmplar,
ay In, each
Tancred Commander?.
No. 1. Meets third Thursday
month at Masonic hall, Dakota Block. M.
M. Cook, E. C. W. F. Cochrane, Recorder.
Bismarck Chapter, No. 11, O. E. S.
Meets firsthand third Fridays In each month
at Masonic hall, Dakota Block,. Margaret
Hare. W. M. Hattle Skelton, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
St. Elmo Lodge, No. 4. Meets "every
Wednesday evening at Workmen hall
Baker Block. John Bostrom, C. C. John
L. Peterson, K. of R. and S.
BROTHERHOOD OF AMERICAN YEO
ps--"" -MEN.
A fraternal Insurance organization. MeetB
first and third Thursdays of each month In
G. A. R. hall. Frank j. Mason, F. C. A.
Hess, correspondent. Machine shop:.
ANCIENT ORDER UNITED WOpKMEN.
Bismarck Iiodge, No. 120. Meets the
first and third Tuesday evenings of each
month at thelt hall In the Baker' Block at
S o'clock. J. H. Newton, M. W. C. E
Murrell, Recorder.
I. O. O. F.
Capital City £odge No. 2—Meets every
Friday at MteGowan hall at 8 o'flock p. m.,
J. J. I*mb7N. G.: Frank J. ljurt, Secretary.
a. A. R.
James B. McPherson Post No. 2, Depart*
ment of North Dakota. Grand Army of the
Republic. Meets every second ana fourth
Thursday In each month at G. A. R. hall,
Bismarck ,N. D.: Nlcolos Dockendorf, Com­
mander w, A. Bentley, Adjatant.

'&THE FLORENCE CBITTENTON CIR
cle of Blsamrck^AuxUtary to tbe National
Florence Cnttentosi
MImIop—President,
osle H. Been Vice President Rhodn A. Wood
CowMPonding georetary. Linda W« 81aught»s
Recording Becretanr, Album Couch Treasurer,
Mar# B. Whltecrafti
Chaplain, Isadora A.
gan&ed for the Christ
girls ana women, 9
itance by api
redemption ol
riria and women, wpomay receive
ii
*Utaace by applying toaay member
WOMEN'S RELIEF CORPS.
118) I»J_
Session of Congress Just Closed Has
Seen Some Important Legislation
Enacted.
Canal Bill One of the Important Meas­
ures of the Session—Repeal of
War Revenue.
Other Measures of Unusual Importance
Passed at the Session—Washing
ton News.
This has been an important session
of congress and notable among these
larger measures is the isthmian canal
bill, which consummates the efforts of
a half century to link together the
waters of the Atlantic atal the Pacific.
Aside from .-its national and interna­
tional importance, this bill probably
•involves a larger sum of money than
that covering any other single under­
taking by the government outside of
war expenditures. The Philippine civ­
il government bill is another measure
of far-reaching importance, extending
to our remote Pacific possessions a
system of internal civil government,
together with coinage, currency, bank­
ing corporation, timber, and home­
stead laws. Among the other impor­
tant general laws enacted are those
repealing the war l-evetnue taxes ex­
tending and making more effective the
Chinese exclusion laws establishing a
tariff for goods to and from the Phil­
ippines extending the charter of na­
tional banks for 20 years establishing
a permanent census office restricting
the sale of oleomargarine by placing
a high tax on imitation butter pro­
viding a consular and diplomatic serv­
ice for Cuba establishing an extensive
system by which the government will
aid in the irrigation of the arid sec­
tions of the west.
The repeal of the war revenue taxes
reduced taxation $73,250,000, and is
said to" be the largest single reduction
of taxation ever made in this country.
By this step the last of the taxes im­
posed at the beginning of our war with
Spain was wiped out. The Philippine
tariff act imposes 75 per cent of the
Dingle'y tariff rates on articles coming
from the Philippines to the United
States, and also imposes on articles
entering the Philippines from the
United States the rates of duties es­
tablished by the Philippine commis­
sion. The oleomargarine act results
from several years of agitation. It
places a tax of ten cents a pound on
substances colored to immitate butter.
The irrigation act is of special im­
portance to the development of the
west. It creates an irrigation fund in.
the treasury department, into which
is to be paid the proceeds of the sales
of public lands in the arid states. This
fund in .turn is to be used in storing
water and establishing irrigation sys­
tems, the irrigated sections to be open
to homesteaders, who are to be charg­
ed a proportionate share of the cost
of the' improvement.
The Chinese exclusion law continues
exclusion "until otherwise provided by
law," and also applies the exclusion
"to the island territory under the ju­
risdiction of the United States.''
Aside from these important laws
there are a number of other measures
of general importance which have
passed one or both houses, but have
not progressed to the final stage.
These include the anti-anarchy legis­
lation, which grew "out of the assassi­
nation. of President MoKinley. Bills
restricting anarchy and throwing "safe­
guards about the president have pass­
ed both branches of congress, but it
has been impossible to reqch an agree­
ment in conference, so that the subject
goes over until next December.
A bill giving statehood to Arizona
New Mexico and Oklahoma, knowi^ as
the Omnibus statehood bill, pafcsed the
house and the senate has determined
to tajce up the matter early in the next
session.
The ship subsidy bill secured early
attention in the senate, but the end of
the session has come without the
measure being reported to the house.
As it passed the senate the till grants
graded subsidies to steam and sailing
vessels of American build. In the
house it has been deemed desirable tp
|et th« subject go over until the short
session, when, it is expected that a bill
on the subject wiil he reported' nnd
yv&d to passage, j-' f.
Several other measures, have ad­
vanced to a certain stage and have
then Raited without much prospect for
farther advancement. These include
the bill tor the election of TJntted
States senators by direct vote of the
'M-
tically a unanimous vote, but in the
senate has received little attention and
is not likely to pass.
The house passed a bill relating to
the immigration laws, corliying and
amending these laws relating to im­
portant changes. It lias been reported
to the senate, but there is not much
prospect of its passage at this session.
The bill defining the meaning of con^
spiracy in injunction cases passed the
house of representatives, but lias not.
made much progress in the senate. On
the other hand the senate passed an
important measure creating a depart­
ment of commerce, to be presided over
by a cabinet officer, but it has made
no progress in the house, not having
been reported from the committee on
commerce.
Another bill of interest to the com­
mercial world is the pure food meas­
ure which was. drafted by the Pure
Pood congress, and after extended
hearings was reported from the house
committee on commerce but not pass­
ed.
The Fowlfer bill probably was the
most important financial measure
which has been brought before con­
gress. After considerable public dis­
cussion
-and
There have been several investiga­
tions during the session, which have
attracted much attention. An investi­
gation of conditions in the Philippines.'
conducted by the Philippine committee
of the senatee, has led to the examina­
tion of many witnesses high in the
•conduct of civil and military affairs in
the islands. Another senate inquiry
has .related to the condition of affairs
in Cuba, especially as to sugar. In the
house, sensational charges made in
connection with the purchase of the
Danish West Indian islands led to an
investigation which disclosed the
groundless nature of the charges.
MRS. ALLEN ENTERTAINS.
Mrs. E. F. Allen entertained at her
residence on Fourth street Thursday
afternoon In honti*- of her sisters. Mrs.
Norton and Mrs. Loomis, who are vis­
iting from their homes in Michigan.
The afternoon was passed at progres­
sive euchre, Miss Boucher winning
first prize, Mrs. Cook the prize for lone
hand and Mrs. Michelson the consola­
tion prize. The prizes were dainty re­
membrances ithat will be cherished by
the recipients. A delicious course
luncheon was served at tihe close of the
play. Mrs. Allen was a charming hos­
tess and the afternoon was much en­
joyed by those present, including the
following: Mesdames Cook, Brown,
Call Dunn, Patterson, Newton, Pye,
Foley, Dillon, W. H. Webb, Chamber­
lain. Jones, Michelson, Jewell, Conk
lin, Osborn, Matchan, Moorhouse, F. E
Mootihouse, Higbee. Winchester, Ker­
shaw. Wakeman, Joss, Barnes) Lucas,
and 'Misses Boueher, Winchester, Die­
trich and Abigail Webb.
AT HEBRON.
£avid Juzler, of Broncho, was in the
city Saturday.
State Blank Examiner Dillon was in
the city Tuesday.
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, JULY 5. 1902.
sevenal .conferences by the
members of the house, it has gone
over for consideration next December.
Another financial measure, known as
the Hill bill, providing for the coinage
of subsidary silver and for the retire­
ment of the present standard silver
dollar, has passed the house, but has
not been acted on in the senate.
The amount of appropriations for
the session will run unusually high,
owing in part to the amount required
to build the isthmian canal. When
Mr. Cannon submitted a general esti­
mate of appropriations a few weeks
ago, lie made the total up to that time
$091,445,000. Sine then the canal "bill
has passed, carrying a ipresent appro­
priation of .$40,000,000 for the fran­
chise. and enough more for the rights
o£ Colombia and for beginning the
work to carry the total up to $."0,000.
000. The entire cost of the undertak­
ing is approximately §184,000,000. Mr.
Cannon's estimate also omitted con­
tracts for future expenditure included
in the Omnibus public building, the
Omnibus claims and various other
bills, aggregating a large amount. This
will carry tihe total for the session,
figuring in these future amounts, al­
most, if not quite, up to the billion
dollar mark. The appropriation bills
have contained little general legisla­
tion, being confined .chiefly to the reg­
ular needs of the various branches of
the government.
Tfro horse buyers are In town and a
number of horses have been sold.
HerWeddtaVk
Mn. Dearborn—Was your
in Jiihe?
Mrs. JVabaeh—Yes three of them
lire*©.—"rohkers Statesman,
QUHIE J| FBI
Wilton, Washburn and Out Lying
Towns Celebrate the Fourth of
July Properly.
Large Crowd From Bismarck Attends
the Celebration of the Day at
Wilton.
Washburn Has a Fine Celebration,
Largely Attended From Surround­
ing Country.
Bismarck passed the Fourth of July
quietly—very quietly. There was no
general celebration in the city. Save
for the occasional pop of a fire crack­
er, the day passed uneventfully. There
were decorations of flags about the
city in honor of the occasion. The ma­
jority of the population of the city at­
tended the celebrations at Wilton and
Washburn. Special trains of the
Washburn road took several hundred
persons north, to celebrate with the
smaller towns.
At Wilton there was a large crowd,
and the city was en fete. Teams from
all farts of the surrounding country
poured into the village, and covered
the prairies about the city for miles.
Aside from these, there was a 'transient
population of several hundred from
Bismarck. Most of the celebrants re­
mained until the last rocket had been
exploded and returned to the city
about 1 o'clock this morning.
The ball game between Wilton and
Bismarck resulted in an easy vk'ory
for Bismarck, the score being IS to
3 when tilie counting stopped.
Aside from the ball game there were
races, gun club shooting, and a bow­
ery dance in the evening, all of which
contributed to the general amuse­
ment. The Bismarck band and or­
chestra furnished -excellent music for
the Wiltonites. and they did the hon­
ors well during the day and evening.
There was excellent weather for the
celebration at Wilton, which began
with the early morning. About l.iiOO
hundred people were present in all.
the train from Bismarck bringing a
large number, estimate dat 500 to 700.
In the forenoon the band gave a con­
cert, and were then taken to the gun
club, grounds, where the shoot -tfas
pulled off. Bismarck sportsmen suc­
ceeded in bringing away a good share
of the money. Henry Richolt took the
greater share of the money, winning
about $3(5 in prices, and that with a
"bum lamp." Had he had two good
eyes he would have taken the whole
purse. Henry Newton took second
money, winning over $20 and B. E.
Jones carried away about $20 in prize
money. Other shots came in for les­
ser amounts.
Dinner was served by Landlord
Book waiter and ihis hotel was taxed to
its capacity. In the afternoon a pro­
gram of races was pulled off, Austin
Logan. W. P. Macomber and other
horsemen seeing to the success of the
program. The ball game was also a
feature in the afternoon. After sup­
per there was a band concert in front
of the hotel, and the Philippine pano­
rama added to 'the list of amusements
for the evening. The bowery dance
was also well attended. A display of
fireworks closed the day's celebration.
Everyone
who attended found a full
share of enjoyment and Wilton has
reason to be proud of its fii-st general
celebration. Great credit is due to
Mayor Macomber. Jim Wakeman,
Landlord Bookwalier, Fred Oeltjen.
Doc Buttea-field, Simon Jahr and the
others who made the affair a success.
At Washburn another fine celebra­
tion was had. From 1.000 to 1,500
people attended tihe celebration there.
Attorney Gregory made an eloquent
address, and there was a good program
of races. One accident is reported, a
stranger who was riding in one of the
races being seriously injured. His
horse ran into a woven wire fence and
turned a complete somersault with his
rider beneath him. Tihe man was
knocked senseless, and had his shoul­
der dislocated, his arm broken at the
elbow and suffered serious internal in­
juries. it was not believed yesterday
that he could recover.
A ball game was pulled off between
Washburn and Turtle Lake, which was
won by Washburn by a score of 7 to 5.
The game was a first rate article of
ball. "v
Mr. Gregory aays that he never saw
a celebration where there was such
good ordea* maintained. There was no
drunkenness, and good nature and
good feeliBjSi $e leatijrec! ot the
celebfatiom. States Attorney McCui
Joch was on the ground and saw that
everything passed off smoothly.
Several minor celebrations are re­
priced through ..the county. There
were several picnics. At Menoken
the good people of that vicinity cele­
brated. Dr. Bentley made an eloquent
speech, a ball game was played be­
tween McKenzie and Menoken, which
w!as wen by McKenzie. In the evening
there was a dance, which everyone en­
joyed.
DEATH OF MRS. SEMLING.
MRS. E. E. SEMLING, WIFE OF THE
WELL KNOWN BISMARCK MER­
CHANT PASSES AWAY EARLY
SATURDAY MORNING.
Mrs. E. E. Semling. wife of E. E.
Semling, a well known Bismarck busi­
ness man, died at St. Alexius hospital
at shortly before 7 o'clock this morn­
ing. Mrs. Semling had been ill for
over two weeks with pneumonia, com­
plicated with othdr troubles, and after
a brave battle, succumbed to- the inev­
itable. Sihe was taken ill a little over,
two weeks ago and was taken to the
hospital after a few days illness. There
everything possible was done for her,
but it was. willed that she was not. to
recover. News of her death was a
shoek to a large number of friends,
and- their sympathy goes out abund
anily to the bereaved husband and
three little children who are left to
mourn her death.
Mrs. Semling was. prior to her mar­
riage in this city twelve years ago,
Miss Agnes B. Anderson, and her par­
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Ole Anderson,
at the present time residents of
Slaughter, Burleigh county. She was
31 years of age at the time of her
death, and she leaves three children^
Eivind, aged 11 Harold, aged 6 and
Esther, aged 4 years. She was born
in Norway, but came to this land with
her parents when still a child.
There will be regret among a large
circle of friends at the death of Mrs.
Semling. who was a loyal and faith­
ful wife and mother, and an earnest
Christian woman, admired by all who
•knew her-.
The funeral -will be held Monday aft­
ernoon at 2:30 o'clock from the Meth­
odist Episcopal church to which place
the body will be taken from the house.
The deceased was a member of the lo­
cal order. Degree of Honor, and mem­
ber's of that order will attend the fun
oral and have its details in charge.
PEACE RESTOBED.
PRESIDENT FORMALLY
CLARES RESTORATION
PEACE IN PHILIPPINES.
DE
OF
Washington. July The president
has formally declared the restoration
of peace in the Philippine archipelago
and lias placed the islands under com­
plete civil control and has extended
general amnesty to the Filipinos who
have been in rebellion. These three
things marking one of the most im­
portant epochs in Philippine history,
are announced in three separate orders
and prclamations, one by the president
over his own signature, extending m
nesty one through Secretary Root by
the president's order, relieving Gen­
eral Chaffee from his duties as military
governor and a third which takes the
shape of a general order addressed to
the entire army of the United States
in which Secretary Root takes occa­
sion to express the high appreciation
of the work it has accomplished, both
in Cuba and the Philippines.
PROCLAMATION READ.
FILIPINOS HEAR THE READING
OF THE PRESIDENT'S AMNESTY
PROCLAMATION.
Mianila. July ".—President Roose­
velt's amnesty proclamation was read
at noon in English and Spanish from a
flag draped stand on the Luneta after
a parade of 0,000 Americans and Fili­
pinos.
TOPOGRAPHIC MAP OF DULUTH
AND VICINITY.
The United States geological survey
has recently issued a topographic may
sheet covering the poijtion of St. Louis
county, Minnesota, in which Is located
the city of Duluth. The map—which
Is a reprint, the first edition having
been issued in 1895—Is 'drawn on a
scale of about 1 inch to the mile. All
the highways, railroads, and drainage
are shown, and the topographic fea­
tures, or inequalities of relief, are In­
dicated by contour lines drawn for
every 20 feet of elevation. The neigh­
boring suburbs of Duluth—Lester
Park, Woodland Park ,Hunter Park,
and Duluth Heights—appear on the
sheet, as do several of 'tihe lakes north
and west of the ctty.
Bismarck the Metropolis
of the Great Missouri Slope
Country of North Dakota.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Heavily Crowded Trolley Cars Collide
on Steep Grade and Eleven Pas­
sengers Killed.
Were Following Each Other Down
Grade When Motorman Lost
Control of Rear Car.
Crashes Into the Car Ahead and Fright
ful Fatality Results From the
Accident.
Amsterdam, N. Y., July o.—A frighT
ful accident haippened on the Mountain
Lake railway last night. Two cars
were coming down grade, one behh-d
the other. The motorman lost control
and the rear car ran into the first car.
telescoping it. The cars ran for some
distance on the track, then Mr it and
overturned, falling on tlie passengers,
Eleven were killed and thirty three in
jua-e:!.
WARD COUNTY DELEGATION.
MAJOR MURPHY NAMES THE
DELEGATION WHICH IS UNIN
STRUCTED.
Minot. July 5.—The Ward county
convention gave J. S. Murphy the pviv-''
ilege of naming the delegation to the
state convention. The delegation is as
follows: Martin Jacobson, L. J. Pa]da,
James Johnson, A. J. Bruner, P, M.
Cole, John Mallen, A. P. Slocum, D.
Pierce, R. E. Knowlton. John Bradley,
M. H. Gilmore, W. N. Crane. N. E.
Hauser, N. Davis, P. Lee, Max-shall
McClure, E. C. Tolley. M. T. Smith and
Ed. Swinson. The delegation was un
instruoted except to vote as a unit.
The county convention nominated
M. S. Williams treasurer A. P. Sc'ho
field. sheriff, and James W. Briggs,
register of deeds. The balance of the
present county officials were renomi
nted.
Senator Martin Jacobson heads the
delegation instructed to vote as a unit
and to support Major Murphy for a
place on the state ticket The legisla­
tive convention will nominate P. M7
Cole of Kenmare, and C. P. Free of
Minot for the house of representatives.
Major Murphy was re-elected chair­
man of the county commiTtee. His
friends have entire control of the con­
vention and nominated the ticket.
The resolutions adopted make no re­
ference to the senatorial candidates,
but it is said that the legislative nomi­
nees will be against Hansb rough,
jiajor Murphy heads the delegation to
the legislative convention.
HALF A MILLION FED.
HALF A MILLION RESIDENTS OF
LONDON SLUMS FED AT KING'S
EXPENSE.
London, July 5.—Half a million resi­
dents of the London slums were fed
today at the king's expense. The
Prince and Princess of Wales and oth­
er notables visited the leading places
where dinner was served.
APPEALS TO UNITEDiSTATES.
CHINESE GOVERNMENT WANTS
TIEN TSIN EVACUATED ACCORD­
ING TO PDKIN AGREEMENT.
Washington. July ."i.—The Chinese
government, through Minister Wu. to­
day appealed to the Unitp1 States to
use its good offices to causo the allied
powers to evacuate Tien Tsin in ccn
'formity with the agreement of Pekin.
BEGIN MONDAY.
MINE OPERATORS PREPARING TO
BEGIN WORK NEX WEEK.
Wilkesbarre. Pa.. July 5.—Mine
owners are preparing to resume work
in several colleries next week. Strong
barbed wire stockades, blocked with
barricades, have been erected and emp­
ty cars are being run into a siding
near the mines.
SCHLEY MUST HAVE IT.
HISTORY TO BE MADE BY LEGIS­
LATION IN LOUISIANA.
New Orleans, July 5.—A bill passed
the legislature barring from the public
schools all histories which dont give
Admiral Scttley full credit for the vic­
tory at Santiago.
ROOSEVELT AT PITTSBURG.
Pittsburg July ffe—Fully 50*3.000 peo-*-**
pie were Ijere to greet President
Roosevelt After the parade had bee*r.-€
reviewed the Declaration of Indepeod-Vf
ence was read and the president deUv~f 4
er$d an addree^.

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