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The White Pine news. [volume] (Ely, Nev.) 1906-1910, June 19, 1910, Image 1

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WHITE PINE NEW &
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<—- aAO* ****> wmTg riNL UOUHTT, WAV AD A, SUNDAY, JUNE 19, 1910. VOL. XU NO 231.
I
Welcomed Home By Popular Bern*
onstration of Personal Devotion
Seldom If Ever Accorded an
American Traveler
NEW YORK, Jl NK 18.—THEODORE ROOSEVELT SET FXM>T ON
AMKHH AN SOIL AT 10:55 A. M. HE STEPPED FROM THE REV
ENUE CTTTR ANDROSCOGGIN AT THE MATTERY AND WALKED TO
HIS PLACE IN THE SPEAKER'S STAND, ACCOMPANIED HY MAYOR
GAY NOR, WHO WELCOMED HIM HltlEFLY HIT CORDIAI1 Y
Iledecked with signal flags anil
with guns from Fort Wudswortli anil
fr Fori llaniilton Itooming out in wel
come the kaiserin Auguste Victoria
gliileil into quarantine at 7;:l8
o’clock. Immediately behind the Itig
liner came nit ships of the navy. The
battleship South Carolina was in the
van while at anchor in the roadstead
awaiting her coming was the l/nited
States dispatch I mat Dolphin with the
Secretary of the Navy on board.
Mrs. Roosevelt was first to come
down the gang plank from the Kais
erin to the revenue cutter Manhattan.
In a moment she had thrown her
arms about her children, Archie and
Quentin, and effusively kissed and
hugged both of them. She next j
greeted Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., and i
his fiancee, Miss Kleanor Alexander. |
Mr. Roosevelt made a flying leap to ;
the deck of the Manhattan and with
the exuberance and spirit of a school
boy he slapped his son Theodore on
the bark. He then turned to Miss
Alexander and kissed her. He took
up Quentin and Archie In his arms
and gave them resounding smacks,
'these greetings over. Mr. Roosevelt,
with Collector of the Port Loeb at
his side, extended cordial gretings
to others on board the Manhattan. |
He shook hands with everybody, in-1
eluding the members of the crew.
There was more firing of the big
guns when Mr. Roosevelt left the j
Mannattan for the cutter Androscog- j
gin. Then comparative quiet. While 1
In the upper bay the patrol boats
darted back and forth among a hun
dred and one craft of every descrip
tion, marshalling them In line for
the big parade. The United States
steamship Dolphin lead the parade
and was closely followed by the An
droscoggin, which got away at twelve
minutes past nine. The first address
of welcome presented to Mr. Roose
velt was handed him by the boarding
pilot on behalf of the pilot's associa
tion. This association was the last
to speed the Colonel on his departure
from New York. Health Officer Doty
was the first of those from shore to
pay his respects to Mr. Roosevelt.
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, Con
gressman Nicholas l,ongworth of (
Ohio, and Captain Budd boarded the
Kaiserin trom the Manhattan and
were received by Mr. Roosevelt In his
stateroom. As the time for Colonel
Roosevelt’s arrival at the Battery!
drew near, enormous crowds swarm
ed toward Battery Park, overflowing
the sidewalks and almost tying up
traffic In the lower part of the city.
The whole city had taken on a holi
day appearance. The early morning
had been foggy, but uuder the Influ
ence of clearing skies, flags and pen
nants broke out gaily and the sun
was bright and warm.
It was estimated that by the time
Colonel Roosevelt arrived at the Bat
tery fully 100,000 persons were
massed there. Flags floated every
where. Broadway and other streets
leading Into Battery Park were n. ea
with moving streams of humanity,
a.i hurrying on in the struggle for
places of vantage. At 9:65 the thun
der of salute came rolling across the
harbor nnd whistles broke Into.a
furious din a moment later while the
NKW YORK, June 18.
Theodore Roosevelt, e*-Presi
dent of the United States, states
man and cosmopolitan, was
greeted back to his native land
today by such a demonstration
of popular enthusiasm and per
sonal devotion as has Beldom if
ever been accorded to a return
ing American traveler. Each
step In this eventful home
homecoming from the time he
had debarked from the steamer
Kaiserin August Victoria until
he reached Broadway umld the
tumultuous demonstration of
throngs of people was one con
tinuous ovation and a tribute of
popular enthusiasm. The land
ing at the Battery was the sig
nal for a clamorous ovation and
here Mayor (laynor In a brief
but felicitous speech welcomed
the former President to his
home land. Mr. Roosevelt, re
sponding, spoke briefly but sig
nificantly of the part he will
continue to take in public af
fairs. By noon the popular wel
come was practically concluded
and Mr. Roosevelt Joined his
relatives for luncheon prepara
tory to returning to his home at
Oyster Bay later In the day.
hull of the first ship in the parade,
dressed from stem to stern in flags,
came in sight and the Seventy-first
regiment band, stationed on water
front, struck up "Columbia the Gem
of ihe Ocean.” As the grey hulled
South Carolina came abreast of the
Robins reef light, a rift of white foam
at her bow, the patrol fleet of rev
enue cutters swung into position to
starboard and port of the line and
slowly the maritime pageant passed
on with the Androscoggin immediate
ly behind the skirmish line of war
vessels.
Behind the Androscoggin the mer
chant vessels took their positions In
double columns, maintaining a dis
tance of 300 feet. Divided Into
twelve divisions, commanded by as
many vice commodores, the parading
fleet, nearly two hundred strong,
steamed up the bay and Into the Hud
son, keeping well In towards the New
York shores. When opposite the
stake boat, anchored off Fifty-ninth
street, the procession turned in to
wards the Jersey shore and steamed
down the river to the Battery. As
the defile reached the lower end of
Manhattan every craft afloat and
every factory ashore put Its enthus
iasm into steam and let loose a pan
demonium such as is heard but once
a year—at midnight of December
31st.
Second only in interest to the re
turning traveller were the delega
tions of westerners. The march of
rough riders down Broadway on their
way to greet their old commander at
the battery was the signal for en
thusiastic. welcome all along the line.
The troopers wore yellow khaki, with
buckskin leggings and broad brim
med gray slouch hats. Their horses
looked like mustangs, accoutred with
heavy military saddles and blankets
as though ready for campaign. They
moved in battalion form, the ranks
RAILROAD RILL NOW AWAITS
SIGNATURE OF [RESIDENT
w IKHINOTON, July 18.—Ily * viva voce vole, which waa practical
unanimous, the House today, after nearly two hours’ discussion,
to the conference -port to the railroad bill. No amendment was
offered or adopted. The bill now goes to the President for his signature.
Sneaker Cannon at once afflved his signature to the measure and It was
' . , _ to vice President Sherman, in order that It might go to the
I'.” .,,”!., 1,.. «» hi. "•«” “ W.,hlngion h,n,ght.
Viscount Maidstone and Margaretta
Drexel at Races In England
Photo by American Press Association.
The marriage of Viscount Maidstone and Miss Margaretta Drexel Is not
only to be a social affair in London, but It will bring a part of the Drexel
millions to the assistance of the young Englishman. Viscount Maidstone Is
described as a typical Englishman, and his greatest hobbles are attending th<
races and playing golf. Tills picture shows Viscount Maidstone and Mis
Drexel at the races anxiously watching n horse I nicked by Hu* English man.
xtondlng for two blocks along
Broadway with flags flying and theii
rough rider band playing. All along
the line of march an enthusiastic
greeting was given. After the troop
ers <ame a long line of automobiles
bearing guests, committeemen, mem
bers of rough riders’ families and
others.
Colonel Roosevelt left the An
droscoggin at the battery at 10:55
a. m. and walked to his place in the
speaker's stand, accompanied by
Mayor Gaynor. "Is there a stenog
rapher here? ’ was Mr. Roosevelt’s
question. On assurance that there
was, he said: "Good. Now we'll go
ahead. Boys, I’m feeling fine." May
or Gaynor welcomed Colonel Roose
velt briefly and then Mr. Roosevelt
began his reply immediately. His
voice was a little hoarse, but he spoke
with his usual force and declamatory
effect. A big cheer and a loud laugh
went up when he said with emphasis,
“I enjoyed myself intensely.”
Issues Statement.
Colonel Roosevelt last evening
gave out the following interview:
“I have been away a year and a
quarter. While I enjoyed Afrira
most, I enjoyed Europe a very great
deal. In fact I fail to see how any
one could have had a more interest
ing or more pleasant trip than I have
had.
“I wish to express my deep appre
ciation of the more generous cour
tesy and hospitality with which I was
treated by the people and rulers of
the countries through which I passed.
But of course I am very glad to get
home.
“I appreciate deeply the kindness
of a multitude of friends who have
asked me to speak in different places
and hope they will understand it is
simply a physical impossibility for
me even to consider accepting more
than one in a hundred of these invi
tations. 1 shall not speak for more
than two months and then will speak
first at the John Brown celebration
at the Cheyenne frontier gathering,
at the conservation congress in S.t.
Paul and possibly at one or two oth
er places.
Nothing to Nay About Politics.
"I shall have nothing whatever to
say in the immediate future about
politics and will hold no interview
whatever on the subject with any
one. Anything purporting to be an
interview with me that may appear
can be safely set down at once as an
invention.
"I take this opportunity of ac
knowledging with the heartiest of
thanks the numerous Marconlgrams
and letter greetings which I received
in London before starting and which
It wm be impossible to answer. I
need not say how deeply I am touch
ed by these kind messages and I am
sure the senders will understand that
my failure to answer them all is due
simply to the fact that they are so
numerous that it would an absolute
physical Impossibility to answer them
all.”
WASHINGTON. June 18.—The
statehood bill to admit Arizona and
New Mexico to the union passed the
House at 3 o’clock this afternoon. It
now requires the signature of the
President to become a law. By viva
voce vote the House concurred in the
Senate amendments to the bill.
The omnibus public buildings bill,
carrying items aggregating $19,
288,500 was reported to the House
by Representative Bartholdt of Mis
souri today. Conferences held with
President Taft and Senate leaders in
dicate that it will be passed.
A full Investigation into the
charges of bribery made against Sen
ator Dorimer of Illinois, in connec
tion with his election, was decided
on today by the Senate committee on
privileges and elections. An inquiry
will be conducted during the recess.
No report will be made until next
December.
Congress leaders are now predict
ing adjournment of the present ses
sion on June 23rd.
gulped out of operation.
Ready for Knife, Patient Swallowed
Ijodged Steak.
FORT WAYNE. Ind., June 18.—
While on the operating table at
Hope Hospital, with surgeons ready
to administer an anaesthetic a
nurse announced that George
Charles Wood, the patient, had re
lived himself of his sufferings by
swallowing the obstructions at the
bottom of his esophagus and that the
operation would not be necessary.
Wood had swallowed a piece of
beefstake without masticating it, ana
it bad lodged at the enterance to the
stomach. He was in great pain and
was brought to the hospital for the
laparotomy that was said to be neces
sary to relieve the obstruction. The
sick man made-a final gulp as !'e lay
In the operating room and experienc
ed Immediate relief. He was not
therefore operated on, but owing to
his weakened condition he was not
allowed to appease his hunger at
once by taking solid food.
PRESIDENT ATTENDS
TWO COMMENCEMENTS
PHILADELPHIA. July 18.—
President Taft is spending the
day in Southeastern Pennsyl
vania. He is scheduled to at
tend two commencements and
make an address, returning to
Washington tonight. At Vllla
novia college today. President
Taft received the honorary de
gree of Doctor of Jurisprudence.
Secretary of Commerce and La
bor Nagel, who accompanied
the President, received the hon
orary degree of Doctor of Laws.
TWIN TRAGEDY ORPHANS BOY.
Witnesses Step-father Shoot Mother
and Kill Self.
RICHMOND, Va., June 18.—Allen
R. Paul today shot and killed his wife
in the p-esenee of his eight-year-old
stepson, and then blew bis own
brains oit with a revolver. The boy
says the shooting followed an all
night qmrrel between the husband
and wife. The deed is attributed to
melancholia, from which Paul had
been suffering for some time.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 18.—Sum-!
mor.ing Louis Blot, p.uinoter of the
Kaufman-Langford fight, to his of
fice early today, Chief of Police Mar
tin told him he would not be permit
ted to proceed with the tight The
chief advised Blot to discontinue the
sale of tickets.
At 10:45 o’clock this morning the
attorneys for Louis Blot issued a for
mal statement announcing that the
Langford-Kaufman fight would be
postponed lor one week, or until Sat
urday, June 25th.
The right of the Governor to in
terfere, the statement said, would be
fully tested in the courts. Blot stat- i
ed it had been decided to withdraw
the main fight in favor of a third
rate bout to be held Monday with the
Intention of forcing the Governor to
interfere “with his troops,” after
which this matter will be taken up in
the court as a test case. A decision
he said would be secured in forty
eight hours and the “way cleared for
the Langford-Kaufman fight.”
ABERNATHY’S REACH GOAL.
Youthful Oaklahoma Rough Riders
Warmly Received.
NEW YORK. June 18.—After a
ride of 2000 miles on ponies from
their home in Oklahoma in a Journey
to New York to greet their father’s
friend, ex-President Roosevelt upon
his arrival here on the 18th. Louis
and Temple Abernathy, aged 9 and
6 years respectvely, were cheered by
a crowd of at least 1000 people here
tonight when they drew up their
bronchos before the Hotel Breslln,
and, dismounting, rushed into the
arms of their proud father. Marshal
Jack Abernathy, anxiously awaiting
to receive them.
From the moment they reached
the city, the little rough riders were
the centre of a continuous reception.
They rode ofT of the ferry boat that
brought them from Jersey City into
a veritable mob. It took six mount
ed policemen to clear the way and *
constantly-growing crowd fell In be
hind.
Smiles as broad as their som
breros lighted up the youngsters’
faces as they bared their heads in
salute. Then they slipped from their i
ponies and hurried into the hotel.
The nervy sons of the Oklahoma
United States marshal left their j
father’s ranch in the Middle West .on
April 16 and have received great
ovations at all points during their;
trip across the country.
Attorney General to Pros,
ecute Meat Dealers Ac
cused of Violating Law
WASHINGTON, D. C„ June 18.—
Under instructions of Attorney Gen
eral Wlckersham, William S. Kenyon,
assistant to the Attorney General, is
expected to file today in the United
States Circuit Court of Chicago a bill
in equity against certain of the Chi
cago stock yard companies for alleg
ed rebating on freight charges.
The biH of the Attorney General
was prepared at the request of the
Interstate Commerce Commission,
which is the complainant in the pro
ceeding. It is directed against the
Union Stock Yards and Transit com
pany, the Chicago Junction Railways
and Union Stock Yards company and
Louis Pfaelzer & Sons.
It is alleged in the bill that the
tracks of the Chicago Junction Rail
way company are controlled by cor
poratlons subsidary to the Union
Stock Yards company. The railway
company handles all Incoming and
outgoing stock for the Union Stock
Yards at Chicago. It is alleged that
the live stock freight is delivered to
the Chicago Junction Railway from
all the trunk lines entering Chicago,
and by it delivered to the Union Stock
Yards; that specific sums per car
are paid by the Trunk Lines carriers
for this service, including the load
ing and unloading of stock cars, jet
no tariff is filled by the Junction com
pany for this service, nor is the
service, nor is the charge included
in any tariff filed by the Trunk Line
carriers with the Interstate Com
merce Commission.
Say Stock Yards Control.
It further is alleged that the Junc
tion Railway company serves approxi
mately 650 industries In and about
the stock yards district of Chicago
and that all of the tracks operated
by the Junction company are owned
solely by the stock yards company.
The complaint alleges that none of
the charges made by the Junction
Railway on freight, either Incoming
or outgoing, is published or filed
through the Interstate Commerce
Commission, although the bulk of
traffic is in Interstate commerce. The
stock yard company advances to the
trunk line railroads all charges and
twice each week collects from the
consignees the moneys it has ad
vanced to the railroads for the trans
portation of stock from points out
side the State of Illinois to the stock
yards.
It is declared in the bill that two
thirds of the net earnings and
revenue received by the Junction
company insure to the benefit of the
stock yard company, Louis Pfaelzer
& Sons are engaged In general pack
ing business near the site of the
Union Stock Yard company. The
firm purchases live stock at the stock
yards and also purchases live stock
at points outside the state of Illinois,
which it ships from points of origin
to the Union Stock Yards on through
bills of lading over the lines of the
Junction company in connection with
the original trunk line carriers. It
is alleged that Louis Pfaelzer & Sons
have entered into a contract with the
yard company by which the stock
company will pay to that firm $50,
000, fully guaranteed, “ostensiblly
for the purpose of encouraging, de
veloping and retaining at or near the
stock yards in Chicago the business of
said Louis Pfaelzer & Sons,” and also
increase the earnings of the Junction
company by increasing the amount of
(Continued on page two)
BALLINGER-PINCHOT VERDICT
IS POSTPONED UNTIL FALL
WASHINGTON, June IS.—The cham-ea of a verdict from the Ballin
gcr-rinchot Investigation committee during the present session of Con
gress are remote. The committee held a meeting today behind closet I
doors, but it was announced that an adjournment had been taken until
next Saturday. It was learned that there was no expression of opinion
today as to the merits of the case. The committee has authority to meet
during recess of congress and I, is possible that a report will be com
pleted and I’lten to the public dui lag the summer or fall.

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