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The Evening statesman. [volume] (Walla Walla, Wash.) 1903-1910, September 05, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085421/1904-09-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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President Donnelly Holds Con
ference With Packers.
A/ill Be Found for All of Them
sjtchers Return to Work in
New York.
~;; , Sept. ">. —A secret con
, >n representatives of the
ami the striking butchers'
• i s iii progress looking to a
of the strike. Manager
, the Union Stock Yards and
ipany spenl moire than an
uing in consulmtion with
idei s at ln, \\ Transit
is authoritatively stated
t p rr sident 1 >onnelly held a*Aonfei
:, v night with T. J. Connors
Lf » : .v Co., and that he will meet
,1., representatives of the packers
i slated that plans have
le for the immediate return to
strikers. It is understood
pa. kei s agreed to put the old
rk as fast as possible at the
? The only condition is that
\ We're Out For the School Trade j
! mi mmrm m ■ AU the boya ;ind sirls ♦
'• - '' • t know that this is the 4
. place to set the proper +
j < family in this city that ♦
4l' /*' si.'' am * girls' school shoes and J
♦ ' clothing here and we can
# - - W A M\ ■•• t the he:,.! of iha; f - A
* / ny ? " reaa this an<3l ° ♦
♦ ' o -*' \ $ 1 V-l come here just to take a 4
1.-ok at our school outfits ▼
i ✓^^^^% N^^'v-'M'i iSlk ■ mother can ' resist such ▲
f 'PdiflJP tempting values as we f
t \ $2.00 anl $2.25 school shoes ♦
I -■ and in $3.50 to $6.00 boys' ▼
» school suits. J
» We Close at Noon Monday in Honor of I
iMotter-Wheeler Co.*
j 103-57-9 Main. 6 and 8 South Third Sts. Phone. Main 65 J
a The shooting season will
«\UgUSI °P en ' How about that
f " «rm and ammunition? We
\ uavea '1110 line of all makes of shot guns ant] a swell
ammunition, machine or hand loaded.
\rr — i
j! Your ne previous hot weather ▼
I Ci « has been debilitating and 2
| | your stomach is out of order. ♦
I! I We reme dies that tone J
♦ T • up the stomach and the whole 4
\ iOningUp system. ♦
♦ — ♦
I The Hockett Drug Co. \
#1 A Gold Crown
rYm m~ i
'\IB * I looks much better than an
\MI i 1 I empty space between your
i teeth. We are specialists
crown work 0 0 M
Baumeister Bldg.
i unions shall call the strike off.. At
the result <>f the efforts of the polict
t<> stop night picketing of the yards
men were lucked up during tin
I President Donnelly today withdrew
| the order calling on the meat team
i' sters and market wagon drivers t<
; refuse to cany any meat until the
i strike is declared off. He said tht
order was not official as the confer
ence board had no power to order the
men out. Donnelly denies that he will
call for a referendum vote as to call
ing off the strike. The reports of a
pending settlement are looked upon
as a ruse to prevent another break in
the strikers' ranks.
Police Still on Guard.
NEW YORK, Sept. 5. —A police
guard was still kept up today at the
plants of Schwerchild & Sulzberger
and the United Dressed Beef company.
Though the strike of the butchers has
been called off. the guard will be kept
up until tomorrow when the strikers
will apply b>r their old jobs.
Murderer Electrocuted.
AUBURN, X. V., Sept. Cuiseppe,
Versaile, aged 21, was electrocuted at
t>:"J4 this morning. The electrocution
was without incident. Versaile and
Antonio Girogia, who was electrocuted
here last week, killed John Vangorder
and his half sister. Miss Farnnam m
Alleghany county May last.
Not Observed by President.
OYSTER BAY, Sept. ."..—The presi
dent is spending Labor Day in much
the same manner as the ordinary ceay
lon the calendar. No visitors are due.
The people of the village generally are
General Stackelberg's Force of Twenty-Five Thousand Men Which Was Cut Off Before
Crossing the Taitse River Is Reported to Have Been Wiped Out—
St. Petersburg Has a Contrary Report.
cording to the latest, but unofficial re
ports. Kuropatkin continues to retire
northward. Some rear guard fighting
is in progress.
Was Stackelberg's Army Wiped Out?
LONDON, Sept., 5. —A dispatch to
the Central News agency from Rome
states that Stackelberg's army num
bering I."..000. which was reported cut
off by the Japanese while attempting
1 junction with Kuropatkin. has been
completely wiped out. A dispatch to
the Exchange Telegraph from Rome
states that Kuropatkin had two horses
shot from under him during his re
treat from Liar. Yang. The dispatch
regarding the loss of Stackelberg's
forces is discredited here.
Russians Belittle Reverses.
general staff estimates that Kuropat
kin's losses during his retreat from
Liao Yang were 5000 killed and wound
ed. Several times his regiments were
obliged to cut through opposing Jap
anese by bayonet charges. General
Stackelberg is believed to be safely out
of the Japanese enveloping force.
A message received this evening re-
I ports that the explosion of a powder
magazine caused tremendous destruc
Pert Arthur Still Falling.
LONDON, Sept. .".—The Exchange
j Telegraph has a dispatch asserting
j that a telegram from Tokio contains
news of Japanese successes at Port
j Arthur. The Japanese made a desper
! ate attack on the line of forts from
Antseshan to Ksekitvan. After a
Seven Persons Injured—Passenger
Train Runs Into Empty Cars.
j CHICAGO. Sept. s.—Seven persons
I were seriously injure 1 in a collision on
I the Rake street elevated railway on St.
! Louis avenue this morning. A crowd
ed train crashed into a strinu of empty
| cars that were being switched into the
yards. The passenger train left the
j tracks and narrowly escaped being
j precipitated into the street. The in
jured are: Motorman P.. Clowry, Mrs.
Helen Otterback, Otto < >lson. John
Hays, E. Evans, Condrs, V. G. Smith.
Knights Templar at Frisco.
Templar commanderies arriving here
this morning were from Xebraska, Il
linois. Massachusetts, Kentucky, Penn
sylvania and Minnesota. This after
noon the Earl of Buston and the Brit
ish delegation arrived anil wore given
an ovation as they rode through the
Report Is Denied.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. '..—The
report that Sassanoft, murderer of
Minister Yon Plehve has escaped pris
on, is denied in official circles.
D-niel Magone Dead.
OGDEXSBPRG. X. V.. Sept. 5.—
Daniel Magone. former collector of the
port of New York, died last night.
Mrs. Thomas Quinn to Erect One for
Empire Theater Compnay.
Mrs. T. Quitin is planning to erect
a small opera house building on her
lot back of Tallman's drug store for
the Empire Theater company. The lat
ter intend to use it for a continuous
vaudeville performance through the
theater season. The plans have not
! yet been definitely formed, but the
building will be about 40 feet wide by
i 100 deep made of brick and only one
j story high. It will be necessary to
i bulkhead the creek to make the foun
j dation secure and the basement may
be let for office purposes.
The theater will be a small one. cap
able of seating 500 or 600 people and it
is the intention to complete it for use
about the first of November if pos
i sible. Mrs. Quinn says she will do her
utmost to have it finished by that
• time. It will be fitted out complete
; with stage scenery and chairs.
bloody bayonet fight they occupied
youjjh Tung Chaitau. From this point
of vantage began a terrible bombard
ment of the town. The shells also
damaged ships in the harbor, one ves
sel being disabled.
Kuropatkin Lost Many Guns.
LONDON, Sept. o.—The St. Peters
burg correspondent of Reuters wires
that despite the denial of the war office
the report is persistently current that
Kuropatkin was obliged to abandon
200 guns at Liao Yang. Some were
damaged in fighting and the rest were
spiked by order of Kuropatkin. It is
also rumored at St. Petersburg that
General Linevitch with troops for the
relief of Kuropatkin has arrived at a
point not far from Mukden.
A Delayed Report.
YENTAI, Sept. 4. — (Delayed)— The
Russians evacuated their positions
around Liao Yang the night of the 3d,
crossing the Taitse and burning the
bridges behind them. A strong force
was holding Kuroki back from Ventai.
Kuroki attack'd this force on the 2d
but was repulsed. The Japanese
shrapnel fire was a terrific one. the
shell« annihilating two Russian com
panies. In the evening General Kuroki
go; within li' miles of the railroad at
Yantai. Rater he was driven back to
fighting occurred September 3, near
his original position. Desultory
M ukden.
Czar May Go to Front.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 5— It is
again reported that the czar will go to
the front to inspire the troops by his
A Narrow Escape From a Deadly
dense fog at 1 o'clock this morning,
the steamer Westport, bound from San
Francisco for Westport. collided with
tlie steamer Porno:,a boun 1 from Eu
reka for San Francisco, IT miles north
west of p,.int Reyes and, but for a for
tunate sheer at the moment of strik
ing it is believed by the officers and
passengers of the Pomona that the yes
-el would have been sent to the bot
tom with all on board. The Pomona's
guard was carried away and a num
ber of her plates bent and broken.
The Westport escaped with a badly
damaged bow and was forced to return
to this city. The Pomona limped into
port, her passengers in an intensely
nervous condition, some of the women
being on the verge of hysteria. Some
passengers suffered slight bruises in
falling from their berths.
Mercury Climbed to 95 Degrees and
Then Some Yesterday.
Those Walla Wallans who hastened
home from the coast and mountain re
sorts in anticipation of a cool spell
wished themselves back in the shady
retreats yesterday. Despite the fact
that Old Sol's meandering across the
meridian is becoming shorter every
day yesterday was a scorcher. In the
early morning there was evidence of
the day developing into an ideal Indian
Summer day, but as the hours length
ened the smoke which enveloped the
city cleared away and the sun's rays
beat down with pitiless fury. Observer
Newman reported the maximum tem
perature at 95 degrees, reached about
4 o'clock in the afternoon. Towards
evening a welcome breeze started from
the mountains and a tiresome day was
No Market Quotations Today—Price
Sagged a Trifle.
This being Labor Day and a legal
holiday, stock and wneat quotations
were not received at the local ex
change. Dealers, however, kept open
shop, although it was to catch up on
last, weeks' business rather than to
transact any new business, conse
quently grain quotations were rather
depressed from Saturday's trading.
Club was quoted around 6S to 6SV2 in
be house, and bluestem at 74 f. o. b.
Saturday trading was not very brisk
■>\vintf to the general belief among
farmers that the top price has not been
r-eaehed yet. and it was estimated th.it
not over 30.000 bushels was bought
luting the day at varying prices. .V
general upward tendency of the local
is looked for in view of tin
recent discouraging reports from tin
Dakotas and the eastern wheat crop.
Judge George Turner Opens Campaign
With Strong Interview.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Sept. s.—Judge
George Turner, the democratic nomi
nee for governor, excoriates the repub
lican state organization in an inter
view. The interview which was given
out upon his return from a week's trip
to the coast is really the opening gun
of the democratic campaign.
Asked for a statement on the issues
of the state campaign. Judge Turner
said in part:
"The disaffection of the republican
voters is based on the two-fold ground
that it is now apparent they have
nothing to hope for at the hands of
their present party organization in the
matter of railway regulation, and on
the bold, open and notorious domina
tion of their recent state convention by
agents of the railroads. I do not sup
pose there was ever so bold a surren
der of party integrity to private and
selfish interests as that made by the
Tacoma convention.
Bosses Ran Convention.
"Their manner of doing it was al- i
j most as had as the doing of the thing
i itself. The members of the convention
sat around, dumb and silent, while four
or five bosses canvassed the situation
i and determined who they wanted for
the state nominees and the character
lof the platform on which they should
j run.
"Finally, being unable to agree or I
j fearful lest their derision should not ;
;be asseptable, the bosses telephoned :
; for the chief agent of the railways to
come to them and actually waited five
lor six hours until he arrived to give
them definite instructions.
"When he arrived and made known
j his wishes the bosses, in turn, named j
: them to the dazed and humiliated del-j
| egates. and the Instructions were duly j
i observed and ratified by the conven- ;
The Post-Intelligencer and the sub-
I sidized railroad organs among the
' country press have recognized the
; ianger, and are endeavoring to relieve
, the situation by personal abuse of me
lis the democratic candidate for gov
ernor. They are printing in garbled
j shape everything I ever said in the
senate and much that I never thought
or said anywhere.
Proud of American Soldier.
"I am accused of having called our
soldiers in the Philippines "MoKinley's !
hired assassins.' A baser fabrication
was never invented. I discussed the
Philippine question in the senate free
ly and without respect to persons, as
I shall always discuss any question
when it is my duty to do so. but I ai
rways sympathized with the American
soldier and followed his successes with
pride and exultation. Xo man can
truthfully aver to the contrary.
"The most pitiful and contemptible |
of all the subterfuges employed to
throw dust in the eyes of the people is j
the pretense that I am and have been
in sympathy with the railroads in their j
fight in this state. I disclaim now, as I
always have, that I am an enemy of,
any substantial interest in the state,
but I am probably the last man in ■
Washington who can be charged, with
any show of truth, with being a rail-!
road man."
Big Celebration With a Monster Par
ade Today.
CHICAGO, 111.. Sept. s—ln view of
the unusual number of unemployed
workmen and the state of public feel
ing growing out of the packer's strike,
extraordinary precautions were taken
to prevent disorder at the Labor Day
celebration in Chicago today. The par
ade was the largest of its kind seen
here in many years. It was led by the
Teamsters' joint council, with its fifty
two local unions and 35,000 members.
LONDON, Sept. s.—At Leeds today
delegates representing nearly one and
a quarter millions of organized trade
unionists of Great Britain were pres
ent at the opening of the annual ses
sion of the British Trade Union con
gress. W. D. Ryan and D. D. Driscoll
the fraternal delegates representing
the American Federation of Labor,
were given a hearty reception.
Great Parades in All Large
Candidates for Office Take Advantage
of the Occasion to Advertise
CHICAGO, Sept. "..—With 25,066 In
line as compared with 75,000 last year,
a Labor Day parade started at 10 thin
morning. Notwithstanding the action
of the Chicago labor unions in declar
ing in favor of a picnic outing for un
it, n men and their families, a number
of unions determined to show their
strength in a parade. Prominent In
the line of march were six unions of
striking butchers, with President Don
nelly as marshal. Hhorseshoers and
freight handlers were also included.
The butchers received an ovation all
along the line. At the union picnic at
Thornton park addresses were made
by Attorney Deneen and T. R. String
er, respectively republican and demo
cratic candidates for governor.
Two Parades at Toledo.
TOLEDO, Sept. s.—Five thousand
matchers turned out for the Labor
Day demonstration today. Owing to
the objection raised by th-- Butchers'
union t!ie employes of Jones & Co., of
which the late .Mayor Jones was the
head were ret allowed to participate.
Th- Jones employes hel l a parade of
their- own covering the same route as
the official parade.
Watson Spoke at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Sept. s.—Labor Day
was celebrated by a parade <,f union
men, including the striking meat work
ers. Twelve thousand were in line
this afternoon. There was speaking
in the park by Thomas E. Watson,
populist candidate for president; Jos
eph l\ Polk, democratic candidate for
governor: Cyrus P. Waldbridge, re
publican candidate for governor and
Forty Thousand March in New York.
NEW YORK, Sept. s.—Sons of labor
to the number of 40.000 marched in the
New York streets today. Grand
Marshal James B. McCabe of the Cen
tral Federated union led the parade,
which started on Fifty-ninth street
and marched down Fifth avenue to
Washington square. Many unions
matched for the first time.
The Parade at Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI. <».. Sept. .'.—Seventy
unions turned out for the labor parade
this morning. An outing at Chester
park followed.
Non-Union Men at Cripple Creek.
CRIPPLE CREEK. Sept. s.—For the
first time since this camp was dis
covered and Labor Day celebrated, not
a union man participated in the big
parade this morning. The 4000 men
on parade were non-unionists and they
carried banners bearing inscriptions
hostile to unionism.
Observed in Montana.
P.I'TTE, Sept. s.—Labor day was
generally observed throughout Mon
tana. A parade was the chief feature
at Butte.
The Day at Salt Lake.
SALT LAKE. Sept. 5.— Labor Day
was observed with a big parade this
morning. This afternoon there was a
clambake and picnic with a horse race
and sports.
Great Day at Oakland.
OAKLAND. Sept. s.—The largest
Labor Day demonstration in the city's
history occurred today. About 10.00<>
men were in the parade. There were
many floats.
Big Showing at Frisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. s.—Fully
20,000 men participated in the San
Francisco Labor Day parade. Great
crowds, including the visiting Knights
Templar and ladies, viewed the pro
cession. Perfect weather prevailed.
NEW CASTLE, Pa.. Sept. 5. —Labor
day was celebrated here with a parade
of several thousand men. Large num
bers came from Sharon and Ellwood

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