1910-08-23 Coach, Richard labor union

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1910-08-23 Coach, Richard labor union - - 1 ' : : i . . . l and 190T and rate per from...
- 1 ' : : i . . . l and 190T and rate per from risen comparatively perhapa first time in the the continued. found In The rate been of deaths is of compared increased. of children a"0,022, as 374.36 in all the of the The rate lower (37 per fallen The rate Meck-lenburg-Schwerin, Meck-lenburg-Schwerin, and Reuss. especially are recorded Prussia. Rhine statistics publishes for 1900. emigrants as compared total for since HINT. garden Showers and becoming Partly cooler at Tuesday v cloudy. Tues cooler becoming TuesJay; south cooler Wednesday to Cin. 22. loio and a day of Weath. . Clear Hasy 1908. mm. 87 'TT 71 . 67 79 67 o oi th Clncln. day. 1 22 68 day! .is 1 XM jjo Voreeaetar. August 22, m.:. ..84 Bp.m.....88 m....i8J , .. p. m. mniAMS inviniiv Would Be Penniless If Senator Owen's Attorney Attorney Fee Were Paid. Contract MadeBef ore He pecame an Official, And He Has Not Poshed His Claim Since. Government Might Have To Make Good if McMurray Money Is Paid, Is Mr. " Clapp's Opinion. Sulphur, Okla., August 22. The name "t United States Senator Robert L. Owen entered into the Indian land Investigation to-day. to-day. to-day. K. P. Hill, an attorney for the Choctaw Nation, testified before the special congressional congressional committee which Is investigating. the Gore bribery charges that Senator Owen is -the -the principal in a suit in which are In volved contracts with the Indians calling for a SO per cent fee. Mr. Owen, however. Attorney Hill testified, testified, entered into the contracts with the Indiana some years before he became Senator, Senator, and is not now trying to secure 50 per cent, but has left it to the United States Court of Claims to determine how much he should be paid. It was also said that since his election as Senator Mr. Owen had shown no activity in the matter, except to testify in behalf of his claim. Hill Resisting the Suit. ' The value of the property, which it was asserted in Mr. Owen's suit was restored to the Indians, is fixed by the Department of Justice at from S12,000,0Cb to (14,000,UUO. As attorney for the Choctaws, Mr. Hill said he was resisting the suit. "In 1806." said Mr. Hill, "Mr. Owen entered entered into an arrangement with Charles F. Wlnton to attempt, to secure for Choctaw Indians living east of the Mississippi River citizenship ln what was then Indian Ter ritory. Wlnton went to Mississippi and got many individual contracts, the number ultimately ultimately being 1,500. In these contracts the claimants agreed to give to Winton and Osasn 50 per cent of all property whicn they would become possessed of if they were admitted to citizenship. Wlnton's Share does To Owen. "Wkiton, after obtaining many contracts, contracts, died, and his rights reverted to Mr. Owen. After the Indians were admitted to citizenship Congress referred Owen's claim to the Court of Claims, where It now 18 pending. Since he became Senator, I do not believe Mr. Owen has shown any activity activity in his case except to testify, as he was required." Senator Owen based his claim, the wit ness said, on legal service he alleges !-e !-e !-e rendered at Washington and In Oklahoma prior to his election to the Senate. Now," asked Representative Campbell, of Kansas, "suppose Senator Owen should be aUowed by the Court of Claims all that his contracts call for, how much would he get?" 'He would receive 50 per cent of I12.flbo.- I12.flbo.- 000 or $14,000,000. according to the value of the property." "Is he secured In any way?" Owen's Pee a Lien. The omnibus Indian bill passed by Con gress ln 1906 provides that the Owen fee shall be a Hen on the property of the Indians." Indians." v "What would be the effect on the In diana If the fee provided for in the con tracts were granted?" "It would take all the property the In dians have. They would be penniless if tbey had to pay the fee." Mr; Owen was elected Senator ln 1907, and 'lives at Muskogee,, it was said here that he is now ln Canada. Most of to-day's to-day's to-day's hearing was taken un with the cross-examination cross-examination cross-examination of J. F. Mc Murray, holder of. the contracts by whioh ne seeqs to obtain a ten-per-cent ten-per-cent ten-per-cent ten-per-cent ten-per-cent attorney's fee on the sale of 30.O0o;0U0 "worth of In dian lands ln this state. Mr. McMurray said If the Indians got all their property was worth they would receive $50,000,000. and his fee would be 10 per cent of that. Have a Coal Monopoly. Questioned as to hts plans to dlsnose of the .450,000 acres of the coal and asphalt land, McMurray said ahese coal deposits held by the Indiana In this state amounted practically to a monopoly ln the territory west 01 tne Mississippi, south of the Mis souri ' and east of the. Rocky Mountains and he believed the Indians were entitled to the valne of the coal as a monopoly. He tnougnt tne land would bring a higher price If sold to a corporation, rather than If it were split up and sold to many in- in- aiviauais. He said he never had heard of a New York syndicate that stood ready to pay .lu.uiRj.iAJU 1 or tne land, as Senator T. P, uore had charged. The surface of the lands which aggregate more than 2,500.000 acres, the witness thought, might be sold separately to small holders. xne investigating Committee, which Is headed by Representative Charles H Burke,' of South Dakota, to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow will go to Pawhuska, Okla., where on Wednesday hearings will be held concerning contracts with the Osage Indians, who are said to be the richest people in the world. Uncle Sam' Liable. ' If the 13.000,000 was paid J. F. McMurray as a ten-per-cent ten-per-cent ten-per-cent ten-per-cent ten-per-cent attorney fee ln the sales of Indian lands the Government, and not 0 tne inaians, might have to stand the expense. expense. This was the opinion of EL W. Clapp, an attorney, who appeared to-day to-day to-day oeiore tne congressional committee inves tigating Indian land deals ln this-state. this-state. this-state. v Mr. Clapp, who is counsel for the Chickasaw Chickasaw Indians, said that, as the Government promised to dispose ot the land' without cost to the Indians It was (probable the Indians could recover if any money, such as might be paid to McMurray. wet's de ducted from the proceeds of the sale of the land. The right to recover. Mr. CIsdd be lieved, would apply ia the eases of minor Indlana. whose names had been signed to . k. . . . r . . . . Webster Bellinger, an attorner of Vuh ington, testified he bad contracts with 7,000 people who claim a right to be op the Indian Indian rolls. Mr. BaUinger said he waa to receive 40 per eent of-epy of-epy of-epy property that be might obtain for the claimants. He saw fa,wv natt been spent In proeedu ting - - J fha anMi VtitO u mnna tisidV haaft nairl Kim I ranaa rt w . -ZSs -ZSs NOTES OTD0B.SED And Campaign Tonds Fattened By Ovtrandar, Prob )vlop. Albany, N. T., August 22. That George N. Ostrander, of Albany, an Adirondack land operator, indorsed notes for Commis sioner Jamea 8. Whipple, of the Forest, Fish and Qame Department, and was a regular contributor to the Republican state campaign funds, developed to-day to-day to-day at the investigation which Commissioners Roger P. Clark and M. Leroy Autln are conducting, conducting, by direction of Governor Hughea, into purchases of Adirondack lands by the state. AMERICAN EXPRESS Adviaei London Bankers It Will Guarantee Guarantee Cotton Bills. riCUl CABIB TO TBS BSOCIBEB. Ixmdon, August 22. The latest develop ments in l il a controversy over American cotton bill of lading ta a written intimation to English banks by the American Express Company of its willingness to guarantee the genuineness of documents of lading attached attached to bills purchased by them. The committee of Southern banks In the United States has also called on London banks, urging a conference on the question. OF THE SAME MIND, Even After Reading the Reports of the Remsen Board. Washington, August 22. Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, head of the Chemistry Bureau of the Department of Agriculture, who placed a ban on benzoate of soda as a food prserva-tlve, prserva-tlve, prserva-tlve, has read all the reports of the experiments experiments by the Remsen Referee Board which reversed him, and has not changed his mind ln regard to the harmfulness of the preservative. He made this statement today today In continuing his testimony ln the case of the food manufacturers against the state of Indiana. FROWN Of Ohto Labor Leaders Falls on Governor Harmon For Calling Oat Troops. Executive Asked To Revoke Police Permit , Of Detective Agency Which -Sent -Sent MenTo Guard Cars First Regiment Regiment To Leave This Week. SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE ENQUIRES. Columbus, Ohio. August 22. Union labor took another tack to-night to-night to-night to assist the street car men. In winning their strike. By a unanimous vote a resolution was adopted calling upon Governor Harmon to revoke the state police certificate of the Coach fiwtective Agency, of Cleveland, which has Deen iumisning tne strike oreaaers lor tne Columbus Railway and Light Company. Th roanlntfnn fa ,hnrt unA tn lha nnlnt and the grounds for revocation are charges against Richard J. Coach, the chief operator. operator. During the meeting Governor Har mon was crtiticised for taking the initiative 1 in calling the troops to the city for military duty the last time. The majority of the speakers, when talking talking to the resolution, seemed to have it un derstood that the Governor has not been particularly active in attempting to bring the company to time. UnnvA, It I. Irnnit-n Irnnit-n Irnnit-n V. i V- V- !.... ..... " ecutive has worked hard to bring about settlement, and, ln fact, has done about all I Arrived . . BERLIN he can In his power. To-morrow To-morrow To-morrow night ' OELTI,-there OELTI,-there OELTI,-there will be a mass meeting of all of the ; fini.an'I' .-union .-union .-union labor organizations of the city to dis- dis- fTRNKSSiA .lliulil l..: 1 in.- in.- :. cuss the present situation. Appropriate resolutions will be presented. General Strike Denied. Labor leaders to-night to-night to-night declared that the rumor that a general strike was to Be called was without foundation. Tk. 1 OO allnT Ih. Aii.an r?.n eral's Department by the State Emergency Beard will be available to-morrow, to-morrow, to-morrow, and the troops who have served during the past month will be paid off. It Is not definitely settled whether the Governor and his staff ; will attend the opening of the Ohio Valley Exposition next Monday. His filling this engagement depends entirely upon condi tions. ' The First Regiment will-leave will-leave will-leave here the I latter part of this week, and will go direct to camp at Ft- Ft- Ancient. The Fifth Regl - ment, from Cleveland and vicinity, accord - ing to AdJuUnt-General AdJuUnt-General AdJuUnt-General Weybrecht, will relieve the First. While the saloons were open to-night. to-night. to-night. there was not a bit more disturbance than there has been during the past week. F. Murphy, carrying a card of membership the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, was sent ln from Fifth avenue for stoning cars. He claims to have been In the recent strike on the Grand Trunk Railroad, and just arrived arrived ln the city to-day. to-day. to-day. His home is at 1904 Walton avenue, Cleveland. He denies the charge. Roy Roney, living on the Mock road, near Linden, is held for investigation. A strikebreaker strikebreaker charged that Roney shot at him when he attempted to replace the trolley, after which he went to his home, where he was arrested by guards in the employ of the company. Conductor Fired Into Crowd. Several citizens complained to the police that a fwinrtiictnr on a Main and Xpil avenue car, near Main street and Miller avenue.) fired Into a crowd, but hit no one. It is said j that some one in the crowd threw decayed 1 egga at the crew. The crew was afterward I taken from the car by the company. Quite a number of cases of stone-throwing stone-throwing stone-throwing were rnnnrted. as well a placing of explosives the track ln various parts of tne city. Coroner John Hanes to-day to-day to-day returned a verdict In .which he held that Robert Mitchell. Who died at St. Francis Hospital a few days ago, came to his death from injuries injuries received by being hit with a brick while riding on a Neil-avenue Neil-avenue Neil-avenue car. According- According- According- to legal authorities the county will have par his relatives $0,000 on proof of death. sine he received the Injuries wntcn caused his death during a riot or at the hands of a. mob. He was a passenger on the car when hurt. If any legal means can be found to permit permit it, members of the 8tate Board of Agriculture Agriculture who arrived here to-day to-day to-day for a meeting to-morrow, to-morrow, to-morrow, say they will vote to declare off this year's State Fair. '"j Deposed "Cops" To Sue. Trie members declare that erroneous reports reports have been given great circulation that It Is unsafe to be on Columbus streets be- be- the patronage w, th.Tfc,. -1 -1 vj 1 1 . ii iK r . .. .. , be held for les5 than ,7, U Thmy-three Thmy-three Thmy-three Pohc,,,. , ' . . . first mutiny against tv " V"' street cars hav, , : will appeal fmm ti e s "r , "" "r der of dismissal to thv",'.l mission. 1 s- s- v. At midnight i i wrecked between W'.-'f'-' W'.-'f'-' W'.-'f'-' W'.-'f'-' W'.-'f'-' ' avenues with a heavv'.'v,, ' ;" th. on r or- or- 'a - ! ' ir ti e . ' ' ' At!'.". "It'RinR crew to clear tl e track ' ''.11 N. a sp-T!:e sp-T!:e sp-T!:e . ,, '.re. I :if- :if- - 'iif iireaKcr. aii.l side runnins l,Mard a; f in the left f,K a..,j ,;. were Split from t!:e Offlcluls of the r. 'n r. reports tliat h..i,i. ... companies oou:, a receivership, n. r...'.j dicate is a pi.tsi: ,: ... and divirlen,! ai.r, ,'.'';.' BEHIND CLOSED DOOES v - , , ne wrkers Execnti Tt Board re cusses convention s Aprin, lndiaHaMii. . :i; were re:i'hri t... Executive H,.ar,i ers in rBui,l ,, convention vt Ii i, -: -: t morning. Th,. , closed doors. reached. The Keveral days. I WANT STRIKE CALLED OFF Newcastle. Ivmi x . ' hat almost t!.r. t o N'"!:i- N'"!:i- ths snip of the Ar.i. Iron. Tin an. I St. . ; u . K, tlnue the strike aaan v tion. that lias h...... ,,,, ... the two lodKrs in ii. , j; ed resolutions n-omni-r n-omni-r n-omni-r n-omni-r n-omni-r ate callniE off ,,f ,.,. ... tions were forward.! t,.. P. J. Mi 'Anile, ar.d it s . strike will pnl ilu . -k -k ' a -, -, n;r ,r...i. - ro-1.. ro-1.. ro-1.. ! y.:-r: y.:-r: y.:-r: " '.' ::.t RAISE FOR ENGINEERS. Toledo, Ohio, a,,.,,,, j. w , Colter. Ch.iirman of .: ,r,.-r., ,r,.-r., ,r,.-r., c tee representing th. 1 1; !., . nounced that a w.ib. h:. ,0 '-m '-m '-m T. mr. it. gineers on the I.;ik. S:: tween Chicago an.! ll:;ff H.Ki.uH) annuallv. ! ,.i 1.. lowing a conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r conf.-i-t-n.-r m i'i; K.i 'way ROAD EAISES TELEGRAPHERS r-nuaueipnia. r-nuaueipnia. r-nuaueipnia. .Vinust T :. the lines of the !'.-nns !'.-nns !'.-nns lua:-,;.. lua:-,;.. lua:-,;.. ! granted a furthrr m. .f-as.- .f-as.- .f-as.- .f-as.- . . 1 wages at a .-on:'.-;-, .-on:'.-;-, .-on:'.-;-, .-on:'.-;-, .-on:'.-;-, .-on:'.-;-, .-on:'.-;-, n-? n-? n-? i .-,i .-,i .-,i committee r j . r -agement -agement of t:.e r. .a ! TI:-date TI:-date TI:-date from Angus'! I. .mi :i:ak r.!.t - "'tin 1 --I --I --I --e --e --e :! 1 MH u per cent 111 t':.- t':.- w.if.. t-.. t-.. t-.. . ar sinc...tiie rirt'.,..f t!..- t!..- i-a-. i-a-. i-a-. i-a-. i-a-. .i!Tr : - i-.. i-.. i-.. meri. -. -. ' , GARMENT WORKERS MEET. Detroit. Mich. .V.m'..i i"j T-.- T-.- T-.- T-.- ..vi:-;. ..vi:-;. ..vi:-;. annual i-onvi-nti-.n i-onvi-nti-.n i-onvi-nti-.n i-onvi-nti-.n i-onvi-nti-.n i-onvi-nti-.n i-onvi-nti-.n - f il.- il.- r-. r-. r-. t--' t--' t--' t--' ;,ir-.-t ;,ir-.-t ;,ir-.-t ;,ir-.-t ;,ir-.-t Workers' of Ani.'! a o i.e." i: lvi- lvi- tw day. In Ills ant-'i.-il ant-'i.-il ant-'i.-il ant-'i.-il ant-'i.-il .r- .r- I-r.''. I-r.''. I-r.''. !-;.t !-;.t !-;.t R k-ert. k-ert. k-ert. of New Yuri:, spoke ,.n i:.at!..t or ;ir-ticular ;ir-ticular ;ir-ticular interest to the 1 1 1-. 1-. 1-. s . . 1 . ; DREXEL'S RECORD For 'High Flying Is Below Ttat of Brookins, Declares Wright. SFKriAl. IH1M1 11 1'j lilt. F. i. Dayton. Ohio. Aug i.-t i.-t i.-t --the --the --the announi i-ni.-m i-ni.-m i-ni.-m i-ni.-m i-ni.-m t-'la t-'la t-'la 1 of Drexel's r- r- eiit tltu.-B tltu.-B tltu.-B I. 5if.h: -ft -ft t..b..r I the Kew 1 lisi-rvat..i lisi-rvat..i lisi-rvat..i ai.;" ' nt "' nigh' , !':l Mlt'i L. i taln i-;,,n:.-i.iiM i-;,,n:.-i.iiM i-;,,n:.-i.iiM i-;,,n:.-i.iiM i-;,,n:.-i.iiM i..r th. above s.-a s.-a s.-a ! hut ;t i TecOI'll of VVrtItc-1 VVrtItc-1 VVrtItc-1 Hi" k:r s distanri- distanri- atx.v.- atx.v.- ihi "Aer''.ane reron level havo iim ti' hi-t hi-t hi-t tcrnational A.-roiiai A.-roiiai A.-roiiai i Ii- Ii- i- i- SWISS OFFICIALS COMING Borne. Swnz l'.l. A'.t'.-' A'.t'.-' A'.t'.-' su .:t! I SU! land will s-mi1 s-mi1 s-mi1 ' ' l..-.. l..-.. l..-.. Armbrust.'i . :ti. : her represent, 1 m.'s ir loon race i.- i.- l i ' The ra.-e ra.-e ra.-e is f-.r f-.r f-.r ii J cup for loi'.n-.li.-t.n.' loi'.n-.li.-t.n.' loi'.n-.li.-t.n.' loi'.n-.li.-t.n.' loi'.n-.li.-t.n.' M-r M-r M-r IT. ! . rr.ctrm lurnvifvtVTe a i UtiAIX Dltniuonix . u.. 11 -M -M t 1,A I l.rt .1 1 ' - , ,-iIT,S ,-iIT,S ,-iIT,S . .mamtm MINNEAl'.'I.ls . ni'l.TKK MuxTfizi m a ' M . im'Kama .Ann..- .Ann..- .1 Al- Al- RKTil;IA . . Saili-il Saili-il Saili-il Iri.M HLI K' H Kit t". K. tikti;i:n 1'ATKll'lA A,;:: r. di i'i km. n : r. SAS I".' iVANM VEKUNA .AU.-wj. .AU.-wj. .AU.-wj. GOSSIP FEOM THE PBOVINCES. She Ever Hear of Dear Mar:a? Is: I'.ei ll-l-.t ll-l-.t ll-l-.t ll-l-.t ll-l-.t - 1 An , ,kail, ,,., I Colonel R....sev-!i R....sev-!i R....sev-!i t.. 1 I women resort i a I " " ' "'' 'f '" T Making It a Cinch ....... C. Has it nev : 1 ' In j one way "I k-. k-. k-. ; - 1 peaser 1 proi e.lure ai;.lies !'' Too Soon To Call the Ci.dertakw. IKarsi" '", ,.3 Yes. C"aun ' -T -T - ' . Ing tiling fr-.m fr-.m fr-.m t ' - - that there ,s t:- t:- " ' Brer Rabbit-H- Rabbit-H- Rabbit-H- Rabbit-H- J'i'-? J'i'-? J'i'-? Lo- Lo- I N . u V - - " "'He who tic. ts . : ' '' ., . , fight ar."tliT ..-! ..-! ..-! . , ing " Iwill light Bill Is No. Qui'tf r. l..t: -' -' - ' . - No matter li;i- li;i- ':'' dent Taft mak- mak- ' .'',, Presiiient for t. ! ' n Has Anybody Seen Kr.-7- Kr.-7- Kr.-7- Kr.-7- i.s- i.s- Y . -; -; ,t In the events - " , upon the New 1 ator Depew u- u- ' . T T A:: ong 'Em. on J.00 Baa u Atlanta 1 Republican orat.u - tauqua platforms ai : Clones Clones that are ii..:n: n " 1 Better Send Him ToJ Congress- Congress- 1 Mil.( has rv. Science petus. An Afri ar. to talk the ai.e langu.ns- langu.ns- Knows He Is aWad Ac -hi -hi - Evidently Mr. Taf. '' ; the Koosevelts j.ca..a-' j.ca..a-' j.ca..a-' - ticn. Biograpky' See Tom Piatt's Boston IKm ; ; It mustn't be fore":-" fore":-" fore":-" 's: come back more tlian ..r.i. e! -re. -re.

Clipped from The Cincinnati Enquirer23 Aug 1910, TuePage 6

The Cincinnati Enquirer (Cincinnati, Ohio)23 Aug 1910, TuePage 6
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  • 1910-08-23 Coach, Richard labor union

    reetkoch – 02 Feb 2016

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