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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 15, 1901, Image 1',
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THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
PEICE TWO CENTS.
Interrupts a Festive Gather
ing in Cleveland.
SOCIETY GASPS HARD
Mrs. Henry R. Adams Smashes
Furniture for Two Hours.
A DINNER FOR HER HUSBAND
Ihlm I* Why She Object*, and Illumes
the Woman— Minneapolis
Special to The Journal.
Cleveland, 0.. May 15.—Society here is
gasping at the trouble developed at an
exclusive little dinner party in Brookdale
street, just around the corner from Euclid
avenue, last night. An angry wife. Mrs.
Henry R. Adams, made a fight for her
husband such as few women ever at
With her husbands mother, his brother
and his coachman, she drove to the ele
gant home of Mrs. Harrison E. Gilniore,
a divorced woman. Seated at the dinner
table were Mrs. Gilmore, Henry R. Adams,
head of the Adams Bag company, who is
a former lieutenant in the regular army
and whose family is socially one of the
most prominent in the city; Walter D.
Meals, chairman of the republican county
committee; H. D. Davis, a young society
leader, now assistant prosecuting attor
ney, and Mrs. Gilmores sister, a Mrs.
Bennett of Minneapolis. Mrs. Adams
sent her coachman to the door with a note
addressed to Mrs. Gilmore. The servant
said Mrs. Gilmore did not live there.
Then the coachman thrust his arm
through the door and someone inside shut
it violently and cut the coachman's wrist.
Then the wife broke the bay window
and followed by her mother-in-law,
brother-in-law and the latter's wife,
climbed through it. There was consterna
tion at the dinner table. Mrs. Adams, in
honor of whose husband the dinner was
given, rushed to the hostess. They
clinched and struggled, scattering silver
and glassware. The hunted husband
aided the coachman in separating the
women and then stood back.
With a carving knife and a wine bottle
the wife began the destruction of every
thing in reach. She slashed the silken
hangings uniil they lay in strings on the
floor. She smashed the china and glass
ware with the bottle. All the thne she
upbraided her husband and called on hi?
mother to witness his disgrace. The re
publican county committee chairman and
the assistant prosecuting attorney started
to find a policeman, but they were re
called by Mrs. Gilmore, who insisted that
no outsiders be brought in, although
household treasures were being wrecked.
The battle began about 8 o'clock and at
10 o'clock the angry wife was still de
stroying things. She became hysterical
and finally fainted and was taken home
by her husband's relatives. Mrs. Adams
says Mrs. Gilmore has hypnotized her hus
band, and that he is less to blame than
she. There was to have been a hearing
to-day on a motion to give Mrs. Gilmore
the custody of her child, now in the pos
session of her divorced husband, but the
mother was prostrated and the hearing
■was continued. Mr. Meals and Mr. Davis
say they were at the dinner because they
■were attorneys for Mrs. Gilmore in the
trial. Mr. Adams, the husband, says
GAMBLERS' HUSH MONEY
Bis Checks Drawn by the Fraternity
in Checked Suits.
Aetc York Sun Special Set-riv
New York, May 25.—One of the John
Does who has been receiving protection
money from gamblers has been caught in
the meshes spread by the committee of
fifteen. The members of the committee
who are familiar with all the evidence
that has been secured in the recent raids
are keeping secret the name of the man.
Justice Jerome refused to-day to tell who
this particular John Doe is, but he did
admit that he had John Doe's real name,
as written by himself on the back of a
The check bearing the name that is
guarded so carefully was seized in the
raid on the gambling house at No. 11l
East Fourteenth street. The check had
been drawn for a large amount—it is
eaid for $1,000 —and had, as all the evi
dence indicated, been paid to John Doe
for police protection. The check had been
cashed in the usual way and John Doe in
The committee of fifteen is also in pos
session of evidence to prove that police
captains have paid as high as $20,000 for
their promotions. Their profits are esti
mated as follows: Thirty gambling places,
per year, at $2,500 —$75,000; sixty-four
poolrooms at $500—532,000; disorderly
bouses (150) at $60— $y,000; other per
quisites, $5,000; captain's profit annually,
$131,000. Of this he must give 65 per cent
to the politicians.
Evidence is now at hand. It was said
to-day on good authority, to show that
the same combine which for a big consid
eration insures protection also controls
all promotions through civil service, and
that every man in the police department
pays for hie promotion. '
Michigan Young" Man Found Dead
Washington, May 15. —James F. Ayres,
21 years old, of Port Arthur, Mich., was
found dead in his room at a hotel here
this morning. He had been shot in sev
eral places about the body, and the police
claim that all the circumstances point to
murder. Ayres belonged to a well-to-do
family in Grand Rapids, Mich.
STEWARD MURDER CASE
Important Action at Chippeira Falls
in Final Stages.
Bpeclal to The Journal.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., May 15. —The evi
dence is all in in the Steward murder
case, and Attorney Wall for the defense
opened his address this morning. It is
expected the case will be given to the
NEW YORK'S ADJUTANT GENERAL DROPS DEAD
3> Albany, May 15.—Adjutant General Hoffman of the National Guard <s>
3> dropped dead to-day while on consultation •with Major General Roe. <?>
Stone-Throwers and Train-
Wreckers in Albany.
STRIKE FIGHTERS' WOES
Military Men Assaulted and Hooted
by Disorderly Ones.
NO GENERAL OUTBREAK OCCURS
Satiunul Uuardanien BeliiK Distrib
uted at Placet) Where They
Are Moat Xeeded.
Albany, X. V., May 15.—The traction
Arlke was productive of no serious dis
order during the night. The company
made no further effort to operate cars or
repair its lines and will probably remain
inactive until the military force called by
the state is in a position to afford the full
est protecton. A strong effort was made
during the night to bring the contending
interests into conference, but it failed and
at this time the breach is as wide as ever.
The establishment of the militia patrol
began shortly before midnight when three
companies of the Tenth batallion were
quietly and quickly dispatched from the
Washington avenue armory. One com
pany was ordered to the traction power
house, another to the upper town barn and
the third to the northern barn. When
D company, which was ordered to the up
town barn, swung into Quail street, a
jeering crowd fell in on its flanks and rear
and followed it down to the barn. As it
halted in front of the barn a shower of
stones and other missies fell among the
men. It was thought for a time that
there would be a clash, but the police
drove the crowd back and the soldiers
made no menacing move. The police with
drew as soon as the National Guard picket
line was established around the traction
company's plant and as the night wore
on the crowd melted away.
As the new day came the crowd reas
sembled and at daylight it numbered
about 500. The sentries kept the street
clear. The women were particularly vin
dictive and howled out their choicest
epithets at the non-union men who
showed themselves at the upper windows
of the barn.
The first detachment of the Twenty
third infantry arrived here at 7:45 o'clock
this morning and its opening part in this
great industrial struggle came near being
a tragedy. Just after their train had
crossed the Xe*v York Central bridge
spanning the Hudson it struck a mis
placed switch. The powerful mogul en
gine drawing it jumped the track and
went tumbling over on its side. None of
the cars left the track, but they were
given a jolt that shook every man in the
train. There were 400 men in. the detach
ment under Litutenant Colonel Brady.
The entire second regiment under com
mand ot Colonel Lloyd of Troy and in
cluding 1,000 men from Troy, Cohoes,
Hoosic Falls, Schenectady and Saratoga,
have been ordered to report in this city
this afternoon. This will make the total
military strength about 2,200.
The first active step of the military
forces was taken shortly after 10 o'clock,
when the Third signal corps, mounted, and
r a detachment of mounted police cleared
I the streets around the Quail street barn.
A zone of four blocks was cleared and a
new picket line established at its outer
edge. This movement it is said, is pre
liminary to the repairing of the lines in
that vicinity and the clearing away of the
wrecked cars and obstruction on the
No Chance for Settlement.
W. D. Mahan. international president
of the Amalgamated Association of Street
Railway Employes of America, left the
city te-day. Before going away Mr. Ma
han gave out a statement in which it was
said that Chairman Dilworth and he had
come to Albany hoping to bring about an
adjustment of the difficulties between the
union traction company and its employes,
but that owing to the existing bitterness
there was no present prospect of bringing
the contending forces together.
It had therefore, been decided to leave
affairs here in the hands of two local or
ganizations until such time as they
deemed the presence of the international
officers might be of assistance to them.
Mr. Mahan added that the strikers had
the support of the international organiza
Streets Occupied by a Thousand Na
Albany, N. V., May 15.—A thousand na
tional guardsmen and a hundred mounted
men will occupy Albany streets and at
tempt to force a riotous crowd to
let the cars oi the United Traction com
pany run with non-union men. The
Twentj-third regiment of Brooklyn, the
Tenth battalion of Albany and the Third
signal corps will make up the comple
ment of men. They will be reinforced
by 200 special deputies, 300 policemen
and over a hundred Pinkerton detectives.
It is feared that the bloodshed and riot
ous scenes yesterday will be repeated
with much greater fatality.
The results of yesterday were one man
dying, fully twenty injured, eighty men
brought here by the company induced to
desert, the trolley lines cut, cars demol
ished and the police almost powerless to
control the thousands of men patrolling
the streets. The company say they are
determined to run their cars and it is
said a trainload of men are waiting on
the train for the troops to make their
appearance. Eight men have been ar
rested for rioting, two only of whom were
When darkness fell last evening,
several thousand weary street car
strikers and sympathizers went to
their homes, but they were replaced
by as many more who took up the vigil
to prevent the United Traction men from
running their electric cars with non
union men. The darkness brought some
confidence that there would be no attempt
before morning to move cars, for two
attempts made in broad daylight had
brought bloodshed and riot upon such a
scale that the local police, aided by scores
of deputies and Pinkerton men, had been
unable to quell the disturbance.
One man lies in a hospital seriously
wounded, one of the two cars the com
pany attempted to run is in the gutter
of a street not two blocks from the car
house, wrecked, and the trolley wires are
cut in several places, practically crippling
Near the car houses are thousands of
men, women and children wrought up to
a pitch of frenzy that bodes ill if the
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 15, 1901.
doors of the car house open to let out an
Inside the car house, afraid even to
look out at the grated windows, are about
6eventy-flve nonunion men whom the
company expects to use in running the
cars. Yesterday morning there were about
150 of them, but by nlghffall sixty-five
had deserted and joined the ranks of the
The men claim that they were brought
here under a misapprehension and that
they supposed they were going to Phila
delphia. In the afternoon the police prac
tically admitted that they were unable
to take care of the large crowd on the
streets if cars were run, and General
Manager McXamara immediately called
upon General Oliver, in command of the
Third brigade, for protection. McNamara
said: "We intend to run cars if it takes
the entire national guard of New York
state to protect us."
General Oliver issued an order assem
bling at their armory last night the Tenth
battalion of Albany, comprising four com
panies of the national guard of infantry
and the Third signal corps, mounted. Gen
eral Oliver said he would warn the re
mainder of the Third brigade to be In
readiness for a call.
Troy, N. V., May 15.—The situation with
reference to the street car strike here is
unchanged to-day and the city is quiet.
The tearing up of the railway tracks on
the bridge over the Peosten Kill is at
tributed by the strikers to hoodlums.
The Troy companies of the Second regi
ment are assembling at the armory.
MORRISSEY IN AGAIN
Re-elected . Grand Master of the
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wia., May 15.—P. H. Mor
rissey of Bloomington, 111., was to-day re
elected to the office of grand master of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen with
out opposition. Other officers elected are
as follows: First vice grand master, W.
G. Lee, Lawrence, Kan.; second vice
grand master, T. R. Dodge, Chicago; third
vice grand master, Val Fitzpatrick,
Other officers to be elected this after
noon are the secretary-treasurer and a
fourth vice grand master. For secretary
treasurer, the present officer, A. E. King,
of Binghamton, N. V., will probably be
re-elected without opposition. Several
candidates are in the field for fourth vice
grand master, as follows: John O'Keefe,
Chicago; C. T. Salisbury, Galesburg, 111.;
C. N. Ferrell, Chicago; W. T. Newman,
Denver; James Murdoch, London, Ont.; J.
M. Cahill, Cheyenne, Wyo., and Joseph
Harrison, Mauch Chunk, Pa.
It was decided to pay the expenses of
the convention, which are about $50,000,
out of the general fund instead of on
the assessment plan. Fraternal greetings
were sent to the Order of Railway Con
ductors at St. Paul.
Germans Think One Chinese Propo
sition Will Be Accepted.
Berlin, May 15.—Officials here, discuss
ing the answer of the Chinese peace com
missioners, say the fact of prime signifi
cance therein is that the commissioners
agree to the indemnities as demanded and
the withdrawal of the troops can now
proceed forthwith, but that not all the
foreign forces will be withdrawn at once.
The Chinese propostion to raise the im
port and export duties will probably be
accepted, since the only other possibility
of increasing China's revenues Is the re
form of the liken duties, which the pow
ers particularly wish to avoid, because it
would require too much mixing in the
internal affairs of China. Further inter
national control over the customs will
be unnecessary, beyond Sir Robert Hart's.
Baring-Gonld, So-Called Abductor.
Escapes With His Children.
Special to The Journal.
Oshkosh, Wis., May 15.—Attorney Wat
erous has returned from Chicago after
an ineffective search for his two nephews,
Ted and Allan Baring-Gould, abducted
here Monday by their father, Arthur Bar
ing-Gould. Relatives of the boys fear that
their father has started for England with
them. Mr. Baring-Gould is a member of
a titled family in that country and re
ceived an annuity from that source. Mrs.
Baring-Gould is slightly better to-day, and
it is intimated that -as sooq as she re
covers she will institute proceedings for
Berlin, May 15.—1t is authoritatively stated
that the Deutsche bank has not sold its hold
ings of Northern Pacific to Kuha, Loeb & Co.
GULLIVER TO DATE.
The Awakening of the Commercial Giant.
Will Buy a Texas Oil Field
for a Minnesota Syn
Special to The Journal.
• Austin, Tex., May 14.—Ex-Senator
Charles A. Towne of Minnesota, who is
at Beaumont, is negotiating for the pur
chase of a tract of fifteen acres in the
heart of the oil field. The prospective
purchase price of this land is said to
exceed $1,000,000. It is understood that
Mr. Towne is acting for a syndicate of
Minnesota capitalists in conducting the
transaction, although he will hold a large
interest in this land if it is purchased.
ERIN UP AGAIN
Parliament Disfavors Amending Le
gal Procedure in Ireland.
London, May 15. —The house of com
mons to-day, by 226 to 102 votes, rejected
the second reading of the bill amending
legal procedure in Ireland. Timothy
Healy and other nationalists vigorously
denounced the system of packing juries,
by which Catholics were placed outside
the pale of the law. They advocated the
abolition of grand juries and the coercion
act, declaring they would prefer open,
honest tyranny and the abolition of the
right of trial by Jury to the present pro
The attorney-general for Ireland, Mr.
Atkinson, replying, strongly condemned
the bill. He said that so long as the
nationalist members of the house of com
mons preached defiance of the law anfl
approved of maiming and murdering
jurors, it was absolutely necessary to use
the power of jury selections. Contempt
of court was growing in Ireland daily, and
the law required strengthening, rather
OWNERS ARE BLAMED
Loss of Life on the Bon Voyage Is
Charged to Negligence.
Houghton, Mich., May 15.—The Jury in
vestigating the drowning of Mrs. Leah
Sharp, Mrs B. Altman and her two chil
dren of Duluth, the victims of the burn
ing of the Bon Voyage, Friday night,
reached the conclusion that the owners
of the vessel are responsible in not pro
viding proper facilities for fighting fire
and for the safety of the passengers.
Mayor Scott of Houghton was foreman
of the Jury. The White Line Towing
company, of which W. H. Singer of Du
luth is general manager, was the owner
of the ill-fated boat.
LABOR ON THE COAST
Seattle Machinists Are Ont and Oth
er* "Will Follow.
Seattle, Wash., May 15.—The machinist
strike is in full swing in Seattle, the
men In seven factories having gone out.
They demand a nine-hour work day, with
the same pay as now. The pattern mak
ers, moulders and blacksmiths will go out
Monday, if not sooner. Their demands
are similar to those of the machinists.
The boiler makers threaten to strike June
1 for a nine-hour day at the old rate of
No plans to combat the strikers have
yet been decided on. The manufacturers
say they will close up their factories be
fore granting the requests of the men.
DOCK IN COMMISSION
Ore Shipping Facilities of Milwau
kee at Eicanaba Are Ready.
Special to The Journal.
Escauaba, Mich., May 15.—The new
Milwaukee company's ore dock was
opened for shipping to-day, the Harvey
H. Brown taking the first shipment to
Cleveland. This is the only dock the Mil
waukee has here, but it promises a larger
system in a year or two. The dock is one
of the best on the great lakes, and has
a capacity of 30,000 tons.
ATTORNEY SCHAUB TAKES A WIFE.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., May 13.— Attorney Arthur
Schaub of this city and Miss Anna M. Gros
chan of Le Sueur wore united in marriage at
the latter place yesterday, the wedding taking
place at St. Anne's church at fi a. m., Rev.
Father Buseh offlciatin?. A wedding break
fast at the bride's home followed, after which
the couple went to Minm-apoll*. They will
, return to Mankato June JL j
STRANGE CAUSE FOR STRIKE
Six Thou Ha nd Cigarmakera Wanted
the Bridge Repaired.
Tampa, Fla., May 15.—A strike of 6,000
cigarmakers was inaugurated here to-day
for the most unique cause on record. For
two days past a bridge connecting Tampa
with the western suburbs has been broken
and the men had to wait for ferry boats.
This was slow and unsatisfactory. Those
employed on the west side got together
this morning and decided to compel the
manufacturers to bring Influence to bear
for the purpose of having the bridge re
paired Immediately. To this end they de
cided to strike.
Two thousand in number, they then
marched to the factories in the city
proper and demanded that the employes
come out. They were highly successful
and by noon 6,000 men had withdrawn.
The cigar manufacturers will, it is said,
lose many thousand dollars, on the tobacco
already prepared for the day's work.
IN HASTE TO WED
Daughter of Ex-Attorney General
Harmon Is Very Yonng.
; Cincinnati, May 15.—Miss Majorie Har
mon, a debutante of last season, daughter
of Judson Harmon, former attorney gener
al of the United States, was secretly mar
ried Monday afternoon to George Heckle,
a civil engineer of Boston. The engage
ment had been announced and the wedidng
set for June, but owing to Miss Harmon's
youthfulness, her parents favored a post
Mr. Heckle arrived in the city on Sun
day. The next afternoon the couple were
married at the residence of a rector near
the Harmon home. Two friends of the
bride were present. The announcement
to-day caused much stir in society circles.
"Mrs. Harmon is in Europe and has been
notofled by cable. The bridal couple have
started for Boston.. '?•'::■'
California Man Undergoes a Not
Vmv York Sun Special Stvrlet
Santa Ana, Cal., May —Perry Taylor
of this place enjoys the rare distinction
of being one of the few human beings
from whom medical science has success
fully removed an entire lung.
The patient, who. is 26 years of age, was
stricken about four years. ago with what
he believed was tuberculosis or gallop
ing consumption, and was treated accord
ingly by physicians he consulted.
: Fully 240 cysts were removed in one
operation; then it was decided that the
whole lung would have to come out. The
operation was speedily performed, the pa
tient sewed up again with the great void
within and nature allowed to take its
kindly course. Taylor seems to have re
covered his strength and is in the best of
NINE-HOUR DAY x
Three Hundred Firms Thus Far
Sign the Agreement.
Washington, May . President O'Con
nell of the National Association of Ma
chinists stated this afternoon that 300
firms throughout the country so far have
signed the nine-hour day agreement.
Telegraphic reports from Boston show
that a large number signed there to-day
and in: Elmira what is claimed to be the
largest steam fire engine plant outside of
the trust; has agreed to the terms. The
executive board of machinists association
will meet here Friday and remain until
after the 20th inst. the date when the
strike order is to be effective.
Machinery Manufactory la Started
. at Odt'MNa. Russia.
K»v> York Sun Special Semi— •
■■- London, May 15. —The Odessa corre-.
spondent of the Standard says that an
American syndicate, which will manufac
ture various kinds of machinery, has ob
tained a concession ■' for a factory in
Odessa. The Americans are making vig
orous efforts to supplant the British,
Germans and Austrians in the : Russian
markets. The . Americans conduct their
operations J with greater prudence, fore
sight and energy than the British.
MissrLoner-Dangerously l 111.
. San Francisco,- May 13.—Secretary "of : the
Navy : Long may leave ■ the presidential I party
and depart for the i east at any moment. •-■; He
has < received r f word that his daughter, . who
has been ■ living in Colorado; Springs for over
a year " for her health, >• is dangerously^; 111."
Secretary Long is accompanied on the trip by
Mrs. Long and a son. of tender years. The
latter,: also, wa# taken 111 yesterday. . -
16 PAGES-FIVE O'CLOCK.
MBS. MINLEY VERY ILL
Her Condition So Critical That the President
Abandons His Plan to Visit the
Secretary Cortelyou, When Informed of the
Alarming Reports About Mrs. McKinley,
Declines to Discuss the Matter.
San Francisco, May 15.—At 10 o'clock this morning Secretary' Cortel
you informed the Associated Press that Mrs. McKinley's serious ill
ness had compelled the president to abandon his proposed visit to
other states to which he had looked forward with so much pleasure.
As soon as Mrs. McKinley's health permits he will return to Wash
ington by the most direct route.
Secretary Cortelyou also Issued the following bulletin as to Mrs.
There has been but little change In Mrs. McKinley's con
dition since last night. She has gained in some respects and
lost in others.
The president will remain at Mr. Scott's residence to-day and will
not take part in any of the exercises given In his honor.
It is learned that Mrs. McKinley's condition is considered serious
by the physicians attending her. Doctors Rixey and Hirschfelder were
in consultation this morning and another physician will be called in
this afternoon. It is probable that if she recovers Mrs. McKinley
will be unable to leave San Francisco by next Monday, when the stay
of the presidential party was to have terminated.
The president will remain here with Mrs. McKinley.
At noon Secretary Cortelyou stated that he could give no addi
tion-al information about Mrs. McKinley beyond the bulletin issued at
ten o'clock. When informed that it was reported that Mrs. Mc-
Kinley's condition was most critical the secretary said that he
could not discuss the matter.
A DUO OF DISASTERS
Nine Men Killed by a West Virginia Explosion,
and Many Lives Lost by the Fall of
a Great Rock in Italy.
Farmington, W. Va., May 15.—Nine men
were killedv three fatally injured and a
number of others burned by an explosion
ia the shaft of ttfe Georges creek coal and
iron company at this place at 9:15 o'clock
to-day. The number of dead may exceed
nine as several miners are stili missing
and only a few of the bodies have been
brought out of the mine. The known
I. H. IVERSON.
BADGER SOLONS ADJOURN
12G-DAY SESSION IS CLOSED
Governor La Follette Sends in Four
Vetoes—Many Bills Still in
Special to Tie Journal.
Madison, Wis., May 15.—The longest
session of the legislature In Wisconsin's
history—l 26 days counting Sundays
closed at noon to-day, according to the
clock of the houses, but at 12:28 p. m.
by actual time, the clocks being turned
back to give the governor oportunity to
pass on bills. A dozen are still left in his
hands, among them the ice tax bill and
the bill creating the county of Gates out
of the northern part of Chippewa county,
on both of which several of the members
expect vetoes. These bills may still be
signed and become laws, or be vetoed.
The governor has until to-morrow to act,
as they did not reach him until Monday
About 150 bills might have been delayed
in this way, but the governor worked up
to the last minute in order to dispose of
as many of them as possible.
Four vetoes marked the last day of the
session, the governor returning without
approval the bill making vaccination com
pulsory; that exempting beet sugar fac
tories from taxation; that providing an
additional employe for the railroad com
missioner, and the one extending the
time for payment of the taxes in Mil
REACHING FOR DOLE
Delegate Coming to Aslc the Haw-
aiian Governor's Removal.
Honolulu, May B.—By the steamer Mari
posa to-day Home Rule Representative
F. W. Beckley, Samuel Parker and Dele
gate R. W. Wilcox left for San Francisco.
Mr. Beckley goes to lay before Presi
dent McKinley a home rule resolution
passed in the house and senate asking for
the removal of Governor Dole.
Mr. Parker has a memorial, unanimous
ly indorsed by the republican members
of both houses and by the territorial re
publican central committee, replying to
the home rule charges against Governor
Representative Wilcox Is on his way
back to Washington, and says he has
nothing to do with the fight.
When the resolution was brought up in
the house to send Mr. Beckley to Wash
ington, Representative Emmeluth, home
ruler, made a sensational speech against
Governor Dole, in which he declared that
the conditions that led to the revolt In
1893 had developed again with Dole, now
the usurper of power instead of the ex
Campbell Denies and Will Sue the
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis., May 15. —Grand Mas
ter Morriesey of the Brotherhood of
Trainmen, having made the statement
that he had evidence that J. D. Campbell,
a member of Lodge 62, Bloomingtcn, 111.,
is a "spotter," and that he was familiar
with Campbell's history, Campbell, al
though not a delegate to the convention,
was given an opportunity to reply. He
declared it is his intention to bring suit
for libel against the brotherhood and the
grand lodge officers in order to compel j
them to prove their charges*
THREE UNKNOWN ITALIANS.
Jeff Fast, fatally injured.
Joseph Blaney. fatally injured.
Herschel Everson, fatally injured.
Several unknown Italians.
The explosion is said to be due to car
rying a lighted torch in the mine.
Rome, May 15.—Most of the houses of
the village of Acerenza, near Potenza,
have been swept away by the fall of an
immense rock. Troops have been dis
patched to the scene of the disaster.
Thus far fifteen bodies have been re
COMES BACK TO AGITATE
ONE BANISHED FOR TRKASO.V
*-*'■ "/''■■'. .-.'i':'.. ;■: ; -■-■;" :-\-^.'.:'- I-V-. :~ l\-'-}'.,* ■■
French Marquis Promises to Return
■ to France and "Provoke Anoth
. er Public Discussion." .
Paris, May 15.—Another convocation of
the French senate as the high court of
France is promised by the unexpected re
turn to this country of the Marquis de.
Lur-Saluces, the well-known royalist and
former member of the chamber of depu
ties who, in January, 1900, at the time of
the conspiracy trials, was condemned, in
default of appearance, to ten years' ban
ishment for treason. The president of
the senate, M. Fallieres, received a let
ter to-day in which the marquis says:
At! the present moment, i when the govern
ment of the republic is striving desperately to
ruin industry and ' commerce, paralyze na
tional work, disorganize the army and de
stroy religious faith —in . a word, \to utterly
destroy the fatherland Itself—l intend to pro
voke another public discussion before the
high court, on the question of who are the
real authors of the conspiracy threatening
the existence of France. I hold myself at
your, disposition. " ;.
The letter caused much stir, in the lob
bies of the senate. The Marquis de Lur-
Saluces sought refuge in Belgium, where I
he was closely watched by. the. police,
whom he succeeded in eluding, and re
turned to his mansion in Paris a few days
ago. ■' ■:y : -\'l-'- ---' : ■ ■ ■'■
BAD FOR VANCOUVER
Competitive Line to iCootenay Not
Wanted, Says the Government.
Special to The Journal.
Vancouver, B, C, May 15.—The gov- ••
ernment of British Columbia has declined
to accept the .: principle of a competitive ,
line to the" Kootenay country. It evi
dently means, if possible, to give the sub- :
sidy to the . Canadian Pacific railway., The ;
legislature. has ' sustained ■ the government
in the matter, but the people of Vancou
ver and Victoria are indignant,: and still
hope . that a competitive ; railway. may, be
secured by means -of a', good offer con
nected directly or Indirectly with the
Great Northern. It is felt here that Van- '
couver will never become a great city If
supplied -, with transit facilities by one
railroad company only.
'< Premier Dunsmuir has . emphatically j
denied the charge made 'by Mr. Maxwell,
M. P., that when at Ottawa he specially
pressed on ' the Canadian : v government's >
consideration the claims of his Vancouver
Island railway. / Sir Wilfrid , Laurier sup
ports T the ; premier, . and says - > that ; he
pleaded equally for railway, subsidies for
various parts of the . province,; and cer
tainly did not ' give preference to his own •
railroad r interests. Notwithstanding: these
denials of the two premiers, Mr. Maxwell
declines to retract > his assertions, and.
practically challenges an action for libel.
UNDER TONS OjF- ROCK
Miner's .. Mangled;;.! Body Found la
: J Whisky Gulch, Mont.
Special to The Journal. .. . ■_>
Helena, Mont.. May 15.— T. D. Clark, , a
mining man, was \ instantly ; killed ?by a .
cave in in a mine in Whisky gulch, Fer- •'
gus ■ county. He , failed to : return to sup- ,
per '■■ and ii a"* search I being Instituted, his
mangled body was found \ In; a tunnel -with.
several tons ;of rock piled' upon It. ' -
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