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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, May 26, 1904, Image 1

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f W--- 4"t"t"t""'"l""t"t'-'f . " WEATHEB TODAY Partly cloudy with local shows; colder. j: j ; jjfl
lvttt.ggg- 30- Saxt Lasts pity,' Utah, Thubspay Moksuso. Hay 26, 1904, 12 phges.five Oints. :
tragedy in Ohio Pen
1, Dead, Guard Dying, Third
IjjjnB'uny Injured in Shoot
ing1 Affray.
1 'LcSIBUS, O., Slay 25,-Projik
l'Grten a convict at the Ohio pon
1 1 Miliary, is oad. Henry Geb-
1 Uijr, another guard, la sufforinjj
h !lnjuric3 as the result of a trog-
1 t PrlPOn todtl' The shoot-
I an done by Green, who shot
pis
I SUFFOCATED
If Death in a Mine
C Others Overcome, but
Riscued In Timt to Save
I' Their Lives. -
il
iMtfr Duo to Gas Caused lay
-bill Locomotive "Used in the
Property.
IjCESBARRE. Pa., May 25.
Ten minors were suffocated by
and sulphur fumes from .a
locomotive- this afternoon in
:klngs of the Summit Branch
mpany at Williamstown, Dau
intr. The victims are:
Dead:
d Golden, general inside fore-
Ealdie, master mechanic
Kurney
l Punch.
Morgan.
Kau.
lames.
Scobpenheimer.
Fredench.
il Fredench
mnel in which iho disaster oc
s one mile in length and Is used
ool company to convey the coal
i the workings in the Bear val
he breaker in "Williams valley,
n employed in the Bear volley,
Ide in Williamstown have made
Ice for years of riding to and
c tbelr work on tlie trips of cars,
H are hauled between the two val
Oy small locomotives,
ttoat -i o'clock thin afternoon Gcner
ktlde Foreman Golden and about
1; miners boarded a loaded trip
ii was about to be hauled from
valley to Williamstown. Evory
kjwent all right until about half of
( Journey was made, when some of
i2n attracted the attention of the
kir, who at once stopped, and it
u'found that nearly every man In
party on the tars had been over-
by the gas and sulphur which
sated from the engine and floated
4 over them
engineer at once crowded on all
va potslble and the unconscious
a. were hurried to the WilllamBtown
I, of the tunnel Help was at onco
raoned here and the men taken to
! surface, where a corps of physl
a mads every effort to resuscitate
a. tut aid came too late to Fore
3 Golden and the other victims.
prtarrett
! Are Not Guilty
i '
jffOut 22 Minutes to Return Ver
:Hct, and Defendaut and
I Jurors "Weep.
TA6HINGTON, May 25. Within
twenty-two minutes of the. re-
tirement of the Jury In the case
. t James N. Tyner and Harris-Barrett,
tried on charges of con
jV in connection with their duties
iMv officers of the Postofflcc depart
;l.a verdict of not guilty was re--M.
The throng which filled the
ltom throughout the arguments
Jury hardly had time to leave the
"Dff before the Jury was back and
loreman announced that a verdict
tHen reached. Gen. Tyner, ex
a longer wait, had been wheeled
the room and his nephew and co
"aant hastened to glvo an order
ft caused him to return.
r3- Tj'ner appeared greatly epecited
attempted to face the Jury, and
j tlm verdict wa returned he broke
completely. Several of the Jurors
rj w'th him and all of thom shook
?s jth him
lt 7ier"Barrett case was begun
a: 2, and has been before the
''nineteen full daya. The prlncl
J?enl8 madc today were by A.
it i? i Bton' for tne tiefenac, and
ytn 68 Conrad, special counsel
w Government for the prosecution.
P. "cr directed his efforts almost
to an attempt to counteract
icnce on the Jurors' verdict
"Bht result from sympathy
Tyner. He told the Jury that
,no right to entertain sympa
en. Tyner nor the younic wife
who was a wltnesB in Uio
a bohalC,
Shooting All Done by Convict Green,
Who "Wounded Guards, Then
Committed Suicide,
tho guards, then committed suicide.
Green was a desperate character, hav
ing been sent up for participation in a
Tjank robbery. Xo one knowa the cause
of tho tragedy or where Green pro
cured the revolver. Ho lay in wait
, for the men and without a word began
1 to fire.
Ministers Enjoined
by Presbyterians
Cannot Marry Divorced Persons Who
Arts Ineligible in Other
Churches.
BUFFALO, N. Y., May 25.
The Presbyterian general as
sembly today adopted by a
two-thirds vote a resolution
which in substance provides that
recognizing tho comity which should
exist between the churches represented
in their inter-church conference, acknowledging-
as they do the law of
Christ alone as supreme, we adviKe each
minister under the authority of this
assembly to refuse- to unite In mar
riage any member of any church whose
marriage Is known to such mlnlBter to
be prohibited by the laws of the church
in which such person holds membership,
unless such minister believes that In
the peculiar circumstances of a given
case his refusal would do injustice to
an innocent person who has been di
vorced for scriptural reasons."
Russia to Mobilize
Two Million Men
Preparing to Do This on the Con
clusion of the War With
Japan.
PA.BIS. May 20. Tho. St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Echo do Paris'
says: "I am able to affirm that
Itupsiais preparing to mobilize 2.W0,
0O0 soldiers in European Russia on the
conclusion of the war with Japan.
'Foreign Minister Lamsdorff has in
formed KPveral members of tho diplomatic
corps that he w;ls unoaey on the subject
of China. Russia, he said, had adhered
unreservedly to the terms of Secretary
Hay 'a note, but if China should vlolato or
pormit thi violation of neutrality, whether
through bad faith or weakness, Russia
would act "
Heated Argument in
Which Liejs Passed
Ohio Democrats Have Pved-Hot Time
in Convention Conservatives
in Control.
COLUMBUS. .0., May 25. Previous
to the assembling of the Demo
cratic State convention today the
conservatives had won in the pre
liminary meetings. All the 20S con
tested seats were given to the conser
vatives. R. B. Anderson of "Wupokoneta pre
sented the majority report of the com
mittee on credentials, seating the 20S
conservative contestants, signed by
eighteen of the twenty-one members of
tho committee. V. V. L.cax of Delaware
presented a minority report, signed by
three members of the committee, seat
ing the thirty-five radicals from Frank
lin county, instead of the thirty-five
conservatives. Former Congressman
John J. Ientr. spoke In favor of the
minority, while Col. W. A. Taylor spoke
for the majority report.
When Col. Taylor concluded thore
was a. disturbance on the platform. Mr.
Lvenb: took exceptions to what Col. Tay
lor had said and asked to sec papers
Col. Taylor had In bin hand. Lentz
took them. Taylor granbed them back
and a personal encounter In words fol
lowed until both men were put down.
Lentz and Taylor both passed the lie
repeatedly.
Tho minority report covered only the
contest in Franklin county and the roll
was called on substituting the minority
for the majority report. It was lost, 307
to aSO. The majority report of the con
servatives on credentials was then
adopted and the temporary organiza
tion made permanent.
The platform was then presented. It
declares that the Democratic party of
Ohio, while firmly adhering to all living
Democratic principles, as time and
again declared by Democratic conven
tions, recommend that the formal an
nunciation of purely national ques
tions be referred to the National con
vention, soon to convene at St. Louis.
The Ohio delegation is directed to
cawt the entire forty-aix votes in tho
National convention as the majority of
those present and voting shall decide,
when such majority shall determine
that course to bo advisable.
An etfort to have "the modified unit
rule" stricken from the platform failed.
A ticket headed by A. P. Sanders of
Ottawa for Secretary of States was
then nominated.
Hanna's Portrait on Bonds.
WASHINGTON, May ?S. The Secretary
of the Treasury ha ordered the plates
prepared for printing tho Panama bonds. I
Tho portrait of tho late Senator Hanna
ta b. .printed hereon.
WOMEN THANK
1EJENATE
Federation of Clubs
Speaks Plainly.
Minces No Words in Reso
lution Adopted Regarding
Senatorial Inquiry.
Exciting Debate Follows Introduc
tion of Resolutions, TVo Utah
Women Participating.
Spocial to The Tribune.
ST. LOUIS, May 25. A great sensa
tion distinguished the end of the
biennial convention of the General
Federation of Women's Clubs
which closed at the Odcon tonight. The
Mormon question was brought up In
the form of a resolution, which was
unanimously adopted, as follows:
"Whereas, We recognize In the per
manence and sacredneus of the mar
riage relation a principle great in its
significance,
"Resolved, That each federation in
form ltelf on its State laws governing
inarriago and divorce, and that con
certed and systematic effort be made to
secure strict and uniform laws govern
ing thee important subjects.
"Resolved, That we extend our thanks
to the United Spates Senate for the
investigation into an organization
which "controls Its adherents morally,
politically and commercially,
"Resolved, That In view of the sys
tematic effort of that body to under
mine the Christian Htandards of mar
riage and to dominate State and Na
tional legislation each State federation
urge upon Its Senators to take such
legislative' aqtion as will prevent the
recognition, of a power which under
mines moral standards and the contin
uance of practices which "are contrary
to the principles of the, American peo
ple." Mrs. All" of Utah, in support of the
motion, made a bitter speech. She said
as a voter she had been asked by her
constituents what she stood for. "I
stand," she said, "for the integrity of
the American home. As a mother, as a
clubwoman, as a patriotic American
citizen, I ask the adoption of the res
olution." "If.." cried Miss Alice Reynolds, of
Utah, the only Mormon woman at the
convention, "the resolution relates to
the laws of my Country and my peo
ple, there is another side you must hear.
The Mormon women stand for purity."
Her ringing tones were heard to -the
farthest corners of the hall. "To find
a Mormon woman who does not would
be as difficult as to discover the pro
verbial needle in a haystack. As a
Democrat. I have voted in freedom; so
have most of my people. Look into
things and get the facts before you
attempt to pass such a resolution as
this. The Mormon women ." Rut
she was choked off in the middle of a
sentence on the score that the discus
sion was out of order.
Six Hundred
Persons Hanged
Wholesale Executions Without Any
Civil Trial Carried Out in
Russian Cities.
LONDON. May 23. The Standard pub
llHhfS a dispatch from a Russian
correspondent in whom tho paper
snys it places great confidence, con
Wining most sensational statements re
garding tho alarming condition of RubsIi
as a result of the war. The correspondent
assrrts that disturbances in vnriouB cities
have been followed by wholesale execu
tions, without any civil trial.
It is snld that 600 persons havo been
hanged In Warsaw alone and that many
others have been harged In Cronntadt and
Mosoow. At tho latter plnco tho troops
buried eighty coffins containing tho bod
lo -f thoso who had been hanged. The
bodies wcro burled secretly, in tho dead
of night, presumably in the woods
This correspondont asserts that the war
hns resulted In tho utter paralysis of nil
business and says that even tho most
sobor-minded aro drawing ominous coi
cluelons from the significant fact thnt
regiment stationed in European Russia
have been retained in their places and
that only reserves havo been mobilized
for the front-
The Standard In an rdl.torial says it
publishes thin correppondent's statement
undr all reserve, but It thinks there aro
Indications, such, for instance, ns the
sinking of tho battleship Orel, that the.
normal dlsntfectlon of the population of
Rufsla has been greatly stimulated by
tho war.
Accused of Forgery.
EVERETT, Wash-. May 25.-W. F.
Allen, a sowing machine agent. Is under
arrest hero charged with forgery at Oska
loosa, la, Allen admits forginff notes to
the amount of $7500. Ho conducted a
muBlc atoro in Oskaloosa. Ho says ho
dabbled in stocks and forged to make
good his losses.
Miles for Filipino Independence.
BOSTON, iiay 25. Uout -Gon. Nelson
A Milos wus principal speaker at tho din
ner of tho MaHHftchueetts Reform club at
Young's hotol tonight. Gen. Miles advo
cated emphatically independence of tho
FUlfilnoa and icclpjoaity .with Canada
Ordeal of Trial
Turns Hair Gray
Gillespie Murder Cose at Rising
Sun, Ind., Breaking Down
Defendants.
RISING SUN. Ind., May 25. Long
before Attorney McMullen began
his nrgumcnt in the Gillespie
murder case today the court
room was packed almost to suffocation,
while crowds stood around the build
ing hoping to gain entrance or to hear
the speeches through the open doors
and windows.
The continuous excitement is begin
ning to tell on the four'defendants. My
ron Barbour's hair is rapidly turning
gray. James Gillespie is pale from his
long confinement. Mr. Barbour and
Mrs. Seward enter the final ordeal of
their trial with considerable bravery.
Wyoming Democrats
Want Hearst Named
Lnramie County Elects Delegates to
State Convention Instructed to
Vote for Journalist.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. May 25. Tho
Laramie county Democratic con
vention met hero today and eloctc-d
delegates to the Stale convention.
Instructed for William R. Hearst for
President. Laramie county is tho princi
pal county In tho Slato and tho Demo
cratic leaders at the capital hero say that
Its action will bo followed by every other
county In the Stato and that the Wyo
ming delegation to tho National conven
tion will be Instructed for Hearst
Tornado in Kansas
Damages Property
Eight Houses at Augusta Are Blown
Away, and Orchards De
stroyed. WICHITA, Knn., May 25. At -1:20
o'clock this afternoon a tornado
struck seven miles northwest of
Augusta, Kan., wrecking eight
houses and accompanying hall did much
damage to crops. What appeared like a
cyclone tore up an orchard and destroyed
a barn at Valley Center, In Sedgewlck
county.
A tornado this afternoon unroofed sev
eral buildings .it Mnrmietto and Falun.
A waterspout In Salluo county caused
tho streams to overilow. Missouri Paul
tic trains leaving Snllna have been nn-
nulled, owing to the tracks being under
water.
Want Miners
to Join Federation
Invitation Extended to Western Or
ganization to Unite With the
American.
DENVER, May 25. In the con
vention of the Western Fed
eration of Miners today nn
invitation was extended to
that body to become a part of the
American Federation of Labor In
speeches by President W. D. Malion of
the Street Railway Employees' union,
R. Cornelius of the Street Cannon's
union of San Francisco, and Max Mor
ris, fifth vice-president of .he Ameri
can Federation of Labor.
Mr. Cornelius in an extended speech
said he believed In organizing political
ly as well as Industrially. Mr. Morris
declared that the A. F. of L. wouid ac
cept political action In Colorado this
fall to defeat what he termed "Poa
bodylsm." Chris Evans of Ohio and J. V. Whll.
of Iowa, a committee appointed by the
United Mine-Workers of America to
act as delegates to the convention,
were admitted to tho floor, but will not
be allowed to vote.
After an extended discussion of tho In
vitation of the American Federation of
Labor, a committee, was appointed to con
fer with tho representatives of tht two
national organizations seeking amalga
mation and ascertain tho basis of any
proposition they havo to make. The com
mittee will report to this convention.
Hail Destroys
Crowing Crops
Wind and Ice Cause Havoc in tho
Region About Guthrie,
Oklahoma.
617X1 Okla., May 23. A cyclone.
Htruck about two miles south of
Guthrio lato this aftornoon, doing
much damage to property, flvo farm
houses and many outbuildings having
beon dcmoltHhod. From the hall tho crops
suffered greatly, tho growing wheat being
blown and broken down. Stook suffered, '
but no liYC3hve pen reportid-lout.
WHERE BISHOPS
WILL LABOR
Methodists Assign the
New Officials..
Ballot Is Taken by Confer
ence for Editor Epworth
Herald.
Memorial Sorvices Held in Honor of
Memory of Leading Divines Who
Died the PaBt Four Tears.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., May 25. The
committee on Episcopacy of the
Methodist general conference has
mode the following assignments
of bishops to the various cities chosen
by tho conference yesterday as Episco
pal residences: New York. Bishop Fow
ler; Boston, Bishop Goodsell; Philadel
phia, Bishop McCabc; Washington,
Bishop Crans,ton; Cincinnati, Bishop
Spellmeyer; Buffalo. Bishop Berry;
Chicago. Bishop McDowell; St. Louis,
Bishop Fitzgerald; Denver, Bishop War
ren; Chattanooga, Bishop Wilson; Min
neapolis, Bishop Joyce; Portland. Bish
op Moore: San Francisco, Bishop Ham
ilton; Shanghai, Bishop Bashford; Zu
rich, Switzerland, Bishop Burt; Buenos
Ayres, Bishop Netly. It is unlikely that
any changes will he made in the com
mittee's recommendations by the con
ference Much Work Accomplished.
In addition to assigning the sixteen
bishops of the church to their respec
tive residences for the next quadrlen
niurn, the conference adopted the re
ports of the Epworth League com
mittee and the committee on book con
cerns, balloted for editor of the Ep
worth Herald, and held brief memorial
services In honor of the memory of
some of the leading clergymen who have
died within the past four years.
The day was noted for the filibus
tering of those who were opposed to
the report of the committee on the con
solidation of church benevolences and
others who wished to discuss the ac
tion of the episcopacy committee In
making the assignments of bishops.
These persons tried In every way pos
sible under the rules of order to en
compass their ends, but were defeated
in the end and both reports wore
adopted.
Bishop Fowler, who presided at to
day's sessions, had a strenuous day of
it. He was firm, however, and In many
Instances ignored parliamentary tech
nicalities entirely. There were appeals
from his decision, but the majority was
always with him and sustained his rul
ings. His good-natured repartee with
the objectors kept the conference in a
happy frame of mind, and convqlsed
the galleries.
Changes in Epworth League.
The report of the Epworth League
committee made some changes in the
government of the society. It provides
as follows: "The officers of the league
shall be a president, vice-president,
general secretary and treasurer. The
president shall be chosen as heretofore
provided. The vice-president shall be
chosen by the board of control from Its
own members. The general secretary
shall be elected by the general confer
ence quadrlennally; he shall be the ex
ecutive officer of the league, and shall
be ex-ofilcle member of the board of
control. The editor of the Epworth
Herald shall be elected by tho genoral
conference quadrlennally." There are
six candidates for the position of edi
tor of the Epworth Herald, viz. S. J.
Herbln. G. H. Trover, A. C. Pcrsell, O.
W. Flfer. E. B Brommctt and C. R.
Havlghurst. It is believed that the bal
lot taken will show the election of S. J.
Herbln when it Is announced tomorrow
morning. Dr. Herbin la the assistant
editor of the New York Christian Ad
vocate, of which J- M- Buckloy is editor.
Contrary to expectations of many, the
report of the committee on book con
cerns on the subject of unification
adopted without debate.
Miner Slain by
an Unknown
His Body, Horribly Mutilated With
Blows From nn Ax, Is
Found.
DAWSON, May 25. W. S. Evans,
miner, was murdered some time
last week jUBt below Eagle City,
Alaska. Hia body, horribly mutil
ated with blows of an ax. was found this
morning on the river bank. The man
had evidently been camping beside the
river. He had a considerable wnount
of money, and robbery was probably
the prize which the murderer had in
view. Tho United States authorities
pre after the supposed murderer, who
was seen yesterday further down the
river. His identity is not known here.
Tennesseo Instruots for Parker.
NASHVILLE. Tenn.. May 2. Lato to
night, alter wildly exciting scones, tho
Democratic Stato convention adjourned
until 10 o'clock tomorrow. JameB D. Fra
zer wan nominated to succeed himself as
Governor and a platform instructing tho
delegates to tho National convnntlon to
voto for tho nomination of Judgo Alton
B. Parker of New York for President and
to voto as a, unit on all QUestlonn, was
adoiitftd, J
Fast Limited Wrecked E .: I
Westbound Overland on Union Pacific
Strikes a Broken Roil at
Hallville.
Special to Tho Tribune.
RAWLINS, Wyo., May 25. The
Union Pacific Overland limited
train No. 1 was wrecked this
morning about 6 o'clock at Hall
ville, about ninety miles west of this
place. All of the passengers wore given
a severe shaking up and a few persons
received more or less severe injuries.
They are:
H. C. Rapp of Monterey, Cal.
Mrs. James Scoblc and Mrs. Mary B.
Frazer of San Francisco.
Battle at Kin Chou
Is Confirmed
Another Stubborn Contest Took Place !
at the Sansuripo, hut Result
Not Known.
CHEFOO. May 26. A Junk which
left Dalny on the night of the 23rd,
and which arrived here at 11
o'clock this morning, reports that
the Japanese army had then reached
Sansuripo, which is north of Dalny
and southwest of Nangallcn. The Rus
sianw offered stubborn resistance to
the advance of the Japanese and a
battle was fought at noon of the 22nd
at Sansuripo. The result of the battle
was not learned by the bearers of the
news.
The advance of the Japanese Indi
cates that they have recovered from the
reported reverse at Kin Chou. Tho
RuB8ian at Tallenwnn have preparod
to destroy the town upon the arrival of
IL Japanese. The Russian plan is to
have tho troops on the Lino Tung pen
insula fall back to Port Arthur after
harassing the invaders.
From the beat information obtainable
it is learned that the Japanese have
landed, near Kin, Chou and are advanc
ing along the railway to Port Arthur.
ThoPf that landed at PItsewo are trav
eling down the east side of the peninsu
la to Dahvy. and thosv that landed at
Takushan are going: to reinforce the
Feng Wang Cheng army.
Fire Sweeps Over
Yazoo City, Miss.
Every Business House of Importance,
and Many Private Residences,
Are Destroyed.
JACKSON. Mis3.. May 25. Fire in Ya
zoo City today destroyed every bun
lneas house of any importance, to
gether with a large number of pri
vate residences, the principal hotels and
the passenger station. Tho llro started
at 8:H0 thl morning and burned until G
o"clock this afternoon, destroying 0
buildings. Tho burned district Is three
blockrt wide ami twelve blocks long. The
estimates of the loss are between 31.600,
030 and J2,iX0,).
The water supply was inadequate ana
efforts to stav the tlamca were futile. A
citizen named Chambllsh was killed by
falling walls, and Mayor Holmes was se
verely hurt, his condition tonight being
reported as precarious.
In the afternoon the Arc Jumped a bayou
and spread to Latonla, a realdonce dlH
trlct, whero It destroyed sbme of the
finest homes.
Tho Yazoo county courthouao and the
Ricks memorial library escaped destruc
tion and tho vaults 'of the banks and tho
postoffice protested their treasures. Ya
zoo City Is forty mlloB distant from Jack
son and has (M0 Inhabitants.
It Is Impossible tonight to place an ac
curate estimate upon tho loss entailed by
tho fir", but It Is thought thnt the total
will be between $2.0.0 and 2.500.0CO.
Sotrc estimates are oven as high as
H 000.000. Thu total Insurance is between
I 5Ki,000 and Sl.COO.OCO.
New Haven May
Have a Lynching
Citizens Aroused Over tho Attacks
Made Upon Women by Un
known Parties.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. May 15.-A
brutal assault, similar to two pre
vious onea that havo created a great
etlr In thin city, took place tonight.
A wcil-drcsaod young woman was at
tacked in a dark strcot by a man sup
posed to bo a negro. Tho assault was
committed near the place whero tho
daughter of Prof. Richards of Yalo and
a domestic were recently attacked .
In tho apsault tonight almost the same
methods were employed by tho assail
ant as marked tho other two enses. the
man grabblnj the woman from bcblml,
putting his hands over her mouth and
throwing her to the ground Her cries
wcro heard for blocks around, and tho
man. becoming frightened, loft tho young
woman on the ground, her clothes torn
und face scratched.
Tho voting woman refused absolutely to
(dvc her name or to toll where oho lived,
Cnd would not glvo any aid to tho police
except to tell which way tho man went.
'J ha man escaped.
Tho place whero the woman was as
faulted Is near tho Sheffield school build
ings and tho outcries of tho woman at
tracted hundreds of Yalo men, who ioincd
in tho hunt for the culprit, but without
success.
The daughter of Prof. Richards was as
saulted last Thursday night, op Hum
phrey street, nnd the assault on tho do
mestic took place about threo weeks ago
on Prospect Btreet. Both women wero
badly Injured. Tonight's aauault was
ooramittod. Canal strcot,
p i m
Entire Train, Save Locomotive, ' ll
Leaves RallB, hut No One j i JJ
Badly Hurt. ;
Mrs. E. Conanghy of Salt Lake City.' ( i jH
E. F. Bennett of Saratoga, Wyo. j 1 jH
J. E. Woodloy, colored porter. ij , iH
None of the Injured were compelled ' '
to go to the hospital. jf
The trouble was caused by a broken Jl
rail and every car left the track, one ' !'
turning over. The engine remained on
the rails and was not damaged. J Jl
Considerable damage was done the ,, p t ,
coaches and the track was torn up to if i
some extent. The track was blocked ;iH j HH
only a few hours. '
BLOODY FIGHT I
NEAR KIN CHOU 1 I
IH
Defeat of Japs Again ! I
Reported. , ' -: I
Advices Come From Mukden, :(, : H
f but Not Corroborated From j: j ' l H
Other Points. !; H
Heavy Fighting Said to Bo in . '
Progress on Shore in Neighbor- ,. liH
hood of Port Arthur. I
' H
MUKDEN, May 25. According to '
the latest information obtalna- ;
b)-. the Japanese have resumed ' (J IH
their forward movement. Sev- V IH
cral columns are advancing, though th? !'
bulk of the Invading army In still near V
Feng Wang Cheng. J
There are persistent reports of a !
bloody battle having- taken place be- , ( !iH
tween the Japanese army advancing- , if
along the railroad from Pulantlen and i -IH
the Russiuna. near Kin Chou. Liao '' tlH
Tung peninsula, resulting in the defeat
of the Japanese with great loss. '
Small parties of Japanese scouts have j j
been seen northeast of Mukden, at a i ,
considerable distance, but no Important j '
body of the enemy has been located in i
this vicinity. St Pttersburs says Gen. f i tM
Kuropatkln has cut the land eommunl- . j
cations between the armies of Gen. ,, r
Kurokl and Gen. Oku. 1 'I
While cruising In Society bay this ,
morning the Fawan ran across a Jap- .
ancse fleet of four cruisers and four I ; j
destroyers. The vessels were evidently t J . IH
assisting some lauding party. From ; IH
Chinene Junks in the bay it was learned i i
that heavy fighting Is in progress on ' .
shore In the neighborhood of Port Ar- m j ji,
thur. i 1 1
Bryan Crowd Is 1 1
Victor in Omaha ; I
Reorganizes Defeated in Democratia , )j
Primaries in Every Ward in I
tho City. ! jH
11
OMAHA. Nob., May 23. The contest j 'H
In tho Democratic primaries of
Douglas county today resulted In i I 11
nn overwhelming victory for tho '
Brvan forces. The opposition, known as IH
tho "Reorganisation" party, was defeat- ' Vm
ed In ovcrv ward in the city and In nil ,
btit two precincts In th county. Tho re- (
suit is an Indorsement for Bryan for m
delogate-at-largo ;o tho National Demo- I
cratlc convention.
Wire Tapper Works :v j I
the Pool Rooms
(l
Four Races Wrongfully Reported and
Hot Springs Men Lose Thou-
sands of Dollars.
i
fTTOT SPRINGS. Ark.. May 25. Th j jH
H poolrooms wcro unmercifully fleeced H
I ffl today by a clover wiro-topping, i jH
easily executed on account of tho re- '
cent stoppage, of the Western Union sor
vice, Kour raco3 wore wrongfully re- i ; ,
ported and settled for. and us a result , j , jH
tho local poolrooms stand to lose thou- j IH
sands of dollars. i I il,
In tho first race at SL Louis they paid ,
on Sylvan Bcllo to win. which ran third. (
In tho third race settlement was made j ,
on Jlnglcr to win, whloh was not in tho
money. P. J. Seniors. In the first raw
at Chicago, was wired a whmer. when j M
Watermelon won. and In tho third race ,
Aunt Kathcrlno was given as tho v inner, ,,,
when La Londo came In first. J
It was tho most disastrous da in the . .
hlatory of local poolrooms. C loC of lo
lico Bhevlln is working on tho trail of ,
tho Instigators. Two suspects have been jH
arrested. It was framed up to send In
Btlnc in tho fifth race at St. Lou I?, and j
Elfin' King. In tho fifth at Chicago; but
by thlo time the local poolrooms realized ,
that evervthlng was not right and mu- , 1 ' JH
tuallv agreed to take tho money and not 1
rav off until tho next day, and as a
rtault bettors on tho last two horses. '
which reallv won. aro holding winning ,
tlc&ta Well JTlll bo cashed. ,

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