Newspaper Page Text
1 &Ok5 -JWHgv Li A T 9fes? hi Emczzler Commits Suicide.
Hellow Fever Breaks Out "23 g Cltea I 5 M ll! ' I y? ' Cl" 10-Gcorec
jeports6'1 J K' j fy Trial' on the ha?go oTcmbczillns
Bj tM- , WEATHER TODAY Generally fair.
TxLVIIKo. US. salt Lake City, Utah, jhtday Moknino, August 12, 1904. O 10 phges.Five Gents.
:er Escapes Duly
Seek Death. ,
ite Fight in Street
ilena and Unex
b's Cellar Scene of Tragic
uc of Pursued Crimi
nal's Career. ,
Mont., Aug. 11. Isaac
n trial for robbing a powder
r Helena last September of
cr which was used In wrock-i
;rn Pacific trains, escaped'
.ewls and Clarke county Jail
loon, after probably fatally
ony Korlzek, Deputy Sheriff,
by deputies and John Raab,
who was armed, Gravelle
in an alley beside the resl
!ov. Joseph 'K. Toole, -where
el took place. After an ex
shots Gravelle ran into the
of the Governor's house,
shot and killed himself. He
vounded by bullets from the
;nly Drew a Revolver,
ipe took place at 2 o'clock
j was about to be lead from
the courtroom In the county
icross the street. Deputy
rizek and Jailer Jones were
e when the former led Gra
f the cell room.
Gravelle pulled a revolver
Corlzel: up. The latter made
ward his gun and Gravelle
i at him, both bullets taking
ie struck his breast a few
ti his heart. Jones was not
threw un his hands.
fWjlc ordered the jailer to- open
i Br; of the Jail, which he did. He
Jfclked deliberately out of the jail
iMffthc street corner thirty feet
?KBy that time the Sheriff's dep
Ittgan to appear and one shot was
!fcih the courthouse.
Pfclle then inn one block east
wh'ero he tried to mount a horse
.ppened to be hitched there. He
i "hntly pressed, however, and
Ed down an alley and across a
Fjflh avenue, down which he
ised by Raab. who had joined
omitted Suicide in Cellar.
ng down Sixth avenue a mo
oter, Gravelle had taken refuge
Jley beside the Governor's house
iptied his revolver at Raab.
fid Deputy Sheriff Spurzcm fired
is at him there? and Gravelle,
iliran into the basement of the
jr's house, where he blew out
ille was convicted five months
pending threatening letters to
pC the Northern Pacific, of
he demanded $50,000. It was
that he had dynamited North
cHlc trains and property In an
a, blackmail the company. He
(Plurcd after a long campaign
t the Northern Pacific 550,000.
sentenced to ten years In the
Mary. Gravelle had been in the
tjary twice before. He was a
"Ider and cattle rustler and was
id'as a desperate and dangerous
K0'Connell does not know how
fgot his gun It must have
juggled in to him by a trusty
fcellor, and he may have had it
fw: After he had shot the Dop
grlff In the jail office- he took
a BUI1 and lt wns with that
that he did most of the shoot-,
I" FOR m. PHIPPS.
Upon Mrs. Phipps in Di
orce Suit Is Valid.
, Colo., Aus. 11, Judge John
f the District court today sua
alldlty of tho summons served
enovlove Chandler Philips hi
:lty in tho dlvorco proceedings
ere by her huaband, Lawrence
the millionaire Pittsburg steel
m of couubpI for Mrs. Phipps
10 summons was overruled as
Jdant but wnn sustained so far
ted States Steel corporation,
n & Co and tho United States
'any aro concerned, thus per
cent3 o dividends and luter-
nip pa on securities standing
ad Ph,,)ps, was Slvon live
au to the complaint.
iKRUPTCY IN BUTTONS.
ljuy That Makes Most of These
Jgcles in Hands of Eeceivers.
l??,T0X' Do1' Au- "-Tho So
rtS a"d Safc DP9lt company
npP,ntcd receiver of tho cs
5ne United Button company, a
iLCOri0riUlca UnUl a lrustco In
JXa8y rnulrv0, aln- The re
JtlM.0CO? 10 trivo 1)0,1(1 ln th
r,ttofdt'heUVn0x"ncofn,piiny controls a
IMcountrv Chv freU bllU.n9 Induatry
mSnni L ft' iuV,"f1B0V,cral Important
pK to Vw.oa.eala' 113 ets
Dwjiers lo fork
Foremen Declared Ineligible as Dele
gates or Alternates to Con
ventions. , ST. LOUIS, Aug. 1L Tho International
Typographical union today selected To
ronto, Can., as the place at which to hold
the next annual convention.
Tho committee reported unfavorably on '
a proportion submitted which provided
thnt subordinate unions shall not allow,
proprietors to work at the trado and also
prohibiting union members to assist ln
any work being performed by proprietors.
This precipitated a heated discussion.
Tho present law provides that subordi
nate unions may exercise dl?crptlon in
granting tho privilege of working to pro-
prlctors. After the subject was thor
oughly exhausted, the convention, by a
closo vote, decided to reject the proposi
tion by sustaining the report of the com
mittee on laws.
The committee on laws reported unfa
vorably on a proposition submitted to de
claro foremen Ineligible as delegates or
alternates to a convention.
Further consideration of the report ot
the committee on laws was temporarily
postponed, and tho convention balloted on
tho next annual meeting place. There
wero only two cities In the Held for this
honor, Columbus, O., and Toronto. Ont.
Toronto was selected by a vote of 1ST to CI.
Tho following proposition was Intro
duced and referred to the committee on
"Resolved, That It Is the sense of the
International Typographical union that
the part of tho constitutional obligation
for members which declares 'that by fidel
ity tojthe union and my duty to the mem
bers thereof shall In no sense be Jnter
fcred with by any allegiance thnt I may
now or hereafter owe to any other organ
ization, social, political or religious, se
cret or otherwise.' Is not intended to and
does not conflict with or restrict any
member's allegiance to the church of his
choice. It Is recognized by this body that
the effortfl of the church and the efforts
of the true labor union do not conflict,
but aro collaborative."
Another attempt to have the amount of
money allowed for the burial expenses of
deceased member? increased from S70 to
$100 was voted down. This completed the
consideration of tho report of the com
mittee on laws.
BATTLE WITH DEP0RTERS,
Opened Fire on Them and They "Were
Compelled to Hetire.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., Aug. 11. A
conunlttee of five men went to the home
of George Sheldt last night for the pur
pose of deporting him. After the men
had gained entrance to Uie house Sheldt
"began scooting at them. The fire was
returned by one of the members of the
party and a dozen shots were ex
changed. No one was wounded. The
would-be deporters finally retired.
Ofllcers made a search for the five
men, but failed to locate them. They
took Sheldt to the city jail, where he will
be held for protection.
The Rev. T. S. Leland, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal church of Victor,
! who has been taking an active Interest
In the troubles In tho district, has been
ordered out of camp. He has notified
his friends and officers of the law who
have rallied to his support. His hou&e
is being guarded by a number of armed
men on the Inside and deputy sheriffs on
the outside. A committee of several
men was on the way to his home last
night when its members learned of the
situation and Immediately departed. It
Is supposed to be the same committee
that escorted John Harper out of the
district Tuesday night.
Thomas H Parafet, ex-manager of
the Cripple Creel: union store, and a Mr.
Hall, who were ordered out of the dis
trict, have asked protection from the
Sheriff. Parafet "was placed in a room
In the county jail.
The Sheriff's office Is making every
effort to find some clue to the Identity
of the deporters of Harper, but no tan
gible evidence has been secured as yeL
Locomotive Jumped Track Almost
Upon Trestle of Bridge.
BASIN, MonL, Aug. 11. A dreadful
accident to the Great Northern pas
senger train way averted only by a mir
acle this morning. As the west-bound
train was bounding along at n good
speed toward Butte the front truck of
! ir. Innnmnl Iva nmn1 H.n . .... y. ...
the train was nearlug the trestle of
bridge No. 109, the first bridge west of
The engineer, Joe Goddard, Instantly
threw on the air brakes, but could not
stop the train. The fireman Jumped
before the train reached the trestle, but
the engineer stuck to his engine.
The hind trucks of the engine re
mained on the track and carried the
train, across the trestle In safety.
The trestle at that point is eighty
feet high, and had the engine not stuck
I to the track a frightful accident could
not possibly have been averted.
Big Striko Declared Off.
NEW YORK, Aug. 11. The strike of
the United Garment Workers against
tho open shop, which began about two
months ago, has been declared off. It
Is claimed by the employers thut the
ranks of the strikers had dwindled from
32.000 to 5000. The strikers have made
Individual agreements with the em
ployers, but all on an open shop basle.
though In many cases all the men taken
back will remain union men.
It Is estimated that the strikers lost
between $1,500,000 and $2,000,000 ln wages.
Confessed to Killing Policeman,
LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. 11, James
Golden, arrested by the Lincoln police
after he had tried to kill himself Avlth
a knife, confessed today that he was the
slayer of Officer Reedy of East St.
Louis. Ilia. May 5. 1903. Golden said
that he and his brother, John Golden,
killed Reedy. The crime has been a
mystery and liberal rewards have been
offered. Golden said he was tired 6f
being a tramp and eluding the police
and wanted to die. Tho wounds ln
filcteit upon hlmselt are not- fatal,-
Donnelly Says Fight
: Has Only Begun.
Confarance ef Alliod Trades
fiflust Approve Any Terms
Does ITot Think That Employers "Will
Agree to Demands That Have
CHICAGO, Aug. 11. President Mich
ael Donnelly of the Butchers' union to
day said ha had llttlo faith in the re
tailers' negotiations to settle the packing-house
"It looks to me as If this Is only the
beginning of tho fight," he eald. "I will
not stand now for the first agreement.
The matter is now beyond me. The al
lied trados' conference board will have
to approve any terms offered. I do not
think the packers will agree to terms
that I would Insist unon now. and of
course the strike cannot be settled un
less termsi are satisfactory to all the
unions ln the allied trades."
i Shippers Are Worried.
Not in a long time has there been so
much apprehension of loss among ship
pers and commission men as there was
in the yards today. The live stock re
ceipts today consisted of S000 cattle, 2S,
000 hogs and 2000 sheep and to this v. as
added more than half of yesterday's
receipts. There was little buying yes
terday and less today, and as a result
prices fell lower, nils was largely due
to the shutting down of big Eastern
plants which bought heavily in this
Ethelbort Stewart, representing the
United States Department of Commerce
and Labor, visited President Donnelly
today and had a conference with the
strike leader. Mr. Stewart has been In
the city several days studying the strike
situation in conjunction with United
States Special Agent T. A. Carroll. Dur
ing the life of Senator Hanna, Mr.
Stewart was active in the interest of
the National Civic Federation. This
fact gave rise to a theory that the fed
eration Is becoming Interested In the
stock yards situation.
Strike Is Averted.
At the Dissel plant of the American
Car company it was declared today that
the management , had agreed not to
furnish any cans to the packers. By
this means the calling of a strike at the
plant will be averted. Should a strike
of the Can Workers' union be called lt
would affect the can workers In the
three plants of the American Can com
pany. President Norton of the Ameri
can Can company has been informed of
the situation and Is to make an investi
gation. The officials of the company say that
they have a large number of orders
from the big packers and that a great
part of the goods is ready for delivery.
SMALL BOY KIDNAPED.
Eich Italian Contractor's Son Victim'
of Gang of Sicilians.
NEW YORK, Aug. 11. Antonio Man
nlno. aged 9, the only child of a rich
Italian contractor living In Brooklyn,
has been kidnaped, evidently by a gang
of Sicilians, who are holding him for
Angelo Cucozza, 1C years old, who Is
said to have done the actual work of
spiriting the boy away, Is under arrest.
, After much questioning, he has admit
ted decoying the child to New York on
the pretext of acting as an interpreter.
He snld they were met by some men,
and ordered to board a street car. They
rode to a tenement house, where he de
manded his pay. The men kicked him
out and kept Antonio.
Cucozzrt, who worked for lhe Mannl
nos a short time, said he could find tho
tenement, and, accompanied by several
policemen, he walked -all over the lower
end of Manhattan. Finally he picked
out ihe building, but no such person as
he deecrlbed was to be found within,
and evidently the lad had never seen the
building before. He has told tho police
a number of similar tales, none of which
afforded a clue to the missing child.
A letter, scrawled in crude Italian, has
reached Pc-ter Mannlno warning him to
keep away from the police and stating
that his son Is all right.
Scores of Italian business men ln
Manhattan and Brooklyn have recently
been receiving threatening letters and
demands for large sums. Apparently
the missives emanate from an organ
ized band of blackmailers, who have
thus far escaped detection. N
Closed in Honor of Dead Senator.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 11. All the
municipal offices were closed for two
hours today and the flags on city In
stitutions were placed at half mast dur
ing the funeral of former Senator
George G, Vest, who died Monday at
Sweet Springs, Mo., and whoso remaliiH
were laid to rest In Bellefontalne cem
etery' in this city.
Negro Murderer to Hang.
JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Aug. 11. "Wil
lie" Mungen or Frank Davis, will be
hanged at Ebensberg this afternoon for
the murder of Laura Taylor, his para
mour, on August 19, 1903. Both were
colored. A number of years ago he
murdered a woman with whom he was
, living In Jacksonville, Flo, ' J
by the Quicksand
Missing Victims of tho Awful Wreck
at Eden Will Never Ee '
PUEBLO, Colo., Aug. 11. Develop
ments Indicate that the bodies of the
missing victims have been sucked into
the quicksand and will never be recov
ered. It was shown by the hoisting of tho
wrecked engine that an immense de
posit of quicksand lay under the piers
of the wrecked bridge, and It Is also be
lieved there is an underllow which has
undoubtedly carried bodies deep down
In the ind. entirely out of sight, where
they can never be recovered.
Further investigation reveals the fact
that quicksand' exists everywhere along
the river and this is taken to explain
the failure to find a. number of bodies.
Careful revision of the lists of dead
and missing confirms the original esti
mate that not less than 100 lives were
lost in the flood which wrecked the
Missouri Pacific fast train on the Den
ver & Rio Grande railroad near Eden
Sunday night. Scvcnty-hlne bodies have
been recovered, nineteen passengers on
the wrecked train are missing, and ten
other persons are reported missing, who
are not positively known lo have been
on the train.
One corpse Is still classed as unidenti
fied, though several persons have rec
ognized lt as Mrs. Jennie Sharpless, a
well known Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union worker of South Bend,
During the funerals of many Pueblo
victims of the Eden disaster, which
were held today all the large business
houses were closed, notices on the cur
tains reading: "Because of the city's
Not in the Eden Wreck.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Aug. 1L Mrs.
Jennie Sharpless, who was supposad
from description to have lost her life ln
the Pueblo, Colo., wreck, is safe at
North Cheyenne canon.
Nearly Two Million Words Submit
ted in Murder Case Appeal. '
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 11 A transcript, con
taining 1.GS1.300 words and costing tho
State for the work of tho stenographers
more than $1000, has been made of the evl
denco ln the uaso of F. Seymour Bnrrlng
ton. the alleged English lord who was
convicted at Clayton several months aso
on a charge of murdering James P. Mc
Cann, tho horseman, and sentenced to
Before presentation to the Supremo
court with the appeal, tho transcript du
plicates will have to be compared with
tho original, at an additional cost of $10CO.
This Is the most expensive and extensive
transcript ever gotten up In St, Louis
Work on Congregational Church.
Special to Tho Tribune.
VERNAL, Aug. 11. Work has bogun on
the Congregational church building, and
lt Is expected that the edifice will bo
ready for occupancy about September lii.
The building will cost not less than $2500
when completed. Plans have already been
accptcd by tho trustees of the church for
a school building; to be erected this fall
by the same denomination.
Mr. and Mrs. David C. Eccles left this
morning for St- Louis and New York,
after which they will make their future
home In Chlcaco. 'Mrs. Eccles Is tho
daughter of former Representative Gib
son of this county, and her husband oc
couples the chair of chemistry at tho
Northwestern Unlvcialty of Chicago.
County Attorney O'Donnell Is preparing
lo4 file suits against a number of non
residents wha have been accustomed to
rango cattlo and sheop for certain por
tions of tho year ln the county, and thon
by a removal of their property, either
wholly evade or pay their taxes 'else
where. This Is tho first lime since tho
organization of the county that a strict
enforcement of the law ln that particu
lar will be attempted.
Adam Kuhn, whllo being removed from
the Island Park ranch to the home of his
brothor-In-law, I-Iy Ruple, In Vernal, a
distance of some twenty-five miles, ex
pired on the road. Ho had been ailing
for some time, and on the morning of his
death expressed a desire lo bo taken to
Vernal. Before reaching there he passed
Dr. Buchtel. assisted by Dr. Garrdtt,
successfully performed on tho person of
Mrs. Alma Rasmussen an operation, com
monly known ln medical porlango as tho
"Cacsarean extraction," an operation
comparatively rare, and particularly so
whero tho lives of both mother and child
. Harlem Entries for Friday.
Special to The Tribune.
CHICAGO, Aug. 11. Harlem entries for
Friday aro as follows:
First race, six furlongs, selling
Holgcrson 102 Nona W 102
Magic Flute 97 Fly Lady 97
Japan lOTTrossachs 102
Brand New 101 Maggie Loobor ...10.".
Cyprlonno 102Agnes Brunnan ... 97
Chocknyotto 104 v
Second race, handicap steeplechase,
Tronct The Mcre.liOCoronntus 123
Oliver Mc ICO Jack Doyle 125
Springstead 123 Hand Vlco ;15"
Dominique You ..125 Lingo 135
Allegiance ISOLaura K 125
Third race, mile
White Plume lOlBranons 10G
Emperor of India. 103Prlncess Tulano .109.
Fourth race, six furlongs
Green T.... 103 Michael Byrnes ..103
Ladv Ellison 95Cupt. Ncroth 93
Capltanazo 9SAlcasy 95
Moorish Damsel .105 Albert Fir lWi
Ladv Fashion .... 93 Hello Kinney 100
Glrdlostono 103Monto 103
Mary Eleanor .... 93 Lord Dixon 9S
Ladv Savoy 110
Fifth race, bIx furlongs, selling
My Allco 97Determlnatlon . .. 97
Lout Water 97The Mighty 107
Durbar 102 Julia M 102
Komonbo 103Redman ...101
Sixth race, mile anl seventy yards, 'sell-
Ilnlnault 103 Carat 103
Telephone 93Jlm Hale 103
Maud Mullcr 93Vo!la 5J
Ethylene 103Frcckman S9
Sovonth race, mile and seventy yards,
Woodlvn 9Potrero Grande .. 9S
Kllmorle OSInventor .... .107
Prlntfo of Pllsen.. 97Bluo Mint 95
Joe Frev 100 Golden Mineral .. 92
Elhel Wheat 95Cardlnal,AV;ol8cy .102
Alllo Vlrglo 100
.Weather clear; track fast, .
Schools of West to Be
Civil Service Commissioner
Cooley to Get in Touch
Desires to Secure Highest Grade of
Practical Men and Women for j
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 1L Al
ford W. Cooley, civil service commis
sioner, left Washington today for an
extended trip through West and South
west, having for his object the thorough
study of employees of the Indian ser
vice ln the classified service of tho
Government. Commissioner Cooley
will visit all the more Important In
dian schools of the West to look Into
the personnel of various school em
ployes appointed through the operation
of civil service.
There are some -1000 persons employed
In the Indian service outside of Wash
ington who gain their positions through
civil service examinations. Mr. Cooley's
tour Is not at all prompted by any hos
tile spirit to the administration of the
Indian service, nor does lt take upon
itself the character of an Investigation.
He simply desires to get Into closer
touch with actual conditions among
civil service employees of various res
ervations and schools ln order to better
understand just what form of questions
should be formulated in order to se
cure best results from future prospec
tive applicants for positions.
It is desired to secure highest grade
possible of practical men and women
for these various positions, and Mi
Cobley believes 'that '-'he can, through
personal visitation, gain much knowl
edge which will greatly assist the com
mission ln future work and in framing
questions. Commissioner Cooley will
visit all leading schools in the North
west and then take In those of Colorado,
Wyoming, Utah and thence eastward
through Indian Territory.
BIGAMIST MANY TIMES.
Ohio Man Seems to Have Made Busi-
ness of Love and Marriage.
YOUNGSTOWN, O., Aug. 11. Dr. A.
W. Henry, under arrest here, Is alleged
to be many times a bigamist. He is the
doctor from Pittsburg who came here
and made love to Mrs. Nellie Butler.
The woman says he asked her for the
money she had on the plea that he was
In trouble, and got $1S0 from her. Then,
within a day or so, he married Miss
Bessie Raney of Meadvllle. Mrs. But
ler had him arrested on the charge of
obtaining money under false pretenses,
and he was bound over to the Common
Pleas court. His father was here, but
refused to put up the bond.
Then there was an Influx of women,
who alleged he had been married to
them before ho was married to Mls3
Raney. One of them. Mrs. Hattie Hen
ry, livlnir in Sharon, swore out a war-,
rant for him, charging him with biga
my. She brought along a nine-year-old
boy. At first he refused to recqgi'ii.e
her. He protested, "DO you know that
you will make me a peck of trouble if
you stay around here?"'
Then Mrs. Henry, told her story to the
attorney for Mrs. Butler. She said that
she was married to him ln Warren, O.,
April -1. 1S91, and that he had told her
he had been married to a girl from
whom he bad got a divorce In Wash
ington county, Pu. She alleges that Just
after leaving her four years ago he es
caped from going to Jail by marrying a
girl In Newcastle. She says that in
Greenville, Pa., he spoke to one Will
Connelly of marrying another girl, and
to Will Henry of Kinsman, she says, he
Introduced another woman ns his wife.
She says that a Western ffirl was the
first wife he had, and that she was the
second. In nil, she alleges that he has
been married fix times without getting
a divorce. She says that If Henry has
studied medicine he has done so since
he left her. Henry Is still ln Jail. .
To Buy From Pacific Const Dealers.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 11. The fed
eral authorities have announced their
intention to have all the clothing used
by the officers and crews of the reve
nue cutter service on the Pacific coast
manufactured and supplied by dealers
on this coast. Bids are to be submitted
to Lieut. G. C. Carmine, government
purchasing officer, at the appraisers
building, San Franclwo.
Suicide by Asphyxiation.
PAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 11. E. Elasoll,
who registered from New York, commit
ted suicide, by asphyxiation, at tho Grand
hotel, and hla dead body was discovered
at noon today. Tho man arrived from the
East on July 23. He is described as 30
years of age and apparently well-to-do.
He had a card to the Bohemian club and
asked tho hotel clerk to have his mall sent
thore. An Inquiry at tho secretary's of
fice of tho club was barren of Information.
Reunion of Philippine Veterans.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Aug. 11. A reunion of
the Army of tho Philippines began today
on tho Philippine reservation, at lea.st 1000
members of the society from various parts
of the United States being present. Gon.
Charles King, tho president, occupied tho
chnlr, and Albert E. Fout of St. Louis
. , - j
President of Beinger Lumber Com
pany of Kansas City Said to
Be 843,200 Short.
SOUTH HAVEN, Mich.. Aug. 11. J.
E Relngcr, formerly president and
treasurer of the Relnger Lumber com
pany of Kansas City, Mo., vas' ar
rested here today on a warrant charg
ing him with the embezzlement of $43,
200 from the lumber, company.
The arrest was made by Chief Mc
Gregor of the local police and a Kansas i
City detective who has been pursuing
Relnger since July 27, when, lt la alleged,
the embezzlement was discovered and
Relnger, It Is alleged, admitted the
embezzlement when arrested and said
that speculation on the Chicago board
of trade was responsible for 1L He re
fused to go to Kansas City without ex
tradition papers and is ln jail here
awaiting the result of application for
the necessary papers.
jLtuiugur ueuiareu inni no puiuaiuuuiiL
could be Inflicted upon him for his al
leged embezzlement. He said that he
was "the whole thing" in the Relnger
Lumber company and that he acted
upon the advice of his lawyers In tak
ing the money that he Is alleged to have
embezzled and that he way on his way
baclrlo Kansas City when arrested.
Relnger made an effort to escape
while theofilcers were taking blm to
Jail and in the scuttle that ensued De
tective John Hay, the Kansas City of
ficer, was thrown and Injured his knee.
Been Missing Two Weeks.
KANSAS CITY, , Aug. 11 J. E.
Relnger Is president of the Relnger
Lumber company and has beon missing
about two weeks. The day after his dis
appearance application wus made for a
receiver for the company and B. R. Es
till was appointed. Relnger came to
Kansas City about a year ago from
Escanaba,' Mich., and organized the
Mlsher-Reinger Lumber company,
which was succeeded a few months
later by the Relnger Lumber company,
incorporated with J. E. Relnger as president.
UTAH VISITORS AT THE
ST. LOUIS WORLD' FAIR
Special to The Tribune.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 11. The following If
a list of Utah visitors registered at tho
Utah Stato building from July 31 to Au
F. B. Hcrrlck, Jack Kuhn. Mrs. Fred
Copernoll, Grace Copernoll, A. S. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hubbard. Glenn D.
Koch, Millie McCov Dunkle. J. C. Del
mere, wife and child, II. M. Dlnnlnoy and
wife, L. A. Stanley. Emma J. Mitchell,
J. Edward Johnson, Charles E. Wells.
John Meado. J. E. Hudlburg. Mamie
Silver, James W. Sliver. Mrs. C. B. Pat
terson. Jesso Wlllcs Goorge B. Glllens,
Mrs. S. A. Crager. Mr. and Mr3. William
M. Roylance. Martin W. Roylonce. Etta
Johnson, James H. Douglass, T. E. Mc
Millan, Ora Korner. L. D. Deal. Fannie
Rowland, L. W. Shurtllff, Mrs. John Mc
Lennan, Edith Kcate.
Ella Lowcnstoln, Mrs. Stephen Archi
bald, J. W. Hamilton.
August 4. 1
Mrs. M. C. Larson, Charles V. Clinton,
Martha A. Waters. Albert Graupe. Wil
liam Graupe, William Blum, Edmond T.
Olson. Miss Daisy Wolfgang, Mr. and
Mrs. Georgo W. Snow, Rosa M. Marks,
William S. Marks, Miss Lulu Bowen. A.
P. A. Phcllps. H. P. Freece. A. Grls
Wold Carlson, Mrs. W. H. Tawnoy, Bertlo
Snodgrass, Ella O'Brien, W W. O'Brien,
Mrs. Ella Smith, Frank Lewis Hart, D.
II. Qnllahnn, Jnmes Knowles. .
August 6. '
Mr. nnd Mrs. O. D. Botts, Mrs. A. II.
Dunlavy. Joseph R. Neegle. T. A. Fnrls,
Maude Farrls, John T. Cnlno. wife and
daughter, A. W. Davis, Mrs. Loulao
Moore. Georgo E. Moore, T. J. O'Brien.
V. C. Shipley, A. M. Palmer. -Grace E.
llolman, Mrs. M. A. Mayberry. Alex D.
Edwards, J J. Nelson, George Bllsslngor,
Georgo A. Wills, Frank Lowe.
C0RBETT WANTS TO FIGHT.
Has Issued. Chnllengo for Any Kind
of a Go With Fitzsimmons.
NEW YORK, Aug. 11. Jim Corbott
has Issued a challenge to Bob Fitzsim
mons. He Is willing to meet the Cor
nlshman at any pluce and under any
"Ever since that Carson City affair,"
said Corbett, "I have be'en trying to get
him to give me another chance. He
has Ignored nil my challenges, and 1
now Issue a final one In the hope of
getting a match before he retires from
the ring or before he takes on some
"I am going to Europe next spring to
fill some theatrical pngngements, and
would like to fight Fitzsimmons before
I depart. He can name his own terms.
I will agree to meet him on the coast
In a twenty-round bout, but I do not
object to a six-round bout ln Chicago
"I will be ready to take on FItz six
weeks after my bout with, O'Brien Is
decided. I am prepared to sign articles
of agreement now.'
' ONLY FEW ACCIDENTS.
Nearly Half Automobiles Dropped on
. Tour From Boston to St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 11. "She automobllo
tour which started ln tho East and ended
hero, began on July 25. with 12 starters.
Of this number sixty-three machines made
the trip and fifty-nine fell by the wav
Blde. Tho longest dlstnnco covered was
between Boston and St. Loula, iOSS mllps.
Tho number of persons who made Hie
trip, startln? from various points, was
Comparatively few accidents aro report
ed to have happened aloDg. tho.route
Tow Away Dismantled I
Russian Vessel H
Board Torpodo Boat Des
troyer Ryeshitelni Under H
Cover of Night. H
During ihe Firing One of the Czar's
Sailors Was Shot in
CIIEFOO, Aug. 12. Two large Ja
panese torpedo destroyers, which have
been, hovering outside the harbor, en- fl
tered under tho cover of darkness lact
night, showing no lights, and anchored
a quarter of a, mile from the Russian
torpedo-boat destroyer Ryeshltelnl,
which had been moved to a permanent
anchorage. The Japanese officers said
they would depart at dayllghL
It Is understood tLit Sah, the Chinese
Admiral, discovered, the presence of the
Japanese torpedo-boat destroyers and
presented the same demands to them
that he had earlier given to the Russian
destroyer Ryeshltelnl, namely, either to
".-avc jjui l ui uisiu iii. xjuritne&s pre- Fffl
vented a close Inspection of the Ja- 11
paneso destroyers, but outwardly they 11
appeared to be ln good condition. itH
A Japanese officer who was talking 01
over the side of one of the vessels with IH
the correspondent of the Associated IH
Press, was reprimanded by a superior EH
and compelled to cease. This action is ffH
In striking contrast with the frankness lH
of Capt. Shestakovsky of the Ryes-
A boarding party from the two Ja- I
panese torpedo-boat destroyers which
entered tho harbor last night, boarded
the dismantled Russian torpedo-boat de- I
stroyer Ryeshltelnl this morning at 3.30 j
o'clock. The Japanese discharged their l
small arms and during the firing a
Russian was wounded in one of his legs. IH
Daybreak showed a third Japanese S'H
destroyer towing the Ryesshitelnl out jH
of the harbor and all disappeared. The
Japanese Consul nllc-ges that the Ja-
panese ships were ignorant of the dls- E
mantling of the Ryeshitelni. 'tbI
An Associated Press representative fitl
Informed the Japanese naval officers of mH
the fact when he visited the two Ja- 1)1
panese destroyers at 2:30 o'clock this 11
The Russian protected cruisers Ask-
old and Novik and one torpedo-boat de-. 11
stroyer entered Klau Chau bay Thurs-
day night and exchanged salutes with rl
German vessels. 11
SEVERE NAVAL FIGHT. 1H
Bussian Fleet Driven from Port Ar- il
thur and Attacked by Jnps. jfl
TOKIO, Aug. 11. Evidently driven to
sea by the fire of the Japanese land bat- ijl
terles, the Russian fleet emerged from !!H
Port Arthur yesterday morning. Ad- 111
mlral Togo Immediately closed In and
opened a severe engagement, which il
lasted until nightfall. Afterward the Wl
Japanese destroyers and torpedo flotillas ul
delivered a series of attacks. The Ja- 11
panese fleet withdrew during the night. Sl
A guard9hip stationed off the harbor frl
reported that she saw nt dawn today frl
the battleships Retvlzan and Pobleda ffl
steaming toward the harbor of Port Ar- B!
thur. Admiral Togo has not yet re-
ported tho results of yesterday's en- fl
gagemenL lt Is thought here that the nil
Russians attempted to escape seaward, iil
from a base which is no longer tenable, !!
but that they again refused to attempt tl
to force Admiral Togo's lines. Details ill
are expected hourly. nl
TO PROTECT SQUADRON. H
Siege of Port Arthur Supposed to Bo lil
Nearing Final Stage. 'il
VLADIVOSTOK, Aug. 11. Prepara- jil
tlons are being completed here for the '
reception and protection of the Port Ar- lil
thur squadron. 5 IH
The departure of' the squadron from I iH
Port Arthur Is generally Interpreted to Lfll
Indicate that the siege of the fortress ? !
Is entering on Its final stage, as the pro- l
gramme has repeatedly been announced
by the Associated Press for the squad- j
ron to leave ns soon as the situation at I
Port Arthur became desperate. 3
The preservation of the squadron Is I
considered to be vital to Russia's future ll
plans, and while it is acknowledged that
its departure will greatly weaken the jVH
defensive power of the garrison, with-
out the capture of the squadron the fall I lH
of the fortress would be robbed of much .
of Its strategic Importance. The small- i
er ships probably were left behind on lj;H
account of their slow speed and lnade-
quate fighting power, while the torpedo- uH
boat destroyers would constitute a con- TiH
stant menace to the Japanese fleet out- rjjl
Definite news of the result of the re- fH
ported battle outside, Port Arthur is iiH
awaited here with feverish 'anxiety.
Even if the squadron succeeded in get- if
ting through the Japanese ships lt Is ifilH
realized that it runs a desperate risk ln
trying to reach Vladivostok, as Admiral l'H
Togo's fleot Is larger, of superior ifH
strength and faster than the Russian fjH
squadron. Besides the Straits of Korea SH
arc understood to be mined arid the H
squadron probably will be compelled to if'H
take the longer route around Japan. jH
I It is believed that the purpose of the ' jH
Russian torpedo-boat destroyer Ryeshl- IH
telul in gohig to. Chefoo was to notify 'iH