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pAOES flT'li 1 1 I l li ill '1 gOI 1 " PART ,"'NOWS't 1 ' '
l if Pj fell .iminiiniiminnMn? jl' , jl
J i ' w" WEATHER TODAY Partly Cloudy. Eff '
jvENo. 162 Sajlt Lao City, Utah, Sunday Moiamra. Septtojcber 25, 1904. 36 pges."Five cents. K.,;. ijH
p to Give Feast
I far Dance,
Loned to Gather at
th Lapwai, Nez Perce
Bo Chosen to Succeed
jjd Chieftain to Buloth
-cTOK Ma-. 6Pt- 2-1. Indians
j cr the Northwest havo been
alio cither at North Lapwal. on
iVbc lndicn reservation, In or
ttitrato with a feast and war
SEorr of their Into leader,
tK;h. At the- oamo tlrao a buc
tl'ti down to rulo tho tribe.
,iV.ffiall and messengers havo
A il ill tho wandering bands in
7a Perces, Lapwals. Blaokfeet,
Licclvllles and other tribes.
I that C0 Indians will bo in
n dato for the affair will bo
LLr'bi- ths sub-chiefs. A week
Ifarotcd to feasting, dancing and
it fcr a new chlot
PE FOR LADY CURZON.
gH Operation Performed but
tadltlon la Yet Gravo.
DON, Sept. 24. A successful opor
iu performed upon Lady Curzon
toon and It lo announcod that
nUp'a conditions Is gravo, but
kt:t!wk Is moro hopeful.
f itch from Simla says tho natlvos
iliplay the deepest concern over
IBca cf Lady Curzon, wlfo of tho
7b Mohammedans there prayed
liiw times yesterday.
USER AND SISTER SAIL.
l&tT tad Daugktor on "Way to
TORK, Sept. 24,-Mrs. L. Z. Lolt
ll?r daughter. Nannie, who raced
ki coaltacnt on tho way to Lon
(tli brfsJdo of Lady Curzon, who
laify 111 at Walmer Castlo. buc
1: catchlas the Red Star lino
TiJfrlind! Just as she was about
.'ui.lj row on her way to Eu
Tfcr arrived in this city at 10
in tt-i Grand Contral depot, eom
teDiavcr, and were whirled to tho
tftttae to catch tho Vadcrland.
RpOSEDTO BUILDING, .
IB. Company Will Combat an
9 Irrigation Scheme.
BLA. Mont., kept. 24 Tho Black
fVp company, ono of the Amal
c''?Pr company's lumbering ln
Elvtn notice thai It will con-IB-WWIng
of the proposed dam by
jRL!l0 imposed of Eastern men,
Iy siinucl Dlnsmore, In tho Big
K rntr above Conner.
w? 'nslaUatlon of the dam
Uf a gigantic irrigation schemo
TfPv u,the hooding of about
wnch land for a storage rca
"ahlch water to Irrigate tho
silt3 around could bo had.
J-.e company had appropriated
I'WHrMd had planned tho
aams and flumes costing
iLm"1001 company alleges that
Gam WpuIfl 00roual. lnter.
running of logs down tho
&h J, company's mill and. It lo
ttrfr J ?."r'ouflly damago tho
7 of the company.
1 HARRIS ACQUITTED,
pofcane Brings in Verdict of
J Kot Guilty.
fifT811" Sept --Tho' jury
r?Mra Jcannetto Harris, tho
oman who killed tho ln
h It larn m?rr1 daughtor by
taonrtW01 ln th0 outskirts
E tht ln a verdict of not
I by Mro. Harrbi's at-
fefeht tho child hero and
jGtrcf a oord '"ound tn
P thS & t0 orth Yakima.
eM,awd w,d JTuldod the of-
fW WHISKY IN FACE.
Hb!mHU3bancl of Amolla
3rb SepL Tho Rlalto
We2B,t0day 01 the flt in
3Rwf ?v,'hIeh Ll0yd BlnS"
'.'."g a glass of whis-
trtW.0.1 Philadelphia. The
HlQd from h?. c!ub- but Elver
H1 the? pLt(hlne into Blnff-
affair S? '?R an vestlgo
Wth.iin.? Laraba' dub hao
Six Forts at
Port Arthur Fall
Hopo of Speedy Ueduotloa of the
Portress by Brown Men Ilun
TOKIO, Sopt 25, 11 a. m. It Is bolleA'od
hiro that tho Japaneso havo captured six
forts in tho second lino of defoneo at Port
Arthur elnco Soptombor 10. Tho hopo of
a spoedy reduction of tho fortress is run
ROCKEFELLER TAKES HAND.
aiillions of Standard Oil Invested in
Union Pacific and Santa To.
Special to Tho Tribune.
NEW YORK, Sept 24. Dcsplto do
nlals by Harrlman officials tho mllliona
of tho Standard Oil and Rockefollers
have been invested in Union Paclflo
and Santa Fo, thus giving Rockefellers
a voice ln the management of Harrl
man roads. At tho same time Harrl
man has bought largely of Santa Fe
and a new community of Interests haa
Tho Rockefellers have invested their
ontlro last dividend of Standard Oil ln
Santa Fo shares and have securod con
trol despite Harrlman'a efforts to pre
vent the deal .from going through, tho
Rockefellers being regarded as antago
nistic to the Union Pacific, owing to
hlB recent affiliation with the Gould In
terests, particularly in the agitation of
the new Western Pacific, which would
be the most direct blow to tho wholo
It Is the opinion In Wall street that
the recent heavy buying of Union Pa
clflo and Santa Fe has been dono by
tho Rockefellers and they are protect
ing tho Santa Fo from Southern Paci
fic enoroachments and at tho same time
forcing the hand of Harrlman in rela
tion to the Gould lines.
EPISCOPAL DIVINES TO MEET
Triennial Convention of Church, to Be
Held in Boston.
BOSTON, Sopt. 24. A number of
bishops from abroad who will parti
cipate In the proceedings ln the tri
ennial general convention of the Epis
copal church to be held ln this city Oc
tober C-2G have arrived ln the United
States. The greater number, however,
Vill attend the national convention of
the Brotherhood of St, Andrew ln Phil
adelphia the latter part of the month
before coming to Boston.
Among the Important topics of busi
ness to he considered by the house of
bishops and the house of deputies, the
progressive bodies of tho church, is
the report of the commission which was"
appointed thrfee years ago to consider
the question of changing the legal
name of the church to "Protestant Epis
copal." and to ask tho opinion of tho
dioceses. The commission In a report
made public last spring decided against
a change at this time.
The agitation for a moro explicit
and stricter canon on the prohibition
of the marriage of divorced persons,
except for one cause, will also bo dis
cussed at length, and the advisability
of grouping the dioceses of tho country
into provinces with a primate or senior
bishop at the head of each province will
also he considered.
THOUSANDS ON STEAMER.
Coltic Carries Lorg-est Number Pas
sengers Ever Brought to Wow York.
NEW TORK, Sept. 24. Tho Whlto
Star line steamer Celtic, which arrived
today from Liverpool and Quecnstown,
had on board the largest number of
passengers ever brought to this port
on a single steamer.
Her passenger list consisted of 310
saloon, 239 second cabin and 23SS third
class passengers, a total of 2937, which,
together with her crew of 3S1, made a
grand total of 3318 persons on board
tho big liner.
Among the passengers were Viscount
Bingham, Belgian mlnltrter to Mexico;
Right Rev. Frederick Courtney, Right
Rev. Joseph H. Johnston, Protestant
Episcopal Bishop of Los Angeles; Rev.
C. H. Parkhurst and Rev. W. S. Raines-ford.
COFFIN ON FIRE.
Caught Whilo Corpse "Was in It, but
"Was Only Scorched.
Spoclol to Tho Tribuno,
BUTTE, Mont., Sept 24. Whllo tho
casket containing tho body of the In
fant child of Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Sulli
van of this city was standing near an
open window ln their homo, tho wind
blow the lace curtain into tho flames
of several candlos burning near tho
coffin, which was Instantly ablaze. Be
fore tho fire could be extinguished tho
casket was badly scorched and the re
mains also suffered from contact with
the flames. An alarm of flro was
turned In but the inmates of the house
managed to put out the blaze before tho
department reached tho scene.
Tolephone Manager Married.
Special to Tho Tribune.
RAWLINS. Wyo... Sept. 24. Hermon
J. Bollln, manager for the Rocky Moun
tain Bell Telephono company at En
campment, was married Tuesday In l ML
Pulaski, 111., to Miss Lulu C. Rupp. .
German Naval Budget,
BERLIN, Sept. 24. Tho naval budget
for 1005 contains estimates for the in
crease of tho personnol to 40,000 olllccrs
and men, '
Fairbanks anil Dolliver
First Day of Long Journey
Is Spent in Minne
sota. Vice-Presidential Candidate and His
Companions Given Cordial Re
ception. ST. PAUL, Minn., Sopt 24. Aftor a
tour through the First and Third Con
gressional districts of this State, In
which he mado eight speeches, Senator
Fairbanks closed a sucoeBSful day by
addressing a large nudienco in tho Poo
ple's church tonight.
Tho first speech of the day was mado
at 9 o'clock at Rushford, and this was
followed by speeches In succession at
Lanesboro, Spring Valley, Austin, Al
bert Loa, Owatonna, Faribault North
field and St Paul.
Of tho day meetings, Austin and Al
bert Lea furnished tho largest audl
onccs, but thero wero good turnouts at
all tho stopping places, and general in
terest was manifested. Senator Fair
banks was accompanied during the day
by United States Senators Dolliver and
Clapp; Congressman Tawney and R. C.
Dunn, Republican candidate for Gov
ernor of Minnesota, all of whom mado
speeches at tho various stopping points.
All tho day meetings were held ln tho
open air, and the speeches were gener
ally delivered from Improvised stands
near tho railroad track.
Makes Good Point.
ArAufellnosthnd occupied was a
largo flat car on a side track. Refer
ring to this fact Senator Fairbanks
said he had hesitated to ascend it be
cause he had at first thought it a Dem
ocratic platform. He had reached tho
conclusion, ho said, because of Its mov
ing quality, "rendering It impossible to
know where it will be tomorrow." At
all points ho contrasted the economic
condition of the country under Repub
lican rulo with the conditions under
Democratic administration, contending
always that the conclusion muBt neces
sarily be favorable to the Republicans.
Talks to People of Foreign Birth.
The trip for the first half of the day
was macio inrougn u- h"1""1-"
largely by people of foreign birth or of
foreign descent. Referring to this cir
cumstance at Lanesboro Senator Fair
"I have found hero many who were
born beneath foreign skies. They left
their native lands and havo Joined their
lot with us because they can better
their condition here. Most of those of
foreign birth ln the great Northwest
are ln favor of the great conservative
policies for which the Republican party
Stood for Sound Money.
"When the integrity of our currency
was assailed, those of foreign birth in
the Northwest thought upon tho sub
ject deeply and seriously and they ren
dered a verdict which was ln favor of
the malntenanco of the Individual and
national credit. It was the Northwest
that helped to settle and fix the gold
standard, which we now have upon the
statute books of tho United States.
Some of our opponents, but not all of
them, now, after eight long years of j
hard contest, say that It is a firmly and
irrevocably 'established policy, but it is
Irrevocably established so long and bo
long only as the Republican party or
somo other party stands back of It.
willing and able to uphold and main
Spoko on Tariff.
At the meeting In this city tonight
Senator Clapp presided, and Senators
Fairbanks and Dolliver and Mr. Dunn
were the speakers. Here Mr. Fair
banks devoted himself largely to the
OLD CLOTHES, NOT COIN.
Offlcors' Trip to Cache R3ults in Im
PHILtlPSBURG, Mont, Sept. Thct
report of Train Robber John Christio hav
ing led the officers to a mountain cache,
whero several thousand dollars of tho
plunder taken from tho North coast pas
scngor train at Bear Mouth was secured
by the officers Just prior to Christie's trial,
According to tho officers, Christie cx
tictod to find U000, but succeeded only ln
Snoartblng some old clothing. Tho find,
however, was naid to bo Important, as
tho old clothes wero believed to bo thoso
nf Hammond, used at tho time of tho first
North coast robbery at Bear Mouth In
1002, when Engineer Dan Ocelli was
kTho'evldenco found, it Is said, may yet
hn uHod and rcHult ln Hninmond being
taken from tho penitentiary and being
tried on tho charge of murdering Engineer
Died for a Woman.
TACOMA. Wash.. Sopt 24. Driven to
desperation by lovo for a woman with
whom ho was Infatuated. Arthur Louis
lle-wltson. a farmer member of tho Nortn
wcot mounted police, shot himself today
In a hotel in tho prosenco of Mrs. Rosalia
M Rose. Howltson was woll connected In
Fcttcrton. Brunswick England,, ' j
Trace Broke When
Peace Conference let
Desperate Fight Is Imminent Be
tween Uruguayan Rebels and
BUENOS AYRES, Sopt. 24, 3 p. m.
Tho Uruguayan Government rojectod a
portion of tho revolutionary amondmonto
to tho peoco conditions, and tho Govern
ment troops surrounded tho revolution
ists, who, with Gon. Munoz and other
lcadors, narrowly oscaped capture. A
desporato fight is imminent Tho rovolu
tionlsla aro protesting against tho Gov
ernment's action ln breaking tho truco at
a moment when tho poaco conforencco
COTTON KING RETURNS,
Daniel Sully la One Moro in tho
NEW YORK, Sept. 24. Daniel J.
Sully, who failed on March 18 last with
liabilities aggrogatlng 53,500,000, and ln
.April doolared that he was through
with cotton ln the spoculatlvo sense,
and would never buy another halo, has
ro-entered tho cotton market, backed
by a syndicate of New Orleans specu
lators, and onco moro looms up as a
Although tho men behind Sully aro
not known, Col. William P. Browne,
Frank Hayno, Thomas J. Majors,
Thomas McFadden and Thomas H. B.
Moras wero mentioned today on tho
floor of tho Cotton exchango as being
on the same side of the market
Mr. Sully la avowedly a bull and Is
out to put tho price of cotton up to 15
cents again. In AuguBt ho gave 1i1b
estimate of the 1901-05 crop at 10,760,000
bales, which was 2,000,000 bales below
the avorage estimate.
In a new crop circular, Mr. Sully
goes even below his August estlmato,
making the maximum 10,000,000 bales.
In this circular the deposed cotton
king predlctB a short crop and advises
American spinners to buy at onco.
FUNST0N STARTS EAST.
General and His Family Leave Port
land for Chicago.
PORTLAND, Or., Sept 24. Brig.
Gen. Frederick D. Funston, acpn-.
panllfd by Mrs. Funston and their sons,
McArthur and Frederick, left tonight
in a private car of General Manager E.
E. Calvin of tho Harrlman 6ystem over
the Oregon Railroad and Navigation
company line for Chicago, where Gen.
Funaton will assume command of tho
department of tho lakes. Brlg.-Gen.
Constant Williams, who succeeds Gen.
Funston In command of tho department
of tho Columbia, will reach Portland
September 27. It Is expected that he
will remain ln this city a few days be
fore proceeding to his headquartero,
Vancouver barracks, Wash. Gen. Wil
liams Vill be accompanied by Mrs. Wil
liams and their daughter, Mrs. Croxton.
LIKE PERDICAR1S CASE,
Kidnaping of Lee by Razuli Similar
to American's Capture.
PARIS, Sept 24. The Foreign office
has received a report from Tangier
showing that a settlement of tho case
of Mr. Lee was much similar to that of
Hon Perdlcarls, tho American citizen
who was kidnaped by the bandit Razull.
Mr. Lee, who is a British subject, was,
according to the official report received
here, captured by bandits, and France
exorcised her good offices, leading to the
acceptance of a nonlnal ransom, $145.
The report ehowo that French control
of police at Tangier is greatly improv
ing the conditions there.
San Francisco Is Flooded by Delugo
SAN FRANCISCO, Sopt 24. The un
precedented rainstorms continue, the pre
cipitation up to 0 o'clock this morning
being 4.42 inches, moro than four times
tho amount ever beforo recorded hero
ln tho month of September. Since that
hour thero havo boon sovcral hoavv show
ers and moro rain la predicted by tho
weather bureau. Considerable damago
has boon dono ln various parts of tho
city, but in no single caeo has tho loss
been very heavy. At the Cliff houso sev
eral windows wero broken by tho opray
driven in from tho ocean.
STRUCK BY STREET CAR.
Maj, Adams of Artillory Corps is Fa
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 24. Maj.
Thomas R. Adams of the Artillery
corps, U. S. A., and assistant inspector
gcnoral of tho division of tho Depart
ment of the Paclfc, was struck by a
Powell street car tonight and fatally
injured. He was carried to the Cen
tral Emergency hospital, whero it was
ascertained that he had sustained a
fracture of tho skull. The attending
physicians believe he cannot recover.
CHILDREN ARE SLAIN.
Mine Laborer in Missouri Kills Ba
bies and Then Himself.
AURORA. Mo., Sept 21. J. H. Palmer,
a mlno laborer, shot and fatally wounded
W. J. Uttle, also a mine laborer, and'thrco
of his chlldron hero tonight and then killed
himBelf Tho children woro Instantly
killed No causo la stated for tho crkaa, j
ALL QUIET AT
SEAT IF WAB
Kmpatkin So Reports
Report That Cholera Has
Broken Out in Port Ar
Rumor That Vessels of Vladivostok
Squadron Have Put to Sea Also
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 21. A dis
patch from Gen. Kuropatkln, dated
yesterday, announces that not any of
tho Russian detachments were engaged
during Thursday. Gen. Kuropatkln
also reports that all was quiet along
tho entire front yesterday.
Cholera at Port Arthur.
Although no confirmation haa boon
received at this hour at either the war
offico or tho admiralty of tho report
from Tsing Tau that cholera had bro
kon out at Port Arthur, It Is admitted
that possibly it Is true, owing to tho
terribly unsanitary conditions around
tho fortress arising from the number
of decaying corpses , there.
Causes Much Alarm.
But until confirmation. Is received" tho
Telng Tau telegram will not bo given
out ln order to avoid causing needless
alarm among tho relatives of tho bravo
dGfonders. Tho announcement nono
the less has caused tho deepest concern
ln naval and military circles. It Is
hoped, however, that even If tho re
port Is true the outbreak will turn out
to be a mild one that It wllL be quickly
ce,ckedby rigid discipline and the Iso
; latlon of suspicious cases.
Would Also Affect Japanese.
It is pointed out that if tho epidemic,
despite all precautions, obtains a foot
hold it is likely to affect the Japanese
as well as the Russians.
The admiralty has not yet received
any confirmation of the report that ves
sels of tho Vladivostok squadron have
put to sea.
Another Story Denied.
There Is no truth in the story pub
lished by the Matin of Paris this morn
ing to the effect that telegrams reached
the Emperor at 4 o'clock this morning
announcing that the Japanese were en
gaged ln a general assault on Port
Arthur and that the whole of Admiral
Togo's and VIce-Admlral Kamlmura's
squadrons were aiding in the struggle,
which, It Is further asserted, it was
feared here would be final.
RUSSIANS IN MANCHURIA
Forco of Czar No Larger Than When
GEN. OKU'S HEADQUARTERS IN
THE FIELD, Sept. 19, via Fusan,
Sept 24. Before the retreat northward
began Russian officers told foreigners
that the reinforcements brought Into
Manchuria since June last wero only
enough to counterbalance the casual
ties up to that date. If this Is true,
the Russian forces now ln Manchuria
are no larger than when tho battle of
Tellssu (Vafangow) was fought on Juno
There are persistent rumors among
tho Chinese that the Russians are
evacuating Mukden and are preparing
to make a desperate stand at Tie pass.
Everything now awaits the result of
the attack on Port Arthur.
Tho flrBt touch of the Manchurlan
winter, which followc the summer ab
ruptly, came yesterday with a sudden
cold wave, the thermometer registering
44 degrees during the night Much dis
comfort was experienced by the sol
diers who, clad ln khaki, woro sleeping
outdoors. A supply of winter clothing
has begun to arrive, and ull the men
will soon bo provided for hi this re
PATHETIC ECHO OF BATTLE.
Young Wife Who Volunteered as
Nurse Has Husband First Patient
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 24. A pa
thetic echo of tho battle of Llao Tang
Is related by a Russian correspondent
Gen. Mar9ton and Col. Von Raaben wero
mortally wounded by shrapnels burst
ing in a Chinese hut in which they
were sitting. Marston's young wife,
who had volunteered as a Sister of
Mercy, had Just arrlvec at Llao Tang.
By the strange irony of fate she was
sent out to attend hor dying husband.
Marston lived for hours, suffering ter
rible agony. Hl9 whole body was torn
by shrapnel. -His wlfo, who never left
his side, followed her husband to the
grave. The fight moved hardened vet
erans .to tears.
Jap Advanco Continues.
MUKDEN. Sept 24. The Japa
nese continue their advance north
ward with extreme slowness. Gen.
Kurokl's headquarters are close to Pen
slhu. about forty-five mlle3 east of Llao
Junks aro coming up the Llao river
regularly with supplies for the Japan
ese. The return of Lieut-Gen. Ronnen
karapff to the command of the cavalry
division has been signalized by renewed
activity on tho part. of tho Russiano.
Guest of President .
. si a Mate Dinner
Archbishop of Canterbury Is Enter
tained by President and Mrs.
Roosovelt at White House.
WASHINGTON. Sept 24. The Right
Hon. and Most Rev. Thomas Randall
Davidson, the Archbishop of Canter
bury, who arrived here on his special
train today, was met at tho station by
Rev. Dr. Devries, chaplain to the Bish
op of Washington, and Bishop Satter
lec's secretary, at whoso hand he re
ceived the bishop's greeting. The
archbishop and his wife, his chaplains
and attendants entered carriages and
drove to the residence of Bishop Sat
terlee on Highland Terrace.
A thanksgiving sorvlc.o was then held
In the private chapel for the escape of
tho primate and his party from the
railway accident yesterday, after which
the distinguished guests breakfasted
with Bishop and Mrs. Sattorlec. The
remainder of the party, Including Bish
op Doanc and J. Pl'erpont Morgan,
wero driven to the Arlington, whero
they will remain throughout tho pri
mate's visit here.
Sir Mortimer Durand, the British Em
bassador, was the first caller the pri
mate received today. He had come all
the way from Lenox to greet the dis
tinguished prelate. Later ln the day tho
archbishop drove over the city
with Gen. Gillespie, assistant chief of
staff. This afternoon he received ln tho
Corcoran art gallery.
Bishop Satterlce gave luncheon today
to the archbishop. The company in
cluded the British Embassador, Bishop
Doane, Mr. Morgan and twenty promi
nent citizens of Washington.
The archbiBhop this afternoon was
presented to President Roosevelt by
Sir Mortimer Durand, the British Em
bassador. President Roosevelt, the
archbishop and Sir Mortimer had an
extended and agreeable conversation,
tho President taking occasion to con
gratulato tho archbishop on his escape
from Injury ln the railroad accident
The President and Mrs. Roosevelt to
night ontc-rtained at a largo dinner ln
tho Whlto House in honor of the archbishop.
JAIL BREAK AT BILLINGS.
Ten Desperate Men Make Their Es
cape From Prison.
BILLINGS, Mont., Sept 24. Ten
prisoners, among them some of the
most desperate criminals ever confined
in the Tellowstone county prison, made
their escape from the Jail here last
night and are still at large.
Among the prisoners who escaped
were Edward Grady and Orton Mosler,
who held up the Owl saloon here some
time ago and killed Officer Hannah, who
had attempted to capture them. The
Parkinson brothers, said to be two bad
men wanted for wholesale horse-stealing,
are also among the missing prison
ers. Griffin and Webb, two men
caught at Forsyth and suspected of
having had a hand in tho cracking of
the safes of the Billings laundry and the
Billings brewery, have also gotten
A posso was immediately organized
and started ln pursuit By a fortunate
coincidence Sheriff Potter of Carbon
county, who has caught so many des
perate men, was 'in town, and imme
diately Joined in the pursuit.
HORSE TRAINER FALLS DEAD
Had Just Stabled His Favorite Horse
When Summons Came.
NEW YORK, Sept 21. Hardy B.
Durham, a well-known horse-owner
and trainer, dropped dead nt Sheeps
hoad Bay race track. He had Just sta
bled his favorite horso Dekaber, after
watching the animal at work on the
A strange coincidence was connected
with tho horseman's sudden ending.
Last Saturday at Brighton track Deka
ber won a race, beating Oatrlch ln a
close finish. When the latter animal
was led back to the stable at Shceps
head, tho foreman, Gus Hanan, asked
the stable boy if he had won. Loarning
that the horse upon whlcii ho had wa
gered a large sum had been beaten by
Dekabfcr, Hanan threw up his orma
and fell dead.
KIDNAPER PLEADS GUILTY.
Ho Lured Young Italian Boy to Man
NEW YORK, Eopt 2-1. Antonio Cuooa
za, the clxtocn-ycar-old Italian who won
arrested ln connection with tho recent
mysterious kidnaping of Antonio Mannl
no, tho nine-year-old son of a wealthy
Brooklyn contractor, has pleaded guilty.
He waa charged with having lured tho
child to Manhattan as tho agent of tho
kidnapers who released Maunlno after
several days, and havo thus far eluded
Cucozza disclaimed all knowledgo of tho
"Black Hand," and tho Judgo Bmlled when
tho boy gave It au hlB opinion that thero
Is no such organization. Ho will be en
FOUND DEAD IN BED.
Prominent Belgian Dies Vory Sud
denly at Washington.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 2-1. A sad inci
dent ln connection with tho visit hero of
tho members of tho Interparliamentary
union, was tho death last night of Hec
tor Van Doorslaor, clor,k of tho Houso
of Deputies of BelGUim. Mr. Van .Doors
laor was a guest of the Belgian Minister
at dinner last night, returning lo tho Ar
lington hotel at a lato hour. Ho seemed
to bo in excellent health and spirits when
hf reached tho hotel, and retired soon
aftcrwnrd to his room. Not responding
today to a call tho door of his room was
forced open and ho was found dead In
bed. The indications were that ho dlod
KOin after he had retired, probably of
k hjart diseuao.
Fff1 1 1ECI I
FriMu! MlisM on f II
Mkm lui , hi I
Ono Hundred and Twenty hi H
Persons Wounded, Several 1' H
of Them Fatally. ; ;H
Number of Bodies Not Yet Recovored li ,
and Many 'Remain Un- H ' 1
KNOXVILLE, Tcnn., Sept 2-1. Run- ' ;
ning on a road bod in a supposedly high ; ! ; ,
condition of malntenanco and having '
about them every safe-guard known -
to a modern railroad, two trains on the it
Southern railway carrying heavy lists fil ' i i
of passengers came together ln a fright- fc?
ful head-end collision near Hodges. rfv l '
Tor.n., today, sending fifty-four people ; ') .
to death and injuring 120, several of
whom will probably die. Some of the Hj-ji'! I i'H
bodies have not yet been recovered, and fmf I
many remain unidentified. Hyi '
Known Dead. Iff',!" 1 'll
RALPH MOUNTCASTLE, KnoxvMc. K :'p j jH
W. A. GALBRAITH. Knoxvllle. U ; i I
MONROE ASHMORE, aged 19, of
Knoxvillc. 1 il.,
JOHN BLACK, White Pine, Tenn. I !..:.
JAMES KING, Knoxvillo. j jjy
TWO CHILDREN JAMES KING. f j
Knoxvllle. I jfj'i '
WILLIAM KANE, Knoxvillc, en- I 'J.J;
gineeer of west-bound train. 1
RICHARD PARROT, Knoxvllle, en- jl''
gincer on east-bound train. I j I I IH
JAMES MILLS, colored, Newmarket, 1 'j !
Tenn. 8 1' j
ROSCOE KING, Newmark'et, Tcnn. 8 '.: fH
E. G. ERNEST. Johnson City Tenn.
G. W. BROWN, Dandrldge, Tenn. J I
R. B. GOODWIN, Jefferson City, , j
Tenn. , ' '
J. D. BIRD. Jefferson City, Tenn. K !i
WILLIAM JONES, son of James . I V. ' ' !
Jones, South Knoxvllle, Tenn.
MRS. R. B. West, Grainger county, it , pv IH
Tenn. , ' 'V.M
J. B. GASS, Dnndrldge. Tenn. .-' jT
MRS. J. B. GASS, Dandrldgo. ' &H
MISS GASS. . iH
EIGHT ITALIAN IMMIGRANTS, n , '
names unknown. !
JOHN T. CONNOR, Knoxvllle.
MRS. JOHN P. CONNOR, Knox- ;;
ville, and daughter. !
CLAYTON HEISKELL. Cincinnati. j j
MRS. MARY PHELPS, residence un- , )
known. i j
J. H. STEVENS, Dandrldgo. !!, llH
YOUNG MAN, envelope ln pocket 1 IH
bearing name "J. W. Daly, Grecnsburg, j 1 IH
Ind." j'i; iH
MISS NANNIE MURRAY, Newport, I) ' " 'H
MRS. W. O. HADDEN.. Knoxvllle. ,
WILLLVM BREWER, Knoxvllle. U'j
MARY' ETHEL SHIPP. $ '
J. M. ADKINS, Jclllco, Tenn. jj i
JOHN MOLINEAUX, Glenmary, ij
Tcnn. , 'H
REV. ISAAC EMORY, Knoxvllle. gi', 'H
J. KING, Newport, Tenn. jj
DR D. A. FOX. Nashville. ; j, . 'M
MISS HATILOW. Birmingham, Ala. 'V
MRS. KINZELL, Knoxvllle. : . H
MRS. M'EWEN, Knoxvillo. I , . 'IH
JOHN BLACK, White Pine, Tenn. a , (
JULIA W. HADDOX, Dandrldge,
MRS. A RUSSELL and two children, IH
aged 7 and 6, Knoxvllle.
J. C DANIEL. Tamplco, Tens. :
D. S. FOX, Birmingham, Ala. jj j'
MRS. JEROME GASS, Dandrldge, S r!--
MRS. NICHOLS. Dandrldgo, Tenn.
MOLLIS CLOWERS AND CHLLD. ,, IH
Annlston. Fla. X fj'i
MRS. NORRIH TULIER, Now York. j !'
MISS CARRIE KNIGHT. Dandrldge, H ,
' Seriously Injured. J,;
PAUL HENRY, Ashevllle. N. C. ; ,
S. T. LAWYER. Louisville Ky. ' . iB
MRS. LUCY HARBIN, Morristown, ;
Tenn. ' iH
H. B. LOWREY. '
GEORGE BRODGER. Talbot, Tenn. ; -u
F. G. TURNER, Morganton, N. C, , !m' 'H
postal clerk. ;!K iH
B. S. GREEN, SYLVIA, N. C. ..
MILBURN P. GARRETT, Shelby, N. y
HOLLIS NICHOLS, Dandrldge. Tenn. f .! )M
MRS. C. V. TAYLOR, Morristown,
Tenn. , .
CHILD, no name, aged abouu C years.
FRED P. WAGNER, Washington col- , jH
lege. Tennessee; hurt In head, arms, . 1,
groin and internally. !; 1 -M
MINNIE JANE. Greenville, Tenn. ,; :M
MARIE CONARIS, New York, en Kjj.-. 4 '
routo to France. ' !j 'H
ROSE CAMMERON, Morlah, N. Y. -
MINNIE JAMES, Knoxvillo. 1 i ,
Others Injured. ; :r H
J. C.' WELSH, Swannanoa, N. C; -; ll
P WILLIAM LTVINGSTON. Louis-
A. A. PARK. Columbia, S. C. IH
G C. GROVES. Ashevllle. N. C. ,' 'B
G. W. ROBINSON, Columbia, S. C, H Jl H
'congressman henry r. gib- W '