Newspaper Page Text
THE EEPFBLTC: FRIDAY. .TTXE S. 1000.
s-"Make assurance doubly sure." During the Ion"; heated
term of IS99, the government records at Duluth, Lake
Superior, showed for June, average temperature, 58":
maximum. 82": for July, average, 64"; maximum, 87";
for August, average, 64 ; maximum, 82'". To the unin
formed seeking a summer's perfect environment, Min
nesota is a revelation. Every form of conventional and
unconventional summer life is available.
Ask fr t''e nnrhits-ton's i!!usl."Uel an! .lesrri'dive new folder, iuforrn.-itorv of
Mimu"..-t . - '-inni .r pj;un. a!o of the steamer -.oyajie through the i rc.it l-nkes;
j!rf al t kit ( illv ,-. southwest lorner Itrciilwav ami Olive street, or muile.! 1 Gen
era! r.is-iJvT ' "t. M I.ouia, ion request.
WEDS A WORKMAN.
EThoii1j I-ocknl Fp hv II. r
.Mother She Manny's
KER PARENTS ARE CHAGRINED.
rriss Snow Met and Loved Wil
Ham Riidderhnn When Ho
Camp to Paint Hit
Xowtoa. Jlaji, Juno T The elopement
una marriage of Alice X. Snow, daughter of
Charles W Snow, the tanker, to William
I". Rudderhan. the- workman, with v.hom she
foil in love while he was paratlng her fath
er's hovse. tin caused a great sensation
here. The yevirtj woman's parents refuse
to i!lwu the matter ami seem to feci chi
Krtned to think that. afte- they had kept
their daughter under surveillance so lone,
she was ahV to escape.
Tho marriage took pteee in ritehburg.
there Hadderhin Is now employed in a
The ou-g couple met at Klcdge. X. It..
nlmut two years aso. when Mr? Snow
bought a summer residence there. Th
handsome liouse-paintcr and Alice saw con
tlderable of each other. "When the family
returned to their Xwton home ard he
bgan to make visit:: there, the girl's pa
rents attempted to break up the affair In
thin they were unsuccessful.
The young people continued tn meet clan
destinely and kept up a correspondence.
When marriage was mentinnel the parents
announced their opposit.on to any such al
liance for their daughter
Soma time Monday Radderhan presented
himself at the Snow residence prepared to
have the marriage take place. He hid
taken out a marriage license here and a
recoral one was obtained In X'vton. When
lr became known, what the purjm-n of hi
vifl: na, the daughter was place 1 under
surveillance. Her parents were determlne-d
to prevent the marrlago taking place If
Yesterday Mr Snow went to Rostoa, and
Mis. Snow was instructed to keep guard
over Ailee. as ir was sasieeted th.it an
el pement had been planned. Some time
el iring the iro-ni-.g Itudierhan drove up to
tl." houe In a hack with a friend and a
trunk, it.- was refused admittance.
Then ihbK' aumed a lively npcet in
side JII" Snow was determined that ."he
v.ould go. and her mother equally as de
termined that she sho:'d not. For a tim.
Mrs. Snow hal the advantage. The daugh
ter nns I-eked In a room, but she maimed
to escape, and. n.shlng out the hack door.
Jumped Into the hack and was driven off at
:i rapid pace.
The couple boarded a trolley car for Wal
tliam. whe'e they took a train f"r this city,
nrrivlcg about noon They proceeded di
rectly to the home of Herbert I1. Welling
tnn. N'n 41 Winter rtre-ct. where Mr. Ru 1
Oerhan has a. room. A meserger was sent
for the Reverend W. Conrad, pastor of
Roll'tono ("Vingregatlonal Church, who per
formed the rcremonv.
Mr. Ruddfrhan went to Fitchhurg from
Itlndire. N. II.. about a year ngn. At first
h? worked at his tmdo of hoi:se pnlntinc.
Liter h tok a position as clerk In a local
firocery. Xow he is finplojed In a machine
"hop. Ho has leen working there two or
th! monthB. He bears an excellent rtpu
tatlon. He li about 30 years old, and his
bride is about CS.
IN THE LONG-DISTANCE FIELD.
Kinloch Tfloiilion.' - Vmipntiv to In
croaso Tts Capital Stock.
The Kinloch Telephone Company has en
tered the loi.e dKtanie telephone tleM n
earnest- Artilt-s 'tf Inronoratlon wre flle,t
yesterday with the Serretary of St ate at
Jefferson Cltv f--.r the Kinloch I.on-D!!i-tsr.ro
Telephone .'orrpanv of Missouri
The ofTlcers of the new companv. who ar
For years one of the most skillful
and sucec'f'jl physiclani ha. b--n
writing a prescription for latlents
affllit.d with indist-'tion. dyspepi.i
and IrreindariffS of the diKcstiM"
organs Tl!. formula Is now uet
and r cpn'.r I hj many speclalivts a.s
the mrnt efT'tlve and rfli.t'de re-m-d.a!
-er diAcoiereil for the endless
train f oi"order arisinfC from tli
Ftf.m-i' )i Tin- medii lne i1- now put
up ! i form an ler th- name of
The public-. rt-epii.i of JU'PKr
SIA. TAISLKTS has exceeded all ci
I'vctatlons and a ready demand has
been found in citUs and localities
w h. rft nnm tntroitoeel
J II McCabe of Kush, Ark ,
w-rites under date of May K. 1J.
"Eupepsia Tablets have curd me of
a caso of dyspepsia and Indigestion
of ten years' itandlnp. Bupep-sJa
Tablets tire worth their weight in
No other similar romedy Is helms
Fold by drairglsts under an absolute
jruarante- to refund monej In all m
tdr.ces whoro it 'ails. Where
Kfl'I.TSIA TADLKTS cannot 1'
tair.ed from local druKitlsts the
Bhtiuld be ordered forwarded by "
Thv sell for M cents a box. S-'nt
Jirepaid to anv address on receipt Oi
tnenti-fle lucent postape '
i:very box contains two weeks treat
ment. Address EI'I'EI'SIA
Xo ZZ Clark Ave.. St Louis. Mo.
CAtmON-Tako no ul"t,tutffc,f1
Kupepbla Tablets-there Is nothlnB
usl as good.
all tockhnlders In the local Kinloch com
jany. are. C. Marquard lorter president;
Holln Wells. flDt lice prcsid. nt. Wiill.im
1 Mrthwclrt, second lce preI.Ient; I'hllip
sto, k feeretary. and Ilrecklnttdi Jone,
tMawircr These sentlem n .ml Adolphus
Ilu.ch William .1 !mp. i:ills Wainwr.sht,
. M Ketninl. Cliarl. s II Turner. William
I Xdk". llenr Nieol.im and A'jR'it
.ifWier constitute the IJojtd of Hh-Mtiirs
The comi.ir.v is caplt.illzfd at $3-i"). but
this amn'-nt. it is said, will he mcr.ied to
j3..ai as toim a. .rrati ment for . on-i-olid.niu;;
tlie iri.-us im!. ix-ndent teb phone
lines ; the St ite are completed.
HopM-is J. Hanford. eener.ii manacer o;
the Kii '.. h company, has been worklni; for
two e..rs to stallisli .t lKUS-dlMatire tfl
I b, i-.. . ervice la opjwsition u the l!el T-le-phui...
:i u b'e fr.mchles have been obtained
In ' hleaco and other llllnoi cities and an
ipsie lone-dl't.tnce tervl'-e is already
In operation In connection with the local
c.r.tr.xts have been let and work will te
.mmenred at once to connect St I.ouls
with St. Charbs and oth. r towns in Ml
vouri. ai-d .il.su with IlelKilIIe. Alton. Il.i"t
S: I.oul and other Illinois eltie"".
Independent telephi'tie exihances will le
e-tab!thel '" ,-, " ,I''':"' eltls and ar
rnnjrerr.cnts a'e belns perfected whorby the
Klr.loch comiian wilt be able to work In
harmony with the other Independent com
panies of the State
It is said that ncRotittlons are under wav
for the nlwrntion of fie Kinloch company
by the Telegraph. Telephone and Cable
1 .i'. v
,-y i -c.c
Vs'. . re .i r
5-r -cfJ-" sT5fty '
r-" ' .
He starts nut to liberato Cuba from Spanish misrule. Then is sent by McKinloy imperialism
China to prevent Russia from interfprinji with John null's inierests there.
Company of Amcri-a which recently ac
quired the Krie and other In iepeiidtnt t.b
phoi companies In the Last.
Wi Ham II. lVkert. presid. nt of the Knlck
erlM'Cker T.lephone Company of Xew York
nnd Willard M Miner chief electrician of
that cnmp.mv. wh were largely lnstni
m.ntal in organizing tho Telearaph. Tel--Xihone
and Cable Compntiy e.f America, were
In St Iyoulj nrlv in the spring, inspecting
the Kinloih lines and plant Roth x
Iinssed themselves as being well pleased
with the Kinloch svstem and e,rvire in St.
I-ul. but denied that titer, was any deal
on for tho purchase of the local company.
WANTS WILL MADE VOID.
Michael McXainara .Says His Fa
ther Was Unduly Influenced.
Michael McXamara filed suit jestetday
against St. Joseph's Convent In St. Iyiuis
and others to have declared void Ihe will
of Patrick McXnmara.
The retitlon recites that Patrick McXa
mara's will was rxecut.d aleuit December
7. lsf.i, and was filed for probate Janu iry
10 . A copj of the will Is tpibodled In
the ie-tltlun According to it th testnior
left 5J" to his s()n. Thomas McXamara: $S".
each to his brothers, and m!si rs. tlW to have
masses said: J.V) for a tomb-tot.e. and the
rema.nder of th. uate to St Joseph's Con
cnt of M-jr-'v in St lmi. ..lthouii it was
inad.spiate for what had been done for
him t're will rer lte.1.
Tlie plaintiff alleges that Patrick McXa
mara ii.' r had u s.n naui.sl Thomas, but
that the plaintiff was Patrick .MeN'amara's
son It is alleged that at the time of mak
ing the will Patrick McXamara was not of
sound mind. Re bad 1 n for some time an
Inmate of St John's Hospital, which is un
der the charge of the r-Nteis of M rc. and
It is allege i tiiat th" m ruber of the organ
ization used undue Influence on him.
Mother Superior Depezzl. who is in charge
of St John's Hospital, was out of the city
yesr rdaj. The sister who represented In r
said tlat Michael McXamara w.is a s,tcp
eon of Patrick McXamara The la'nr had
a soil, she said, but she did not know his
tlrst name Patrick McXamara had bcn at
the liosj it-il for alsiut s'n y.ars He had
vim- arrangement with th m.-.i.ae.uent
with which she was not familiar ws
alniiit 7' jears oil .vh--n he died He for
meilv kept a boardlnc-house and had some
innntrx, but the sister did not think it was
a larg- amount He had cxpres'e.l hli In
tention, the sister said, no! to leave his son
or Mopson an tiling, but changed hi mind
and e.-nt for a I lwyer and Im him dr.uv up
a will In which he made hi son n benetl
ciary. Tim sister was certain that no one
tried to intluenco him In regard to making
GENERAL HOWARD RE-ELECTED.
President of Coni;ie:aliMial Home
Detroit. Mich . June 7 Major general O
O. Howard of Rurllngton. Vt . was to-dav
unanimously re-elected president of tho
Congregational Home MUsIotiarj Society.
The other offlc. rs. nominnte.1 by committee
and indorsed by the annual meeting, are as
follows Vlco presidents Senator Joseph
Haw-ley- of Connecticut. William II. Wana
maker of Pennsylvania. Revet end Charles
It Rrown of California. H. c Pord of Ohio
Thomas C McMillan of Illinois. Reverend
(Seorge A Gordon of Massach .r-ett. Harvey
J Holllster of Michigan. Rtverend llurn
iiam of Missouri, e'orneilus D Wood of New
York. Reverend 11 D K.ton of Wisconsin.
Recording secret.. r . Reveiend William II
Holman of Southport. Conn . auditor. Geo.
K. Kdgell, New Aork Kxecutive Commit
tee Reverend Waton Phillpps of Xew
Haven. Reverend Stephen M. Xew man of
Washington, Reverend Charles K J.fferson
of Xew York. C L. Reckwlth of Orange, N.
J., and Frank A. Ferris of South Xorval,
MANY BOER GUNS
I'ri.soiKTS Also Woiv TaktMi lv
Lord RnluTts at
REST OF THE FORCE ESCAPED.
Fitzlitiiijr l'.fforo rYderal Capital
SuiTciitloiTtl Was Not Seri
ous: Dispatch From I'n'ii
?ii:ciai, r.v cAtti.K
Iiondon. Fridaj. June S CoprlRht V
bv tile Xew York Herald fjmpn.)- Wltii
two ef the three cable Ilnea from SotUti
Africa broken down and the other caol-"
larpely monopolized by flovernmcnt ser
!ce tnesa?cs. Isndon fairly stan'e-J ys
terday for new of the war.
An Interesting dispatch was receive." bv
the Pally Telf,raph from lt eorresp,,nd
ent, Hennett Ilurlelsh. at Pretoria, urd t
dato of Tuesday. The f.dlov. inff Is a arru-r.-te
a transorlptiun of it as possible, in
!ew of the mutilation to which tile orlirtnal
!noa"e has eI.!ently leen subjectel
Pretoria nrrendi-red at midnight nfler
a conference with Lord Roberts. Yte--- i
j da's tichtlnc; wa- never s, rloui The enemy
durinp; the nlcht entrained specie an 1 pm.
'erhe Ilriiish ofilcers have leen rescued
"Many Ho r Kins and several hundred
other ofilcer-" and men were captured. Tho
town is intact "
This Is tho tlrst Intimation that the Rrit
lh had iMptnred some cun and detach
ments of the enemy's forces In the taking
JO M'AMl AT MTCIIIH1IIHHP.
SIT.'IAI. HY CA1H.H
London lrlda. June (CopyriKht. V-A
bv tlv X'n Y.-rk Herald Compiny ) -The
Pally XI tl publishes this dispstch from Its
ps l.il correspondent-
"Lorenzo Marqu. z. Thursd.iv President
PROGRESS OR THE
"Eje-VK - V-
Kruger and his Government nro still at
M.o had.w'orp where It 1 slated a stand
wdl be made with probably -yi.0) to a.ix)
"In view of the present circumstances It
Is not probabl" that the defeated Itoers will
retain the meau nor ctyjrage to move their
nrmj mirth, although the more desperate
wish to do so.
"A number of R'ltish prisoners from Wa
terfall have been m iv-d to Xovltgedacht
Trains are still arriving from the Transvaal
with :trigg!lng pasen,:s "
Kitt (;i:it ivn:it ii:r.n.
Iindon. June S. Z a in The executive
oiilcers of the Transvaal t.ov. minent are in
a railway car. v.lilch is phunte.1 on a switch
nt Maehadoorp Station. President Kruser
caused the Interior of th" coich to be re
e .instructed some time ngo with a view to
contingent ! that have now arrlv.sl. A
corn spot-dent of tho Pally Kxpress. who
wnt from Irenzo Manpi.'Z to see Presl
1. nt Krug.-r. was receives! yo--tcr.lay. Tho
Pr.-sidetit sat smoking a Ions pipe. He
looke.l worried, but his bearing wa.s qui. t
and determined. He did not make the leist
objection to being interxlewed. The corre
spondent was equipped for tho Interview by
cables ftom Iindm.
"V.s." said President Kruger. "It Is quite
true that the Itrltish have occupied Pre
toria. This, however, does not end the war.
The burgh, rs are fully determined to light
to the last. They will never surrender so
long as .""' armed men remain In tho coun
try. 1 fel decplj encouraged by the fine
work Stevn and l'e Wet are doing in the
IV. e Stale."
Secretar of State R. Itz remarked:
"You may d. pen 1 upon it that the war Is
not et e.v-er. Guerrilla wnrfaro will con-t'.-iue
ove-r an enormous ara. We intend
to light to tre bin. r end, and shall prob
ably retire upon Lydenberg. where w can
hold out for many months."
"Yes" ibs'rvsl Mr. Kruger. "It Is only
nou that the leal struggle has legun. I
fear that tl. re will still lie much bloodshed,
but the fault Is that of th. Hrltl.sh Gov
Then, raising his voire to an almost pas
sionate height. Mr Krug-r exclaimed.
"The ttm h.-s pa5eI for u to t ilk. We
have done p'enty of that, but it his dme
ii no good The onlv thing left for u t..
In Is to keep on lighting, to keep on light
Soulh Africa Xot Hijie for Fortune
Ulllltei-s Vet Awhile.
London, June 7 The following dispatch
has leii r .'.Ived at tlie Colonial OHico
from th Urltish High Commissioner in
South Africa. Sir Alfred Mllner.
"i5- Town, June 7. It is reported by
t.legram that large numbers of miners ami
eithe-r ate to start for the Transxaal
from Southampton on Saturday. Cannot
a public notlfhatlon Is issued warning the
people ngainst pr. mature return here?
They will bo delayed at Oipe peilnts and
will onlv Increase the numbers supported
by charity. It must be a couple of months
tit least before the bulk of those now In the
colony and In Xatal can Ie allowed te.
return or work gnerall e-an be resumed."
NO OFFICIAL MISSION.
Consul Hollis Enters Transvaal on
His Own Responsibility.
Washington. June 7 The State Pepart
ment his not dlrxcted tho reported -st
to rrctoria of Mr. Hollis. United f-AMr-s
eT, . -e -. v" '' L.-' Wv.v 1 -Ka-e-car-J 1
&f ?y v I w7 Js
, ' f.y3ssr?f- a,v . . .,.i j , af.&jfftgi mvii )r)
-ST i -o.. f-e--'.-y- .-5i',vy,.A . . ) 'j,ik r j & . &,'il jftir li'AX I V - . 111
j ysztt -r'fi' &&r?;?;it a itiMM,m h u sj
iy j ... uy.i''j-t'y,. .- ..ws-asi " jFfiiY 'b., cs
1 wxa '4$t.r--v, ;' , m.....-. w
- f ?m, mmL, 'mil l i ;
V- VrM' - 'ml HI ii". l. (J ' 7Wr t ' -
w i mm I ; f- M
CONGRESS BRINGS LONG
SESSION'S WORK TO END.
Patriotic Scenes Mark the Conclusion of Business House
Yields to the Senate on the Naval Appropriation Bill.
Wj hiimtor. June 7 I'onci.s adjonrne-l
sine ili.' at ., o'clock thi- afternoon.
Tor tl;. S. n.it e it was a d.iv .if waiting.
The n.iv.il .ippropri.itlon bill the stumhl.nir,
IiUh k to limit adjouriirieiit could not be
,-IBre.sl to b the cotlfere. s of th- two
houses, anil the dburrtcni" nt was n ported
to the Senate earlv In the day. The re
pott was accepted bv th- Senate, which re
fused to r-iut.st anotlur ronfereuee. al
thoiiKli Mr. Half expressed the b. lief that
an acr,,fent mlht be rea he.) There was
in evident disposition on th irt of the
Senate to make (rouble If the eonferee
shou'd r.cisle from the Ser.ate amer.ilm.nt.
as to the ocean sure.vp. and It was dtetned
the wl-er to afford tho House an oppor
tunity to attain pass on the question
At 3 o'clock, after several recesses hid
been taken, it became known to the Senate
that the Hoase had concurred tn the S'natn
amendment remaining In controversy, and
soon arterw.srds the House reolut!on. pro
!din"; for final adjournment, wa., pissed,
mi intendment tlxltiB th hour at 5 o'clock,
It wns no! until A 0 twentv minutes be
fore tl-n huiir fixed for adjournment, that
the President pro teni of tho Senate (Mr.
I"ri- announced his tdsnirtre to the naval
bill Willi some other measures It was
hurried to the President, who was in wait
ing in his room at the Capitol and was
slsned bv him a few minutes later
The coin Iodine hour of the .session was
purely a social es-lon. Xo business bej-onl
the adoption of tho eustomarv resolution of
tharkK to the chair tMr. I'mci was accom
plished. l:i acknowledgment of the compliment
Mr !'re delivered a bri f and ifraceftil
sp !:. which as retelieil with cordial
applTi tlirouchout tlie chimle-r
The onduslon of the work of the Senate
vas qmrt and prfnnctorv. att tided by r.o
rvitnr s ones, such as are often Incident
to th el te of a session, ami when the
cavel fe'l sinally. exp'e-s'ons of relief and
gladness were heard from ail the S-nators.
Consul nt Lorenzo Marquez, nnd if he has
gone into the Transvaal he has done so
without Instructions and presumably upon
private business. He could not exercise
any olllrlal functions In the Transvaal, n t.
In fact, anywhere o'ltsi.le of t.U own con
sul ir district of Lnp nzo Marquez. without
formal authorization front the-department,
and this has not been extended Mr Hollis
Is an earnest sympathizer with thi lioer
tauae in fact. It has been icees-sarv to
admnlli him to 1 strictly impartial in tho
tll. harge of his duties-so It is presumed
that bis personal sympathies have led him
into tin Transvaal. A dispatch received in
Washington to-night announced Consul
Hollis's return to Lorenzo Marquez.
MADE GALLANT DEFENSE.
Thirteenth Yeomanry Cut to Pieces
Tesiirlon. Jure 7 The list of ca-rtaltie.
now coining thiough Indicates that there
was severe lighting be'fore the Thirteenth
Yeomanry surrcndiTod at Lindley. Already
the nanus of nineteen men killed and twen-t-"!ght
w out-.de I J have been Issued. The
klll'-d Includes! Sir John Elliot Cecil Power.
Raronet. and among the wounded is the
Carl of leougford
He .May Not lie IVrmiitcd to I.oaid
lyindon. June 7 -The Itirminghani Post,
organ of Mr. Joseph Chamberlain. S. re
tar) of State for tie Colonies, says it hears
fr.im an ufllclal source at Th- Hague that
a serious qui-stlon concerning President
Kruger Is now- betore the Xetherlands Min
istry The paper adds that the Pre-i-i. lit.
up to last Friday. !i."d d. elded to seek ref
uge on boir.l the putt-li cruiser Frle'land,
now off I, it. nzo Marquez. and asserts.
"There Is. he-jond doubt, good reann to
lelleve th it listru.'tions on the subject
have be, n cable J to the commander of the
WRECK CAUSED BY HEAT.
Diuiii"- Car Derailed in Iowa and
Oniahi. Xeh . June 7 Tlds afiernem at
1 j' lock, a.s the fast Chictgo train Xo.
2. on the Chicago. Milwaukee and St Paul.
.. hu ,i...t.. li,..iinll P'.t. f, .. n il J.
tlon thlrty-e.ne mil- from Council Clubs. .
tne re-ar .lining coaio i. ueiaueu anu
turned en'ir.'l ovr Flv- occupants of the
wreckeel car wei.' seriouBIv injured and ten
sustained slight wounds. The erlouIy ln-jur.-d:
J. IX tliijor. I'aner.t. la., skull fractund;
Captain J. R. Nil-, esimmerclal traveler,
of Kansas Cltv: internally Injured.
J. Morize. traveling auditor ot the road,
living at eVd.tr Rapid."; Injured Internally;
......... .. ..., .l.oif (tie li,.n.t
. i .,.... out .,...- -.-- - b... 1
Dining Car Conductor H. M. Kellogg if
Miulla. In., cut about h-ad.
i e.rier J k. j;oio. -u. au.ut neau an.t
Porter Frai.k H White; cut al-out h-a.l
and face, leg broken.
The wreck was due to the spreading of
the rails, caused by the Intense heat of tho
t..M two .lavs. Tho 'r.iln does not stop at
Persia, and was running at but slightly re
duced i.pet.1. The entire train, with th
ce-iTion of the wrecked car, passed over
v- s. ) Chincx -SfsS,ls. ,
"vV ySlf' "- .'civwr :iXsf .- jvU rh.
i .r-rss&rzr-zr. , -- - c . - ' - n vy- ...w - Ttas'f
Was) It. ton June 7 In marked .ontr.tt
with the . x. Ii1ik incidents JUndlnK l1"
bltter MrucKles of the closl'iK liours of the
sej"ion. Se.iker Henderson laid ilmn hts
cavel at .. nVlork this aftermnin. at the
toncli.slon of one of the most l turesque
i en r. which liae eer occurred In the Hall
of Reproenta lives, party passion and per
sonal rancor, which have brouitht the
lIoue to tlie brink of actual riot several
tims durlnc the last fottv-clght hours.
i:.iv- t.aj In the elo-liu; half hr ur to Rood
fellowship whlih found nt In -. patriotic
outburst that stirred the crovMle.1 (;al! rlei
to the hlKh.st pitch of enthusiasm.
"Columbia. Oni of the Ocean." "AulJ
Iang Syne." "Tlie Red. White and Blue," I
s'icceslvelv ranff out. The spectators In I
the Rullerlei applauded each s t.k until tho
strains of "pixie" filled the hall. Then their t
unbounded enthusiasm broke out In wild I
cheer Hut the enthusiasm ""Dixie" evoked J
wns not to be compared with the remark- j
II demonstration which followed when. In
a clear, rlmtini; tenor. Mr ntzcral I of I
Massach isett' .started th national anthem I
wdtli the lnsilrinfr words, "Throuch tho
dawn's early Until " In an Instant all the
men. women and children In the galleries
v. re on their f't Jeilnin In the sinking
Then Speaker lb nderson. who a!n s-inK.
made a nraeeful fa-ewell pe.ee h. nd the
rewspiiper correspotiI-nts In the press Ral- .
ler celebrated their .mancipation from
the burdens of Congress by singing tho
Tlie principal feature of the closlrg day
In the House was the reversal cf Its action
IjsI niclit In turuiuR down the conferees
on the naval bill for jieldtng en the Item
relating to ocean survey.
Th. other feature of lh clolmr day was
tho course of Mr Lntz of Ohio in block
ing unanimous-consent legislation. Kor
three days he has objected to bills te-caue
the m ijorlty would not allow th tstmon
tn the Ceuer d'AIene Investigation to b
I tinted, atil ho maintained his position to
1 the -nd.
to benevolently assimilate the
DESERT FROM THE NAVY.
Sailors and .Marines Quit the Rat
Xew York, Juno 7. The battleship Kear
sarge. now- Iving at the Xavy Yard in
Ilrooklvn and scheduled to cet to sea to
morrow. Is likely to b- detalr.e.1 by whole
saV drsertlcns of the crew Tho otllcers of
the ship make light of the deertions. and
say they will sail to-morrow with a full
complement of men. but It Is known that
tl. crew- Is short by about Irf) marines and
Shore leave was granted to morn than D
of the men last Saturday night, and with
the exception of twenty, who were arrested
mil brought luck tn force, none of these
has retur:il. The ship i-annot sail unle-s
their place s are lll'ed
The griev-an-'. of tho men aro the usual
ones of poor food and pettv tyranny.
"Wo ain't got no complaint to make
against Captain Folger." said one of the
men to-lav. "as wo all think lie. means to
he fair In his denllngs, and Is kept In Ig
noraii'e of the true state of affairs Give
us fair play and decent fowl and the-rc'll
be no more desertions "
When the farts w.-io laid before Captain
Folger lie declared that the conditions were
"As te the matter of elesertions." mid he,
"the ext.nt of the 'X II has been overstated.
There liavo been a number of desertions.
but then you know tin Rowery is very at
tractive, and sailors will get drunk
"Of cour-e. there will ulwavs be com
plaints on a big ship like thl. and. of
course it wou'd be indecorous tor tlie com
mand, r tn engage In a controversy with
tlie men In the columns of any newspaper "
Citizens and Exposition Visitors
( . real ly I neon venienccd.
SPECIAL HY OARLB.
Paris, June 7 -.Copyright. ltV.. by the
Xew York Herald Comp.iny.1 The cab
strike, which is u characteristic feature of
eve.'v exhibition, has alrea ly liegun Two
hundred men are nlteaily ml, ami there is
reason to fe-ir that the movement will be
et me general.
At present the ritiinen are aske-d to pay
22 francs .Jl Vu a day for the us. of .i cab.
Th men .-ompkiln that at the otlici.l tarilT
of 2 francs l'1 centst an hour and 1 frine
and .) centimes (about 3 rent?) the court
or trip, they cannot earn . nougli to pay this
and have a margin suilb-lent to live upon
The strike was legun among the mn of
the Company Oj nerale, th' lirgest cab
compan in Paris, ji. itixis. president of
the company. lue.I an address, saving 'hat
the assets e.f the company at prtsent x
e.ed tlie llibilltles. and that rather than al
low the companv to be forced Into a bank
rupt state by the demands of th,. men h
will pav off the shareholders and bondhold
ers an.l go out of busin.'.ss. He points out
tiiat since. 1M e-oncessions made to the men
amounted to the sum of l.t".t) francs and
that tin- expenses of the company are so
he).vy that in 1SJ It was only able to pay
a t per cent dividend.
A large meeting of cabmen will be held
at an early hour to-morrow- morning, to de
cide whether or not a general strike will b
declared. Meanwhile the public will be.
forced to suffer all th in-onvenlences re
sulting from this crisis.
It Is almost impossible to get cabmen to
go by the hour at the official tariff, and
hundreds of cases of ..bstreperous cejn.luct
on the part of the cabmen are report. d in
the papers. Over tV cases of a r.f.sal to
take passengers nt the legal rate wer
brought before the police on Whltmonday.
and since then such cases have been num
b. red by the hundreds.
In swer.ll cases where passengers have
jumped Into a vehicle and order.'il the cab
man to drive, they have been driven off at
a gallop In a contrary direction bv Insolent
cabmen. Two such cases were reported today.
TRAIN IS DERAILED
BY WIND IN KANSAS
Kvorv Car Knocked Into a Ditoli
While Coin- Thirty
.Miles an Hour.
PASSENGERS ESCAPE INJURY.
Kxpross; Messenger and Two
Tramps; .re Hurt Knine
and Tender Hoinain
n the Track.
Wichita. ICa.. Jure 7. While pred!n;
across tho prairie near Oswego, 113 miles
east of here, at 1 o'clock this morrlnjr. r.t
a rate of thirty mil's an hour, westhoun 1
passenger train Xo 101. on St. Louis and
San Francisco Railway. Conductr.r Gtiiney
In harge, was struck by a severe storm,
and every car wa.s thrown from the track
Only tho engine and tender remained on
the rails. The following persons were Injured-
Will Davis, tramp, left cheek cut open.
Henry James, tramp, shoulder dlxlocated.
Will Tetter, expresi messenger, ank-'e
Train Xo. 111. composed of or sleeper,
two coaches smoker and two express car.,
left the M . K. .- T. crossing, two mil
from Oswego, and was running liehind
lime Knglneer Cilvln ald they were prob
ably going at thirty-two milts nn hour. Thn
track was straight, and heavy rain was fall
ing. Without the least warning a sever wind
dipped down and knocked th moving t'a'n
Into the ditch. The engine broke loose
from the train and ran on several hundred
feet. The two baggage cars were turned
over on their side into the ditch, the smok
ing car was blown from Its trucks apd
landed In a wheat field Jut off the rlght-of-wav.
The trucks aer scattered In all di
rections. The chair car and sleeper were
Finally winds up in
derailed, but not upft.
The storm came from th northeast ant
threw the train on the west side of t
track. About I'M damage was done to the
coaches, besides the loss of time and th
Ior9 of a carload of berries belonging to
th AVtlN-Fargo Express Company. Ti-e
train was quickly set aside by a wrecking
crew, and the passengers who were aboard
got on train No. lu". eastlound. and came
Mnrien of the Crew.
Express Messenger Frank Mines, who
was In tlie baggage car at the time th
.storm struck the train, said
"The rain was coming down in torrents
nnd the wind blowing a gale. I was ex
pottlng a cyclone. My assistant and I were
standing In the rear end uf the baggage car
whn tho storm strut k us. The car went
over, and had we he.-n In the other end, all
the baggage would have piled on top of us.
As It wa.". we were only slightly bruised
by being tumbled about over the floor and
side of the upturned car I think were
going at u rate of tw.nty-hve inli.s an
hour The storm swooped down on us with
Expressman Osborne, who was on east
bound train lit was the tlrst man to reacil
the wreck, lie said;
"W left Reauir.ont and flaggenl out slow
ly, as the wire" were down, and we knew
that somt Uilntr had occurred. We came up
on the runaway ngltie nnd learned that a
windstorm had hit th Ir train. I stayed
there until daIIght. The wind seemed to
havo dipped right down and caught the
train in its meshes. On either side of tho
track wns high wheat, not even blown
down. There was no evidence ot a severo
storm having lien anywh. re but direet'y
tn the right-of-way Five tel graph poles
were blown down, and the train was thrown
off the track."
Conductor Guiney, who was In the chair
ear when th" train was hit, lay over here
to-night. He ..lid:
"I did not expr.-t n torm. although it
wa.s raining and blowing when we pulled
out of Oswego. The t.rsi thing I knew was
that we had left the track, and several
nindnw: w. re blown Ir. 1 soon disLOVere'.l
we hael lie n hit bv a windstorm The
passengers were very nun h frightened, and
1 had some trouble in keeping them quiet,
bes-ause vie exp-.ted the rest of lite storm
along . very moment."
b Sesr.t li 1hr Trumps.
The two tramps who were riling between
the express cars when th cyclone stru. k
ohtain.sl full view vf III.- storm. They told
the (..inductor it was a rcgulir twister and
,'emed to elrop right down It came- toward
the earth from the northeas. they .said,
bit the train and Junipeel Int.. s,w aejiln.
The eloud .s.inpl. tely envel.pe.l the train,
a. cording ' 'heir ei. '.rlptioii.
That It was a whirling . urrent Is Indi
cated by the .act tiiat the smoking car was
set cross.vus in the .lit. h. as wa.s the front
express car. While debris was tlng cleared
away the tramps went off. The wre-kltu;
crew are eut at the scene of the wreck to
night clearing the tra. k.
lien Eapn. proprietor of Hotel Carey of
Wichita. r,as lr the sleeping ear. He ati!
that It was a great wondtr that many wru
"The passengers were scarol nearly out
of their wits." said Eaton. "We- .11. 1 not
know wh.t lilt us. I w.i alcep in a berth,
and was awak.med by ix-ing burnpe.1 against
the sides of the car Some of the fellows
were thrown into the aisle, but none was
All f the trainmen were interviewed by
Tho Republic correspondent at the Santa
Ke depeit to-night, anil -ach said it wis un
doubtedly the queerest accident he had ever
heard of or experieiie d. They are all peeu
tlve that the storm t'il no damage 1j tie
fields on either side the track, except that
Express Messenger Oslsirne says rev 'a!
trees, about a quarter of a mile east, were
torn out by the roots.
TOWN ALMOST DEMOLISHED.
Faulkner, Kas.. Visited by a Severe
Cbetopa. Kas.. June ".During a severe
Which We Quickly Took
You Can Participate and
Save From $5 to $10.
We have closed out from,
the finest maker of high
class clothing in America
all of their finest worsted
Suits, in neat, fashionable
patterns, strictly tailor
made, perfect fitting, and
handsomely trimmed. We
offer these high-class gar
ments at the extremely
low price of $15. They
would cost 30 to $40 if
made to measure.
We suggest an early
call before the lines are
windstorm at nn early hour this morning
the village of Faulkner, seven mllea north
east of here, was almost entirely demol
ished. The storm destroyed tho school-house-,
a church. Xorth Brothers. hay and.
storage barn, and several buildings, burn
ing and damaging many others. The build
ings were scattered over the adjacent coun
try. Several farmhouses In the county were
unroofed or blown from their foundations,
an.l much damage was done to crops. No
casualties are r. potted.
II llIAfiK M-7AK PAIIsJONS.
Parsons. Kas.. June 7. A severo wind
storm swept over this section, doing much
damago t" buildings, fences, trees and
growing crop". Tie clock tower of tns
Missouri. Kansas and Texas station wai
damaged, ard tlie elevator at St. Paul. Kas..
twelve milts nortU of her.-, was destroyed.
Ill.r.lAlolls 111,0 W DOWN.
Galena. Kas . June 7. Th" Crown Point
milling plant in Empire wit htdly dam
axe.1 by wind and hniitning. Many ele
vators and smokestacks of crushing mills
were blown down.
The storm also struck Miami. I. T.. twen
ty miles wmthwest. wrecking a livery -stable.
Thomas skinner was blown against a
tree with such force m to cause death with
in .1 short time.
TROUBLE IN HILLSIDE.
Quarrel Ret ween Vadner and Koch
Children the Cause.
Hillsid". a suburb just west of the city
limits. Is as iln in a turmoil. A free-for-all
fight, started by thiidr n and ended by
women v.stcrl.ay morning. l the cause of
th- ex'-'item.-nt Xw. tlie oili crs of the
l.vv have intervened and tht- woes and dlf
S.c'ulllas ot tlm inhabitants are to be aired
..lire more before the court in Clajton.
Mr" Vadner has at various times ap
peired In the roles of plaintiff or defendant
In the court" in the Iat ear. In this in
stance she will he th- defendant, .he com
plaining witness Is .Miss Minnie Koch, who
allegis tint Mrs. Vadner broke .1 llshimf
pole over her head.
The children of Mrs. A adner and Mrs.
Koch were giving an imitation of a Donny
brieik Fair yesterduy morning. vvhn Mr.
Vadner took a h.nd. According to the story
that Miss Koch told Assistant Prosecutimc
Attorn-y John R- Wartlcld in Clayton. Mrs.
Vadner first armed hereir with a fishing
pole She was using this with dexterity
when Miss K-ch ventured a remonstranca
and received a whack over the head with
such force that the ile snapped. Then the.
neighbors Interfered and hostilities wer
lr coming gen-ral when a truce was e
clartd. A warrant win Issutsl by Justice)
Greensfelder and gUcn to Constable Joha
Gruenirger to serve
The la--t time Mrs adner was in court
at Clayton w.s when she w-as prosecuting;
Carl Von Relchman. .. n. Ighbor. on a
charge of assault with intent to kill Thi
trouble was also started by a children's
quarrel. Von R'-ichman was. acquitted.
Neve Yori. iul Boston.
Big Four Through Bl.epera and Dinin-Cart.