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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 06, 1902, PART I, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-07-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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REPUBLIC, f
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PART I.
14 PAGES
TODAY'S REPUBUC
Is Printed" la Five ParbJ
Three News Sections, Comic
I
1Q04-
FAIR
Section and" Masraiine.
imiiiww' iwWi
ST. LOUIS. MO., SUNDAY. JULY 6, 1902.
NINETY-FIFTH YEAR.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
ROOSEVELT HOPES
TO WIN MISSOURI
EXPLORER AH
AND PARTY PROBABLY
SLAIN BY ESKIMOS,
NEW BRITISH AMBASSADOR TO AMERICA.
JAMES STEWART SUCCUMBS
TO PLEURISY, AT PITTSBURG.
Announces That He Considers the
Time Favorable for Election
of Republican Senator.
Plunder of St. Louis Engineering and Contracting Finn Was Taken
Sick Tuesday at His Summer Home and Sank Rapidly Was
Born in Scotland Eighty Years Ago and Came to St.Louis
in 1SG5 Body Will Be Pla ced in a Vault Until Fall,
.When It Will Be Buried in Bellefontaine.
The Reverend Doctor Ferlies of
Xew York ''Claims to Have
Discovered Authentic
Information.
SPELLBINDERS ARE IN DEMAND;
THE
ST. LOUIS
c
"W-OSXjID'S
If--
:
i
?
?I
JW " r-'ft Oil
a ! - $W& -i -s 2?iML
&C l 1 '$ffftf$
Osa a
JAMES STEWART.
Founder of the firm or James Stewart & Co., who died at Pittsburg yesterday.
Dispatches received yesterday by At
torney Seneca N. Taylor announced the
death In Pittsburg, Pa., of James Stewart
of No. 4010 "West Belle place, founder of
the ecgtneerlng and contracting firm of
James Etewnrt & Co. While at hl summer
lone Tuesday hn was attacked with a
norrou chiU. PJcurisy followed, which. In
connection with loag-stcnding bronchial
troubles, culminated in his death yesterday
moraine.
Mr. Stewart was bom September 1C. 1S22.-J
ai-reterncaa. Scotland. His family was
conspicuously IflentlHtd with building Inter
eats of Great Elrtain since the Ssventecnth
Centuiy. His great-grandfather was a
leader among the Jacobites, and took, part
In the last reign of the Stewart cabal
against the Revolutionary party, favoring
William of Orange, and fell in one of the
conflicts subsequent to the attempt to de
throne James IL
His father was one of the most prominent
buildlne- contractors in Great Britain, in the
instruction or cathedrals and public edi
Act. His brother. Alexander Stewart, on
th death of his father took charge of his
tatter's business, and became conspicuous
In the construction of fortifications. Goiera
raeit harbors and lighthouses along, the
shores of the North Sea. and many of the
more prominent churches ana castles or the
Scotch noblilty. including Balmoral Castle.
Queau Victoria's residence in Scotland.
Settle at KlngCon, Canada.
James Stewart settled In Kingston,
Canada In ISC and established an archi
tectural and building business. He re
mained In Canada twenty-two year?, and
for alii years under appointment, acted as
Bulldlvg Commissioner of the Government,
constructing the new Parliment building at
Ottawa. Canada.
He was married In Kingston in 1SS1 to
SUDDEN DEATH IS
PAUSED 8Y FRIGHT
Otto Savagnac, Unduly Excited at
Street Car Accident, Col
lapsed in Lyon Park.
Otto Savagnac. a widower, living at No.
2101 South Seventh street, dropped dead
last night. He had suffered from heart
trouble for some time., and the excitement
of seeing an elderly man dragged by a
rtreet car caused a shock, from which he
did not recover.
Savagnac was sitting on a bench in Lyon
Park about 6 o'clock, when he saw William
Gossman, 65 years old. of No. 1W7 South
Seventh street, attempt to board a car at
Broadway and Wyoming street. The car
had not come to a full stop when Gossman
made an effort to board the platform, and,
taissliig his footing. feU to the street.
Gossman clung to the rallinp nmt wns
dragged along the ground, and spectators
feared he would be drawn lencath the
wheels before the car was stopped. Savag
nac and others Jumped from th.-ir seats
when they tw the old roan fall. Savagnac
had no more than left his scat when he
gasped and fell prostrate to the ground.
Persons In the park came to his aid. but
when they reached him he had stepjied
breathing. He was carried to a near-by
drug store. Doctor Carroll pronounced him
dead and assigned the cause of his sudden
demise to heart failure. The body was re
moved to the morgue.
Gossman escaped with a few bruises and
cuts on the legs. He was treated at a drug
tore, and centlnued on his Journey.
Savagnac was 47 years old. lie was a
packer, employed at the American Brewery.
X OHIO BOY VIOLINIST
WINS BELGIAN PRIZE.
London. July 5. Francis, MacMII-
9: len, tha 16-y car-old vloUalst from
Marietta, O., who won the first prize
SV at the annual contest of the Brussels
Royal Conservatory of Music, also
secured the Tan Haler prize of 53
T francs. The Jury added that Mac-
y Millen allowed the "greatest distlne- O
tlpn."
' Ths Brussels press was rather
wrought up over the Juvenile Amerl-
atn winning 'the coveted honor, and
the suggestion was made 'that the
competition in future be limited to
Belglane. Tha critics, however, O
rnkly characterized the boy as an
' exceptional player.
I -
Miss Mary Lyall. His widow and six children
survive him. They are John I. Alexander
M., James C. Mrs. Robert L. Fosber. Mrs.
Mary E. Woodward and Mrs. Charles E.
Budd.
Founds the Present Firm.
In 1553 Mr. Stewart came to St. Louis. He
formed, a partnership with his son. Alexan
der M.. under the style of James Stewart
& Co. Fifteen years ago he retired from
business and the firm of James Stewart &
Co. has since been conducted by Alexander
M. Stewart. J. C. Stewart and John C.
Stewart.
Connected With Religion. Worfc.
The religious and ctjilcal elements in Mr.
Stewart's character were strong. In Can
ada he became prominent in religious and
philanthropic work and wns held In hlfcn
esteem as a coworker of temperance. Sab
bath reform and the spreading of Christ
ianity. He was made president of the
Western Temperance Society of Canada and
secretary of the Sabbath Reform Associa
tion of the British Provinces, trustee of
Knos Theological College in Toronto, and
was one of the founders of the Buston set
tlement in Canada In ISO. which secured a
tr.ct of land for negro refugees.
During the cholera epidemic of "SC6 he
practically gave up his business and. in
company with the Reverend Henry X. Nel
son and Thomas Morrison, devoted tiK time
to ministering to the sick.
He associated hlm.-elf with the BHdle
Market Mission Sabbath School and Bethel '
Mission. He was one of the origin il Incor
porators of Glasgow Avenue Prcsbyter'an
Church, and also of Cook Aienue Presbyte
rian Church, which edifices he designed.
His body to-morrow morning will "lie tem
porarily placed In a vault at Pittsburg, and
on the return of his son. James C. StMvart.
from England. In the fall, will be perma
nently Interred in Bellefontaine.
FOUND HER HOSBAND
IN CITY HOSPITAL
For Six Years Mrs. Mocrschel Be
lieved Him Dead Refused
to Go With Her.
For six years Mrs. Mary Mocrschel of
No. 1C10 Park avenue believed her husband,
Julius Mocrschel. dead and mourned for
him. Yesterday the newspapers contained
an account of Julius Mocrschel having met
an accident at Brcadway and Chestnut, and
Mrs. Moerschel went to the City Hospital
tn Investigate. She had been Informed by
neighbors that he had committed suicide,
and on reaching the city Institution in
sisted upon Peter Ruga, the gateman. tak
ing her to see her husband's dead body. In
vain he informed her that no pirson by
that name had died at the hospital.
Still insisting that her husband was dead,
ho was taken to see the bodies of those
who had ilind In the last three days, and
after carefully exatnimrs these she was per
suaded to go to ward 3, where there was a
man registered as Julius Marshall. The In
stant Mrs. Mocrschel raw her husband with
a cry of Joy she ran to his side and bpggel
him to come home with her. A pitiful scne
followed, as Moerschel was firm In refusing
to eo with his wife.
Moerschel has been employed as a watch
man In the Sheriffs office. Yesterday morn
ing, at Broadway and Chestnut streets, his
ankle turned and he fell to the pavement,
and his hip was broken.
Moerschel says he had trouble with his
wife and left her. and has since decided
that singleness Is blessedness. He Intended
to take an examination for coin counter In
the Subtrcasury. but fears that his Injury
will Interfere.
j SLOAN'S REMARK COST HIM 55.
Judge Sidener Fined Him for Con
tempt of Court
Frank Sloan, employed on cne of the Cen
tury building levators, was fined 13 and
costs by Judge SIdcner In the First Dis
trict Police Court yesterday for contempt.
Sloan had caused the arrest of BJirard
Sobsky, another employe, on a charge of
disturbing tjie peace. The evtdenca rhowed
that SIcan was the aggressor and Judge
-Sidener discharged the prisoner. As he left
the courtroom Sloan remarked "That's an
good as I expected to get In this court.'
Hearing the remark. Judge Sidener called
Sloan back and 'cformed him that he
could get more, assessing the fine ar.rt rtp-
Uyerlng a. severe reprimand. Sloan paid
the fine.
Republicans Plan Greatest Vocal
Campaign of Recent Years in
Effort to Save the House
of Representatives.
HErt'ELJC SriICIAL.
Washington, July S. The President be
lieve that the situation In Missouri is now
such that the factions will find It possibla
to get together, carry ths State this year
and elect a Republican Senator to succeed
Mr. Vest. To a caller recently, the Presi
dent said:
"I am more Interested In MUsourl than
in any other State that has heretofore been
Democratic Missouri Is a vast empire In
the heart of the naUon. and I am particu
larly anxious to know how the people out
there will feel and vote on the Issues that
are before them "
It has been decided by the Republican
Congressional Committee that this must
be a vocal rather than a literary campaign,
and they are making greater preparations
than for years to stump the country In
an attempt to continue In power In the
lower house of Congress. President Roose
velt will, of course, be chief orator. Speaker
Henderson will he the next biggest attrac
tion, and he will stump. lows. Illinois,
Michigan. Wisconsin, Indians, and Ne
braska. Representative Litteileld of Maine Is per
haps the third in order. He will go to the
Pacific Coast and stump California and
Washington.
In Kansas, where there Is a great deal
of discomfort among Republican leaders,
a large batch of spellbinders will begin
work early in October. By way of a sop to
this State, the President has promised Wlfl
1cm Allen White that he will throw the
first shovelful of dirt when they break
ground for the new public building at Em
poria. PRESIDENT GREETS OLD
FRIENDS AT OYSTER BAY.
Happy to Be With Ilia Wife and Chil
dren In Their Long Inland
Home.
Oyster Bay. U I.. July 5. President
Roosevelt arrived here at 5U6 this after
noon anj met a very cordial welcome.
When the train approached the little sta
Uon of the Lonr Island Railroad every
whlsUe In the village, through a prearranged
signal, was set going and the old friends
and associates' of the President gathered on
the platform to extend their greetings.
When he alighted they completely sur
rounded him and for a time prevented his
children. Rennet. Ethel and Archie. whi
had been awaiting his coming, from getting
to him When finally they did so he em
braced them In a manner that gave unmis
takable evidence of his delight at being
"home "
Mrs. Roosevelt did not go to the depot,
but Assistant Secretary Loeb was there.
After exchanging greeUngs with his friends
and neighbors, the President entered an
open surrey with his three children and
started in a violent rain and thunder storm
for "Sagamore Hill." Neither he nor the
children seemed any the worse for their
drenching.
The trip across New York to the Long
Island Railroad depot was made In car
riages under the escort cf four mounted of
ficers. One of thete was Patrolman Hef
feran. whom Mr. Roosevelt, when Police
Commissioner, had rewarded for signal
braverv in stopping a runaway horse. The
President took occason to refer to this
fact.
The scenes and faces around the lying
Island depot ncrosr the river were familiar
to the President, and he frequently stopped
to shake hands with some old friend.
SAYS HANNA COULD BE
NOMINATED THIS TIME.
Itepresentatlre McCIellan Declarer
President Han Not a Single Friend
In House and Only One In Senate.
nEPUBLIC SPECIAL.
New York. July 5. "If the Republican
National Convention were to be held at this
time." remarked Congressman George B.
McCIellan yesicrday. "Senator Hacna of
Ohio would be nominated for President. He
and Senator Foraker are on friendly terms
again. Should Roosevelt be named, he would
be beaten. He enjoys the distinction that
he cannot count a friend In the House of
Representatives, while Henri Cabot lyjdgo
of Massachusetts is about bis only friend In
the Senate
"Despite the President's great power. Sen
ator Hanna can count on all the delegates
from the South, and I believe the Ohioan
can. If he really needs them, get the solid
delegations from New York, Ohio, and Penn
sylvania as against Colonel Roosevelt."
S-nator John P. Jones of Nevada, who Is
In the city, expresses the belief that Pres
ident Roosevelt will be renominated, but
has tears for his election.
PANAMA HAT GOI.fG OCT
OF STVLE IN PAULS.
SPECIAL BT CABLE TO THE NEW
fc YORK HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS
REPUBUC.
Paris. July 5 (Copyright. 19JS.)
Now that everybody is wearing a
straw hat. It is noticeable that Pan-
amas are not nearly so generally
worn as last year. Most of the besfc-
dressed men wear hats with round
utralsht brims, although white felt
A is considered rather chic.
EO 4B
PREPARING FOR GRAND EXHIBIT.
University to Be Creditably Repre
sented at World's Fair.
5EPUBUC SPECIAL.
Cclumbia. Mo July 5. Preparations aro
In progress this summer for Missouri Uni
versity's exhlhlt at the Louisiana Purchase
Exposition In SL Louis. No appropriation
has yet been made by the Missouri Commis
sion for the preparation of this exhibit, but
part or ne worK has been initiated this
summer In order that a good exhibit may I
be prepared.
A collection of plant diseases Is being
madr by the horticultural department. The
department of geology has la preparation
a series of relief maps of the State, and
the department at entomology Is making a
collection of Missouri Insects.
KILLED HIM BY MISTAKE.
Shot Fiivd as a Salutation Is Said
to Have Provoked an Assault
by "Old Huskie" and
His Band.
CARRIED OFF PARAPHERNALIA.
Eskimo Leader. It Is Said, Kow
Admits ThaHe and nis Com
panions Made Mistake
in the Attack.
Chicago. July 5. A special to the Record
Herald from Winnipeg says:
The Reverend Dostor Ferllcs. a Church of
Kngland clergyman, arrived from York Fac
tory. Northwest British Territory, to-day.
and brings authentic information of the
fate of Explorer Andre and his companions.
Two year ago. LSM miles north of York,
a party of Eskimos, under the leadership of
Old Huskie. saw the Andre balloon alight
on a plane of snow In that vicinity, which
la about two miles north of Fort Churchill.
Three men emerged from the balloon and
some or Huskle's people approached them
out of curiosity.
Andre Tarty Fired Gun.
As ther did so one of Andre's companions
fired off a un. This is a signal to un
civUIzed natives for battle. It was re
garded as a challenge aad almost Instant
ly the natives fell noon the three explorers
and massacred them. Eerything pertain
ing to their outfit was carried to the homes
of the natives on the borders of the Artie
regions.
"Old Huskie" hlmseir gave this Informa
tion to Ralph AlsUne. agent for the Hud
son Bay Company, and the story, after be
ing investigated by Doctor Ferlies, was told
by him to-day.
He says that there Is little room for
doubt, as separate reports have since come
of the strange Implements which the North
natives have In their possession, the tele
scope being particularly described.
llerrard Offered for Ilnlloon.
The Hudson Bay Company ha? recently
offered a rewnrd for ihe recovery of any
portion of th outfit b-Honglne to Andre, and
though natives have gone or. the search for
them, they have returned, believing, as the
Hoverend Dcctor Ferlies says, that they
will In some way be punished, for they now
understand that ll was not an ntta.k upon
them, but an accUcnt by which the gun
was discharged that precipitated the mas
sacre. LAM0NTB00MEDF0R GOVERNOR
Tammany Trying to Bring Cleve
land Men Into Liuc.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL
New York, July 5. It now looks as though
Colonel Daniel S. Lament would be the
Democratic candidate for Governor of New
York next fall.
"Big Tim" Sullivan, who la apparently tha
most Influential fisure In the Tammany or
ganization at present, said to-day that
Colonel Lamont would be a strong candi
date, and, in his opinion, could defeat Gov
ernor OdclL As Sullivan is the original Coler
boomer and wa surposed to be still push
ing Coler for Governor, his remark about
Colonel Lamont has great significance.
Other well informed politicians at Tam
many Hall to-day agreed with Senator Sul
livan and raid they would gladly support
Lament's candidacy It It would unite the
party in the State campaign. One of th.m
remarked:
"What we want now Is to get the old
Cleveland following In line. The Hill people
must work for the State ticket. They have
everything to gain and nothing to lose by
doing so. If we cannot attract the Cleve
land men who used to take the lead when
tho State wet Democratic. Odell can be
beaten.
T learn on th best authority that ex
President Cleveland will go on the stump
If Lamont Is nominated It is likely, too.
that Laroont's nomination would bring in
a badly-needed campaign fund. I do not
know how Hill takes to the Lamopt sug
gestion, but he can be forced to terms if
he tries to run the whole show. You can
say this, too: Lewis Nixon Is for Lamont,
and Nixon still has a lot of Influence."
EARTHQUAKE AT SALONICA.
Many Houses Were Wrecked
' Loss of Life Was Heavy.
London. July 5. A dispatch to the Ex
change Telegraph Company from Vienna
says a evcre earthquake shock was felt
at Salonlca. European Turkey, yesterday
afternoon.
According to this dispatch many houses
were wrecked and there was much loss of
life.
Particulars of the disaster have not yet
been received
YOUNG ROOSEVELT INJURED.
Explodes Firecracker in Bottie and
Is Hit by Fragment.
New York. July S. Theodore Roosevelt's
fcrehead was cut open by a piece of flying
glass while celebrating Independence Day
at Oyster Bay. He had placed a firecracker
In an old bottle, and after the explosion
found his forehead bleeding from a deep
gash.
Bystanders rushed to his assistance, but
he walked to his mother, who sat on the
veranda, and asked her to bandage the
wound. He soon resumed his merrymak
ing. THIRTY BRIGANDS ARE SLAIN.
Comrades Made Prisoners by Turk
ish Troops.
Constantinople. July 5. A detachment of
Turkish troops recently surrounded a band
or Bulgarian brigands at Patell. :n the
Vl'ayet of Monastir. Thirty Bulgarians
were killed. The remainder were made
prisoners.
Brlgzndage Is spreading alarmingly tn
Monaster- '
i . Va IK j jK" 'XltXissssssssssssBHiB W2cl tJt9HissssssssssssssssV' CisiiafssssssnMKJsssSllflAKK Viiassssssf T ' ?StfiskssXaij2S
t 5 .SiUm " ir -Hk x aksssssw &JfcLT-rBilSLliiiEuliBSBHHiaBs TVhs f PUsfcr IvBh
The Honorable Michael Herbert, with Mrs. Herbert, and family. The British Ambassador Is engaged in Ma
favorite recreatlou. His love of sports and outdoor life Is largely- responsible-for his close personal relations with
President Itoosevelt.
KRUGER CHOOSES TO
REMAIN IN EXILE
Sturdy Old Boer Tatriot Still
Cherishes Lively Hatred of
Everything British.
PEACE TERMS DISAPPOINT HIM.
Announces That He Will Stay in
Holland, Which Offered Him a
Refuge in Dark Hour of
His Distress.
Erussels, July 5. Alone of all this Trans
vaal and Orange Free State chieftains who
led the Boers In their tight for freedom, the
venerable "Oom" Paul refuses to accept the
peace terms of the British and return to
South Africa.
Coupled with the announcement that Gen
eral Botha would go to Holland to explain
the terms of surrender to Boer refugees and
officials cime a report that Mr. Kruger had
finally been brought to acquiesce In British
supremacy and wouid return to Pretoria to
spend hU remaining das In tha-land whose
destinies he once controlled.
It was even said that Queen Wllhelmlna,
had placed at his Jlspasal a Dutch steam
er and had arranged that he should return
in n manner worthy of his former rank.
But tho ex-President has been prompt to
deny the rumor. In these terms he briefly
defines his plans:
"I shall never return to tho Transvaal.
In that country I have nothing. All that
nisde It home to me has passed forever.
Here In Holland, where I found refuge In
my hour of need, I purpose remaining for
the rest of my life. I shall never leave IL"
The stanch old Dutch patriot, deprived
in his very last days of all his hopes. Is
the one really patheUc figure of the war.
The other leaders are all younger men.
for most of the old comrades of Kruger
have died since the struggle began.
The cheerful spirit in which they have
accepted the terms of the conquerors shows
that they are not devoid of hope for the
future, and can even look forward to being
ccntented citizens under English control.
With Kruger the case Is different. Ha
staked his whole future In the war. He has
lost, and instead of being lessened, hU
hatred of England has increased. That he
could live content In Pretoria Is out of the
question; that he wUl live long anywhere.
Is doubtfuL
STABBING AFFRAY IN SALOON.
Quarrel Led to Serious Assault on
William Humburg.
William Humburg was stabbed four times
at an early hour this morning, during a
quarrel In the saloon of Peter Heib, No.
till South Second street. The man Is at his
home. 2113 South Second street, and his
condition has been pronounced serious.
Humburg accuses Andrew Whalen with
wielding the knife. The police are looking
for Whalen. who left the saloon after the
affray. His residence is not known. Hum
burg has three deep wounds in the neck
rnd one in the right side. He was taken to
the South SU! Dispensary, where he re
ceived treatment, alter which he was re
moved to his home.
preferreThome treatment.
Injured Woman Suffered Rather
Than Go to City Dispensary.
Mrs. Annie Pfelfer, GO years old. who was
thrown from an Easton avenue car near
Seventh and Morgan streets yesterday aft
ernoon, told the police, when they were
about to summon an ambulance, that she
dlJ not want to be treated at the City Dis
pensary, and would wait until she reached
her home. No. Id Old Manchester road.
Although painfully bruised by the fall, she
Insisted upon boarding a car and proceeding
to her bousw. .
Sho attempted to alight from the car In
front of No. CI Morgan street, before It
had ciimc to a sttp. and was thrown with
great force to the pavement.
HEAT WAVlsfmKEsTEW YORK
Record for Summer, S9 Degrees,
Was Tied Yesterday.
REPUBLIC SPECLL.
New York. July 5. At 1 this afternoon
the heat record for the summer, was tied,
vOen the thermometer registered S3 de
grees. The intense heat was aggravated
by extreme humidity. Shor.v after the
mercury reached the top-notch, a thunder
storm broke over the city and afforded some
relief.
At S thl3 morning the official thermometer
registered 75 degrees, while B degrees of
numlilty were registered. At 10 o'clock tb
mercury rose to $3. but the humidity fell
to C
A. numLer of heat prostrations were re
ported, but no fatalltlei.
JTrro Killed by a Train.
Lawtoa. Ok.. Juiy 5. Bud Daniels and
Isaac Price, a negro, both, of whom were
cmplojed at Fert Sill. wre run over and
killed br a Rock Island train four miles
of here to-day.
OPERATORS PREPARE
TO BREAK STRIKE
Activity Around Pennsylvania Col
lieries Is Taken to Indi
cate Purpose.
STRIKERS ESTABLISH PICKETS.
Will Use Every Effort to Keep
Union Men in Line, Though
Many Have Indicated Will
ingness to Resume.
Wllkesbarre. Px, July 5. The movement
of empty coal cars along the railroads and
the unusual activity about several of tha
collieries In tha region indicate to the strik
ers that an effort Is to bo made In a few
days to start work at some of the collieries.
The operators assert that they have euffl
elent mn under engagement, both re
turned strikers and Imported men, to man
several of the collieries.
While they will not admit that work may
be resumed next week, there U a general
belief that the effort will bo made.
In the Hazleton region the Pardees aro
espected to mass men at the Harwood col
liery, which, being on the outskirts of the
region. Is In less danger of attack than a
mine In the heart of the district, and the
coal can be shipped from it without being
sent past any mining village. Many min
ers aro said to have applied for work In
response to the notice of the company that
It was to receive applications.
In the Wyoming region all indications
point to a resumption of work at the Nan
ticoke No. E colliery of the Susquehanna
Coal Company. The mine Is situated at
th edge of tha Wyoming Basin and Its
output goes over the Pennsylvania Rail
road. It Is also stated that from the Wyoming
division mines of the Delaware. Lacka
wanna and Western Company one colliery
wUl be selected at which work Is to be
started. The oSicials say enough miners of
the division have asked for work to man a
colliery. Some empty coal cars were to-day
placed on sidings near a couple of these
collieries and there Is a bustle about tha
workings which Indicates that somo move
Is about to be made.
The Delaware and Hudson and the Le
high Valley companies arc also busy with
the preparations which make It appear as
If at a time understood by the operators
each company will try to break the strike.
The officials of the union, cognizant of
what Is being done are busy.
Pickets are watching the mines) and all
moves are reported to headquarters, and
it any effort is made to gather men tho
strikers wiU endeavor by large picket com
mittees to see them before they go to
work and dissuade them.
In the Hazleton region they turned many
back this morning, an especially strong
picket tins being established about tho
Drif ton colliery of Coxe Bros, Sc Co.
where the building of a. strong barbed-wire
stockade backed with barricades yesterday
lends color to. the belief that an effort Is
to be made there to resume work.
J. P. MORGAN TRAVELS IN
STATE THROUGH GERMANY.
Kaiser Extends Him Special Privi
leges la Visiting: Pots
dam Palaces.
Berlin. July 5. The trip of J. P. Morgan
from Kiel to Berlin was made In a saloon
carriage usually occupied hy members of
the royal family, which was obtained for
Mr. Morgan by Herr Albert Balltn. director
general of the- Hamburg-American Line.
Accompanying Mr. Morgan were Clement
A. Griscom. P. A. B. Wldener. William L.
Elklns and several ladies, including Miss
Wetmore. The party were guests of Herr
BalUn until they reached Berlin, where they
arrived at 4:30 p. m. The party breaks up
here.
Mr. Morgan affirms that Berlin Is only a
way station for him between Hamburg and
Parts, whither he starts Sunday evening or
Monday. He says ho has no business ob
jects whatever in Berlin.
Herr Baliln gave the party a dinner In
the Zoological Garden restaurant to-nlghL
Mr. Morgan will spend most of to-morrow
at Fotsdam. seeing tha palaces. Emperor
William has telegraphed to the court Mar
shal to properly entertain Mr. Morgan and
his party, and show them apartments
which are Inaccessible to the general public
TELLS IRISH TO MEET
Z COERCION WITH COERCION.
Dublin, July i Addressing a meet-
Ing of the United Irish .Leagua at
Limerick this afternoon, John Red-
- raosd called upon the Irish to units
for one greit effort.
"Coercion," he said, "should meet
4 coercion, and the land schemes of
Mr. Wyndbam. the Chief Secretary
for Ireland, who Is one- of the worst
representatives of EngTlia rule ever
sent to Ireland, should be defeated.
It rests with tho Irish to win- their &
Hberty." .
a
BRITISH PREMIER
TO LEAVE POST
Believes His Work Will Be Com
pleted 'When the King Shall
Have Been Crowned.
PUBLIC LIFE A GREAT BURDErJ.
So Marked Is His Aversion to De
tails of His Office That Conserv
ative Leaders Are Less Anx- j
ions to Hare Him Remain. , I
London. July 5. At tha earliest posslBJ
moment. Lord Salisbury contemplates retir
ing from public life.
But that severance from tha affairs of taa
Empire which ha has so long admlmstaraal
Is not likely to come until after tha corona
tion and It may possibUy bo still further de
layed by sow unseen reasons of atatna. oil
politics. I
In the last few-months the PrezaJa? haa
mora and mora detached himself from, thai
cares of office. With increasing oga his
dislike of publicity and dread of dataOai
which high offlceholding Involves iava bes
strengthened into an. antipathy so strong
as to render even the conservative leadars;
less Importunate In their demands that fear
remain Premier.
Those who have recently been. oroogSt
Into contact with the aged statesman prt"
vately comment on his absant-mlndednecst
which Is only overcome by great effort
when it Is absolutely necessary for nlm ts
deliver a public utterance on a question of
importance. Peace In South Africa, havlag
been procured. Lord Salisbury Is said to
consider the crowning of tha King- as tha
moment when his services ta the nation
may most fitly be ended. Ono of those 1st
tlmately associated with tha Premlag
throughout his political career, more so
perhaps than any ether person, said to
day:
Long Has Sancht Retirement.
"I suppose that no ono can have failed
to notice that Lord Salisbury lataly has
seemed to be slipping more and more away
from public life. The reports of his faU
Ing mentaUty ara largely exaggerated, but
for a long time It has been an open secret
that ho has been extremely anxious to re
tire. I do not know any reason for be
lieving that ha will announce his determina
tion in tho immediate future, but I fear it
is only a matter of a short time, perhaps
after tha coronation."
Tha curlosiy vailed intimation in tha
Times this morning, when, referring to tha
appointment of Schomberg McDonnd (tho
private secretary of Lord Salisbury) to suc
ceed Lord Esher as secretary of His Jte
Jesy"s Office of Works, that paper said It
thought It doubtful If Lord Salisbury will
try to find a new secretary, adding that
"the appointment of Mr. McDonnell cannot
fail to revive the rumor of the Premier's
resignation after the coronation," Is tho
only notlficaUon here that the often-repeated
baseless rumor Is now on tha verge
of becoming a fact. 3
The Westminster Gazetto (Liberal), woOa.
not professing to know tha truth or other
wise of the Times' rumor, sadly admits
that If Lord Salisbury retires It will not
bring the Liberals Into power and propht
sies that "the UnlonUts party. If Salisbury
goes, probably will move along the line ci
least resistance, make Mr. Balfour Premier
leave Mr. 'Champerlaln at the colonies anj
exchange some old lamps for new by tha'
process which Is called reconstruction. Harm
long the reconstructed Government mtghr
last and whether Mr. Balfcur and Mr
Chamberlain might not change places b
fore the end of Parliament are question
which at present are too speculative te
answer."
FRANCE THREATENS TURKEY..
Porte Fails to Apologize for Policed
man's Action.
Vienna, July S. It is reported hero that
Franco has threatened to send an ulti
matum to Turkey becasso tho Porta has
failed to apologize for the action of a Tur-,
kisa policeman at Smyrna In boarding o
French ship to arrest a Turkish spy who
had taken refuge on board tho vesseL
LIEUTENANT ARNOLD ACQUITTED
Was Accused of 111 Treatment of
Filipinos.
Washington, July 6. The War Depart
ment to-day gave out tha results of tha in
quiry made by Colonel Crowdar Into tha
case of Lieutenant Frederick T. Arnold.
Fourth Cavalry, acquitting him. of direct,
knowledge of or complicity In the tn treat
ment of Filipinos by United States soldiers.
CABLEGRAM TO PRESIDENT
Queen Alexandra Expresses Grat
itude for Sympathy.
Washington. July & The President has
received, tha following cablegram from
Queen Alexandra:
"London. July t The President. WassA
tngtonr The King Is most grateful 'pr kind
sympathy. Ha Is, thank God, sijjg os.
tt xaTC8bly now. AiEXAJfDHA.j .
Wii)fifcfl&siarf.jes
kJ&sJaiS-?.
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