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MAYSVlLLE, KYM WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1904.
THE LATEST FLYING MACHINE.
PLACED DYNAMITE IN A MOLD.
THE THANKSGIVING DAY HERO.
By McCutcheon, In Ch icago Dally Tribune
An Apprentice Confessed He Received
$100 to Place It There.
S' '" WrZ,.s.i,mmk.tntaplit journal..
This One Will
One JIade by McGonijrle Adopted
by the Trustees of tlie Mc-
THE SUM NEEDED WAS NOT RAISED
Several Changes Will Have to Be
Made For .Financial Rather
Than Artistic Reasons.
Drawings Show a Massive Structure
Unlike Either the Grant Monu
s ment, New York, or Garfield
New York, Nov. 23. The national
trustees of tho McKInley Memorial
association, who have In their charge
the erection of the McKInley monu
ment in Canton, O., met bere and
Viewed the design presented by the
official architect, H. "Van Buren Mc
Gonlgle. The appointment of the architect,
who had been selected by a commit
tee, was ratified by the trustees, after
which tho plans were minutely inspect
ed. At the close of the meeting it was
stated that the sum needed had not
been raised and that changes which
may be necessary will be made for
financial rather than artistic reasons.
Tho drawings are said to show a mas
sive structure unlike either the Grant
monument, in New York, or the Gar
field monument, In Cleveland. Its sit
uation on tho top of a hill renders a
beautiful approach possible and tho
opportunities offered gave the archi
tect an idea which it is said would re
quire moro money than tho trustees
have in hand.
Need $50,000 More.
They now have about $550,000, and
need about $50,000 more to carry out
the plans as they wish. Tho trustees,
after a long discussion during which
they endeavored to plrin changes in
the design to enable their means to
cover tho expenses and not result in
tho added expenditures that marked
the building of the Grant monument,
appointed a -committee to confer with
tho architect regarding the changes,
after which they will report, to tho
trustees. The committee consists of
Gov. Murphy, New Jersey, and E. W.
Bloomingdale, Cornelius N. Bliss and
This" committee held their meeting
immediately after tho trustees meet
ing. The members of q committee
say that they are anxious to be able
to start work on tho monument next
During tho meeting resolutions on
the death, of former. Postmaster Gen
eral Payno woro read and adopted and
will bo sent to Mrs. Payne.
The resolutions said that Mr. Payne
had not only raised $11,000 in Wiscgn
sin, tho average gift-.being C4 cents,
but ho had also contributed many
Tho design will not bo disclosed to
view until it haB beon completed and
Those present at .tho meeting woro
Judgo William It. Day, president; Gov.
Myron T. Herrick, of Ohio, treasurer;
Gov. Murphy, of New Jersey; Georgo
B. Cortelyou, chairman, of tho repub-
llcan national committee; Senator
Charles W. Fairbanks, vice president
elect; William. McConway, of Pitts
burg; Judge Gary, of Maryland; John
G. Mlllburn, Thomas Dolan, of Phila
delphia; Alexander Revell, of Chica
go: Gen. Duffleld, of Detroit; Col. Low
rey and Judge B. J. Hammond.
TRAINS COME TOGETHER.
Fireman Burned to Death and Engi
neer and Four Passengers Hurt.
Little Rock, Ark., Nov. 23. A spe
cial from Hoxlo says: Passenger
train No. 17, south-bound, from St.
Louis, known as tho Hot Springs spe
cial on the St. Louis Iron Mountain
and Southern railroad, ran into an
extra freight train which was taking
tho siding at Swifton, a small town 20
miles Bouth of here. Harry Wells,
fireman on- No. 17, was burned to
death and Engineer A. DeGuIre, of the
same train, was badly hurt, his arm
being broken. Four passengers were
An Unsuccessful Flight of Benbow'a
St. Louis, Nov. 23,-rAfter remaining
In. the air for 45 minutes only for n
brief period of which it was propelled
by its own power, the "Montana Me
tepr," the airship designed and con
structed by Thomas Benbow, of Co
lumbus, Mont,, was brought safely to
tho ground in an open field three
miles southeast of the World's fair
The airship was navigated by the
Inventor, who stated to a press repre
sentative after the flight that he con
sidered it very successful in the light
of tho accident that happened to his
machlnory. A leak In the gasoline
tank allowed all tho fluid to escape
and rendered his motor useless short
ly after he had started the flight.
HELD UP A SALOON.
One Man Was Killed, and the Bartend
er Badly Wounded.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 23. Dur
ing d turkey 'raffle in a saloon late
Tuesday night at Columbia Heights, a
suburb of Minneapolis, three masked
rnenrodo up, dismounted,entered tho
saloon and covered 14 men with their
guns, ordering them to hold up their
hands. All obeyed except the bar
tender, who immediately reached for
hiB revolver. As ho did so a shot rang
out, tho bartender, E. G. Mingo, being
shot in tho faco. This started a gen
eral fusilade of shots one of which
instantly killed a young man, Alfred
King, 20. Tho robbers only secured
$20 and made for their horses and
Btarted toward Minneapolis.
A FARM HAND.
Attempted to Rob a Bank and Badly
Wounded the Cashier.
Platte Center, Nob., Nov. 23. Wil
liam Holdon, a farm hand, during the
noon hour entered tho Platte Valley
bank, demanded tho bank's cash, and
on tho refusal of Cashier Barney
Schrocder, to surrender It, shot the
latter in tho breast, inflicting sorious
but not a fatal wound. Ho made, his
escape in a buggy without securing
any money. Holdon was pursued and
later captured by Sheriff Carrlg, aftor
tho robber had fired at his pursuers.
Newport, Ky., Nov. 23. Dynamite
was found in. a mold at the Eureka
foundry Tuesday. Soon afterward
warrants were issued for Fred Rau
hauser, aged 20, molder's apprentice,
for his father and for Joseph Hollo
well. If tho expected explosion had
happened, tho dynamite in the mold
would have greatly damaged the foun
dry and endangered the lives of non
union men. It is stated that tho ap
prentice confessed his participation in
the plot to blow up the foundry and
gave the names of follow conspira
tors, one being an official of-an or
ganization of which he is. connected.
It is stated that the apprentice told
whero tho dynamite cartridges were
purchased and that he told his father
about its purchase and the plot. The
young apprentice had been considered
a trustworthy employe. It is alleged
ho admitted he received $100 to place
the dynamite in the mold.
The attempt to blow up tho Eureka
foundry was made by placing three
dynamlto cartridges in the molds.
Thero were three explosions, but no
damage except to the molds. Accord
ing to tho report of the confession of
(the Rauhauser boy to tho detectives,
he alleged that an official of a Cincin
nati organization urged him to place
the three dynamite cartridges in the
mold, while the non-union men were
at work. The boy named the store
where the cartridges were purchased.
According to the confession reported
by the detectives the son spoke to his
father about the offer and was told
"to go ahead, but be careful."
When Fred L. Rauhauser, sr., a car
penter at the Phoenix Carriage Co.,
was arrested, it is alleged that he ad
mitted nearly all the statements of
his son's confession.
NEWPORT IRON CO.
The Newport Iron and Brass Foundry
Co. Changes Its Name.
Newport, Ky., Nov. 23. The New
port Iron and Brass Foundry Co., In
corporated under the laws of Ken
tucky, was Tuesday changed to the
Newport Iron Co., with the same capi
tal, Incorporated under the laws of the
District of Columbia, with offices in
Washington. A copy of the new cer
tificate of incorporation was filed with
the secretary of state and the clerk of
Campbell county, Kentucky. Tho ob
ject as set forth is for better protec
tion under the federal laws from mob
violence than has been accorded un
der state laws. The plant will be op
erated as an open shop and managed
by an executive committee appointed
by the trustees.
FOR SAFE KEEPING.
Smith, John and Ed Taylor Taken
From Lexington to Louisville Jail.
Lexington, Ky Nov. 23, Spirited
from the Jail at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon, Garfield Smith and John
and Ed Taylor were taken under a
heavy guard to Yarnalton Station, sev
en miles from the city, and there put
aboard a C. & O. train at 5:30 o'clock.
Tho Negro "white dog hunters" who
murdered William Moore when they
attacked a company of white men in
a saloon Sunday night will be kept in
tho Louisville jail until the authorities
believe it safe for them to appear for
trial here. For two nights tho strength
of peace officers and militia alone
served to overawe mobs that formed.
Site For the New Capitol.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 23. The state
capifol commission has received,
through Attorney Fraifk Chinn, of this
city, a proposition to soil to the state
for a capltol site the property known
as the "Hunt place," situated at the
extremo southern end of tho' city, for
$15,000. The property consists of 22
ncres, and is tho highest point on the
south Bldo of tho river within the lim
its of the city.
Burned Himself to Death.
Georgetown, Ky., Nov. 23. Will Hoi
craft, a wealthy farmer of Great
Crossings, burned himself to death in
his barn Tuesday morning. Before
committing suicido he" set Arc to his
residence, which was burned to the
ground. Holcraft has been in ill
health for some time.
Hopkinsville, Ky Nov. 23. Threat
ened with quarantine by the state
board of health, the authorities of
Christian county have ordered com
pulsory vaccination all over the coun
ty and tho Immediate arrest of any
oiio who attempts to conceal a case
Crushed By a Train.
Mt. Sterling, Ky., Nov. 23. Will
Yarber, a young man, was1 caught un
der a O. & O. freight train in tho yards
here and horribly crushed. His right
arm and shoulder were mashed to a
jolly, and ho will die, Yarber claims
he was pushed from the train and fell
.WW J TL V I "
SECRETARY TAFT AND PARTY.
They Sailed From Pensacola, Fla., For
Panama on the Columbia.
Pensacola, Fla., Nov. 23. Secretary
Taft and his party arrived here at
7:30 Tuesday morning on the Dolphin
from New Orleans. They sailed for
Panama at noon on the Columbia.
Tho secretary was met by a commit
tee of Pensacola citizens representing
the local chamber of commerce. The
intention was to give him a view of
the harbor and shipping facilities, but
his hurried departure prevented this
excursion. The secretary received the
committee on board the Columbia
shortly after 10 o'clock. He was wel
comed by a brief address by the col
lector of the port, John E. Stillman,
and responded, expressing his regrets
at not being able to view tho harbor.
Secretary Taft was accompanied by
Mrs. Taft. With him on the Colum
bia are Adm. Walker, Senor Obaldla,
Panamalan minister, and Mrs. Crom
well. The Dolphin took the rest of
the party. On account of the slow
speed of the Dolphin it Is expected
five days will be required to reach
Before leaving Secretary Taft stated
that he would return to the United
States within 15 days, as he Intended
remaining in Panama only a short
time. Ho will return by way of Pen
sacola and take a train here for Wash
ington. JAPS DISHEARTENED.
They Lost 500 Men in An Attack Near
Zandagaw, Manchuria, By Courier
to Mukden, Nov. 23. The Jnpanese
lost 500 men in the attacks of Novem
ber 17 and 18, and were evidently dis
heartened. When they renewed the
attack November 19 the Japanese sent
out several battalions from Double
Humped hill, but their movements
lacked decision. The Russians open
ed fire from Poutiloff (Lone Tree Hill)
and neighboring eminences. Shells
burst in tho midst of the advancing
Jnpanese columns and quickly checked
them. The Japanese also tried a turn
ing operation at Chanlindza, but there
also they were dispersed.
Thero was a Blight encounter No
vember 20. Russian scouts penetrated
a short distance into the Japanese
lines, but without much result.
During the last two days the Chi
nese have boon moving in largo num
bers from tho east, northward, taking
their wives, children and household
goods in order to save them from tho
Japanese. They evince moro confi
dence in tho Russians than tho Jap
anese. Tho Chinese complain that the
whole country between tho Russian
and Japanese lines is laid waste. Not
a single dwelling Is standing.
Two Suspects Arrested.
Barcelona, Nov. 23. Gendarmes
have arrested Raqucma a subject of
Argentina, and Pallona Rada, an Ital
ian, who' aro suspected of being au
thors of tho Callo de Fernando bomb
outrngo of November 7. Rada was se
On An Embezzlement Charge.
Chicago, Nov. 23. Arnold Beuthten,
until two months ago cashier and one
of tho largest stockholders in savings
Banks at Now Liberty and Dixon, la.,
was arrested here charged with em
bezzlement of $C0,000 of the bank's
TO ABOLISH MILiTI A
Resolution to That Effect Was
by the A. F. of L.
WAS INTRODUCED BY A SOCIALIST
Measure to Petition Congress to Pass
a Bill Pensioning: Aged Workiiiff-
men Was Also Voted Down.
Delegate Berger Denied the Author
ship of the Slip Declaring Gom
pers and Mitchell Traitors to
the Cause of Labor.
San Francisco, Nov. 23. Disputes
occupied most of the time of the dele
gates to the American Federation of
Labor in Tuesday's session. There
, was a ripple of Monday's exciting pro
ceedlngs when, upon the opening of
the session, two resolutions Introduc
ed by Delegate Victor Berger, leader
of the socialists, were presented for
consideration. One of these provides
for the abolishment of the militia as
it now exists in the United Suitos and
the substitution of the Swiss system.
The convention overwhelmingly de
feated the measure.
The second socialist resolution ask
ed the federation to go on record as
being in favor of petitioning congress
to pass a 1)111 providing for an old ago
pension for workingmen. This meas
ure was also defeated.
Delegate Berger Explains.
The convention accorded Delegate
Victor Berger the floor under a sus
pension of the rules that ho might
make a statement legardlng tho as
persions cast . by the contents of a
I printed slip from his newspaper on
President GomperB and John Mitchell.
Healing balm was poured on the
wounds when Mr. Berger stnted that
not only did he deny the authorship
of the slip declnrlng that Samuel Gom
pers and John Mitchell had been tralt
ois to the cause of labor, but that ho
know nothing of tho charges and was
not in sympathy with the same ajul
regrotted tho Incident that caused the
ill-feeling of Monday.
John Mitchell thereupon" rose and
asked to have stricken from the rec
ords the statements made by him to
the effect that unless Mr. Berger prov
ed his charges, ho must stand before
the iconventlon stamped as a liar. The
convention .gave its unanimous con
sent to this proceoduro, amid applause
and ended the bitterest controversy
yet waged on tho floor of the conven
tion. Kidnaping and Extortion Charged.
New York, Nov. 23. Confessing, the
police say, that ho Is a member of
"Tho Black Hand .Socioty," Antonio
Lapello, 28 years old, of West Farms,
was locked up in tho West Chester po
lice station Tuesday night, charged
with kidnaping and extortion.
Medals For Bravery.
Now York, Nov. 23. It Is 'announc
ed by Coroner Berry, ot tho Bronx,
that the medals given by tho United
States Volunteer Ufo Saving associa
tion for bravery and heroio work dur
ing tho General Slocum disaster will
bo presented Decenibej: 7.