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PRICE TWO CENTS
TO PAY TROOP
Columbus Comparatively Quiet In Presence Of State
Militiamen, Who Will Be Retained Until Last Vestige
Of Disorder Is Wiped Out Rail-Llglit Company
Again Refuses To ArbitrateGovernor Expected To
Spring New Pian For Settlement
Columbus, O., Aug. 18. At a called
meeting the state emergency board
appropriated $120,000 to pay the ex
penses of maintaining mllltla here.
Three weeks ago an appropriation of
$60,000 was made. It was estimated
that with the last appropriation made
the present force of troops could bo
kept hero for 30 days.
Mllltla authorities are preparing to
hold troops here indefinitely. When
the First regiment leaves the Sev
enth or Fifth will come,,and pos&lbly
later Ohio's naval reserves will by
The first faiallty of the car strike
rioting resulted when Robert Mitch
ell, 39, died at St. Francis hospital
from a fractured skull. Mitchell,
who was a piano salesman, was hit
by a brick while riding a streetcar
last Sunday night, and was found un
conscious in the streets early Mon
day morning by police authorities.
He died without having regained con
sciousness. Mitchell's wife, who had been vis
iting her mother in Washington C.
H., was called to ColumbuB by' her
husband's Injury and was at her hus
band's bedside during his last hours.
Mitchell's skull had been fractured
over the right eye.
Hopes Go Glimmering.,
Hopes that the strike of motormen
and conductors in the employ of the
, Bail-Light company might soon bo
settled wcro again' blasted when
Manager E. K. Stewart flatly refused
the offer to act as arbitratoro sub
mitted by the city council The Union
carmen announced 'their willingness
to submit their grievances to arbitra
tion. At the stalehouse It was an
nounced that Governor Harmon, who
held a lengthy conference with State
Labor Commissioner Wermel, was
working on a new peace plan, the
details of which are not yet ready
for publication. -
Governor Harmon intimated quite
strongly to Mayor Marshall that
Chief of Pollco Carter Is a mere fig
urehead and should bo dismissed.
Mayor Marshall declined to a6t upon
the governor's suggestion, but
through Safety Director McCuno or-,
dered the chief to appear In uniform:
and take porsonal charge of tho men
undor him and see that peace , and or
der are restored in Columbus "at the'
earliest possible moihejit. , f
Encouraged by tho presence of the1
mllltla In Columbus, the. 'streetcar
company Is going ahead wilb! 'ttiovor-'
ganlzatlon of a private police force
of Its own on a large stale; I ,
It was stated by persbhsiwno are'
... . . . . ' i . .
In position to Know tnat. une com
pany has upward of 150 private de
tectives In tho city at the present
time and that more are coming. Most
of those now on tho g'rourid were
sent hero by a Cleveland detective
agency, the head of which is here di
recting the movements of tho men.
"Our cars are going to run at night
whether we have police on the cars
or not," said General Manager Stew
art. The company Is preparing to
use tho imported guards in protecting
Its proporty and men. Some of tho
company's detectives are riding on
cars, others are following cars In
nutos, while still others aro stationed
in sections of the city tvtiere thero
has been the most troublo heretoforo.
What It Costs the State.
Brigadier General John C. Speaks'
reports show that ho has a total of
B85 soldiers on duty In Columbus at
the present time. Of this number
Sets Aside Sum
43T) belong to "the First regiment
Infantry, 100 to Troop B and Battery
C, 20 to the ambulance corps and
about 35 officers and special detail
men. The cost of keeping these
troops on duty Is close to $2,000 a
day. The privates get $2 a 6iy, while
the average pay of the officers is
about ?C. Each private Is allowed 40
cents n day for food. Incidental ex
penses will run anywhere from $50
to $200 a day for the whole outfit.
According to officials of the Rail
Light company there are 586 guards or
strikebreakers on duty, and more are
expected today. The citizens l.i cen
eral do not look with favor on the
Importation of armed forces, lis they
Bay it will do no good, but n time
will act quite tho reverse by Inflam
ing tlie -strike sympathizers. It is
prbablo that Governor Hnrmon will
today be asked to cancel the com
missions of strikebreakers who hold
state pollco certificates as long as
the state treepe arc bore. There are
now mors men doing strike duty In
the employ of the Rail-Light com
pany than have been granted com
missions by the state executive de
Philadelphia, O., Aug. 18,
Louts-New York 20-hour train
Panhandle was wrecked at
Station when the tender
the track. By throwing the
emergency breaks tne enuro train
was kept from being totally wrecked.
The passengers were badly shaken
up, but none was seriously Injured.
''Columbus, O., Aug. 18. The Ohio
Grand lodge of the. International Or
der of Good Templars held Its annual
meeting here. Plans for next year's
work were laid. The organization de
votes Itself to temperance work and
law enforcement. Senator George F.
Cottrlll of Seattle, Wash., and Mrs.
Mattle Brown of Cincinnati, Interna
tional vice chancellor of the order,
were speakers. Senator Cottrlll is
international chancellor and national
chief of the Templars.
Observations of .the "United
States weather bureau taken at
8 p. m. yesterday follow:
St. Louis 86
New Orleans .. 84
Not York C9
PMlndelnhla ..., C8
Washington .... 68
rVtlantlo City .. 70
Alaska Indians and Eskimos Are
Watching the Government's Acts
In Alaska the Indians and Eskimos are wondering what la to be tho result
of all the controversies that have been Indulged in In the other parts of the
United States over the ownership of the valuable coal lunds In a part of the
territory which tho.y once owned, but never governed. Secretary pf Commerce
and Labor Charles, Nagel and Attorney General Wlckershnra vhe nt Janenu
ordered the election for delegate to congress watched carefully, and yet th
inhabitants of the great northlaiid are wondering how it will all come oat.
.;w vUUUlJKu 111 ultluAuU
Chicago. Aug. 18. Daniel Cum-
mlngs, said to be ono of Senator Lor
Imer's lieutenants in the Twentieth
ward, was shot and killed by Thomas
H. Bent, alleged to be allied with a
faction of the party opposed to Lori
mer. Bent calmly awaited arrest and
DESPITE THE RUMO
New York, Aug. 18. Ropprts em
anating from St. Mary's hospital, Ho
boken, brought many of the heads ot
New York city departments hurrying
over In automobiles to verify the
truth of what they had heard. They
learned from Robert Adamson. the
Columbus, O., Aug. 18. - Recruits
are still flocking to tho Columbus
barracks. Tho present enlistment is
averaging about 500 new men a
month. According to Colonel Mur
ray, who is in charge of tho local
post, tho present recruits are above
the average In Intelligence, 'and most
of them are young men. Tho major
ity give their reason for Joining the
army as that thoy desire to see some
of tho world. Nearly every man
wants to bo sent to the Philippines.
Strike Declared Off.
Evansvllle, Ind., Aug. 18. Tho car
penters' sttlko, which began here In
April and Involved every union In tho
city, was officially declared off at a
stormy meeting In which blows were
freely exchanged. National Organizer
Loos, who urged tho men to remain
out, was attacked by one of the
strikers, and only timely lnterferenco
of others prevented bloodshed. Tho
men return' to work without gaining
any of the things for which they
Mnmnia-Jolmny, what Is tho baty
yelling about? Jobnny-Nothln'. I
lest totlt his milk and showed him
ow to drink lt.-Cleveland Leader.
0., FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,
refused to talk until he has consulted'
a lawyer. Neighbors told tho police
that Bent waited for an hour In front
of Cummlngs' home and began firing
when the latter appeared. The po
lice could not learn Bent's motlvn
mayor's secretary, that Mayor Gay
nor' had spent a better day than any
since he had been In the hospital, and
that there had been absolutely no
grounds for the alarm that had been
carried to the city hall.
MINERS TOO BUSY
TO RESENT "LIE"
Indianapolis Gathering Is Dis
Indianapolis, Aug. 18. The conven
tion of the United Mine Workers was
the most disorderly body ,that has
over assembled in this city, not even
political conventions In which tho
spirit of the factions was aggressive
rivalling the scenes among the
miners. The He was passed so fre
quently that It became too common
to be noticed, and while the factions
were wrangling no delegate seemed
willing to bring on a personal col
lision by resenting tho Imputations
on his veracity with his lists,
This Is' tho seventh day of tho con
vention and nothing whatever has
been accomplished. The entire time
has been devoted to discussions of
tho Illinois strike situation, and both
sides to the controversy are so mani
festly sparring for advantage, that
many of tho delegates are angry with
It and would Hko to soo some steps
taken to settle tho trouhle.
Learn to ny "No," nnd It will bo of
more use to you than to bo ablo to
1910 No. 66
Molssant Breaks Record By
London, Aug. 18. For the first
time; In the history of aviation -the
Eng'llsh channel "waa crossed by two
men;, In one aeroplane,
thoifourth time' tho channel has been
flown over , In a little more than a
year? Aviator John Molssant, a
young American, who left Paris head
ed for London, arrived near Deal.
With him was his mechanician, who
had accompanied him from Amiens.
Some of the English newspapers
hav6, not yet discovered that Mols
snnt Is an American and, misled by
his Spanish extraction and the fact
that he started from France, persist
In entitling him scnor or monsieur.
He, however, Is full-fledged American.
His name Is John B. Molssant. He
speaks English with a Chicago ac
cent. The story of his flight ho told
In a sharp, concise American man
IN BROWNE CASE
Wayman, Attorney For
the State of Illinois.
Entire Panel Rejected at Trial of
Lee O'Neill Browne.
Chicago, Aug. 18. Despite disclo
sures of wholesale attempts to Influ
ence veniremen In the case ,of Lee
O'Neill Browne by agents for parties
not named in court, States Attorney
Wayman declared that the trial will
Thirty-six members of the panel
which reported were dismissed, leav
ing 33 to be examined as to their
qualifications for Jury service. None
passed the examination and another
nanel was subpenaed to report today.
Tho 36 dismissed admitted, that thoy J
had been approached witn reiercnce
to their possible son Ice as Jurors.
Judgo Korsten called counsel for
Browne Into his chambers for consul
tation. LIVE STOCK AND, GRAIN
CHICAGO Cattle: Beeves, $1 6008 40;
Te-as steers. 3 5005 75; western steers,
$4 OOfi'5 65; stockors and feeders, M 000
6 15; cdws and helfera, 2 5006 35.
Calves JG 5008 50. Sheep nnd Lambs
Nutlvo sheep $2 5004 10; western, 2 75
04 50- native lambs, n mm ": west
ern, $4 7506 'J0;ryear:ings, J4 2505 70.
Hogs Light. $8 5009 00; mixed, $7 90
8 'JO; heavy. $7 6008 45; rough, J7 600
S- 65, p's, S 6009 55. Wheat No. 2
red. Jl 0101 02' Corn No. 2. 64ic.
Oats-No. 2, 3334c.
EAST BUFFALO Cattle: Export cat
tle, 0 2507 25; shipping steers, J6 00JJI
6 23; butcher cattle, J5 0006 75; heifers,
$3 7505 60; fnt cows, $3 7505 00; bulls,
J3 250 6 25; milkers and springers, J20 00
060 00. Calves $9 0009 25. Sheep and
Lambs Mixed sheep, $4 0004 25; moth
ers, J4 5004 75; ewes, ti 7504 26; lambs,
5 0006 65; yearlings, I 6005 50. Hogs
Heavies, J9 00; mediums, $9 0509 ! ;
Yorkers, V 2509 40; pigs. 3 4009 4.,
roughs 7 4007 50; stags. 16 0007 00. I
PITTSBURG Cattle: Choice, $7 250
7 50; prime, $6 9007 20; tidy butchers,
?6 0006 40; holfors, (3 0006 75; ootvs,
bulls and stags, 2 5005 50; fresh cows,
$30 00065 CO. Calves Veal, $6 0009 60.
Sheep and Limbs I'riitye wethers, $4 25
01 40. good mixed, $4 0004 25; lambs,
4 0006 25; yearlings, $3 0005 26, Hogs
Hnay hogsj J8 8008 90: heavy mixed,
19 (009 10; mediums, 9 23; heavy York
ers, $: 25; light Yorkers and pigs, $9 JO
CLEVELAND Cattle: Cholcn steers,
tO CO07 00; heifers, 53 6006 25. fat crtw-s,
(4 0004 50; bulls, jl 2504 75; milkers
And springers, $30 00060-00. Calves
J9 76 down. Sheep and Uimbs Mixed
sheep, $4 2501 50; ewes, J3 5001 23; best
shiop. $5 0005 60; lambs, $5 5000 73.
Hogs Heavies, $ SO; mediums, $8 85;
Yorkers, $9 20; pigs, $9 20; roughs, $7 40;
Bt-oi?,. $6 25J0 50.
fNSlKiil N IS
BY HEAVY ODD:
Take Everything In Sight In California
Congressmen McLaciilan And McKinley Go Down To Defeat
Before Onslaught Of Progressives Gifford Pincliot's
Friend, William Kent, Lands Place On Congression
al Dallot Sliake-Up Means Probable End Of South
ern Pacific Rule In Politics
San Francisco, Aug. 18. Insurgent
Republicans swept California like a
tidal wave and left no portion of
the old Republican political ma
chine above water. Not only was Hi
ram Johnson, Lincoln - Roosevelt
league candidate, nominated fcr gov
ernor by a good plurality In every
county except San Francisco, but he
carried with him the entire state
ticket and two out of eight congres
W'lllam Kent, the millionaire cat
tleman, who recently moved to Cali
fornia from Chicago, and whose cam
paign was helped out by Gifford Pin
chot; defeated Duncan McKinley In
tho Second congressional district,
while Stephens won In the Seventh
district over the veteran James Mc
Laciilan. Victory Represents Sentiment.
Johnson's plurality is estimated at
not les3 than 30,000. His victory Is
believed to mean the utter demoral
ization of the old "Southern Pacific
machine," which has dominated polit
ical affairs In California for years.
Johnson's surprising vote, his ad
herents "'say, represents 'the true In
surgent sentiment In California,
'which heretofore has been curbed un
der the old plan of state conven
tions. The machine's defeat Is at
tributed by many to the multiplicity
of its candidates. Its, forces divided
their strength between Anderson and
Charles F. Curry, while the Insur
gents presented a solid front.
Phil Stanton, speaker of the lower
Newark, O., Aug. 18. The special
grand Jury investigating the recent
lynching of Carl Etherlngton. the dry
detective, by a mob, resumed Its
hearings, 30 additional witnesses be
ing summoned, and it Is now thought
two weeks will be required to finish
the work before It.
J. D. Cook, Pennsylvania brake
man, lost his life at Tiffin by missing
his hold oa s fast-moving freight
Edward S. Wilght, author and re
tiled newspaper man, died at Cleve
land, following an operation for gall-Rtonpo.
RESUMED A GIRL
DESERT TRACTION LINE
DURING PRESENT STRIKE
Springfield, O., Aug. 18. Crowds
aro pouring Into the city over the
Big Four to attend tho fair, only light
traffic being noticed on the Ohio
Electric as a result of the strike.
Tho strikers believe that their appeal
to( the public will be effective. The
company started a full schedule on
all lines, with several or tho new
men from tho west In charge. Thero
I have been rumors, of. shots boitip flrod
house of the legislature, lost even In
the southern part of the state, ac
cording to the late returns, Johnson
beating him there. Stanton made a
sectional fight, declaring the south
ern section was entitled to tho can
didacy. The returns on the vote for United.
States senator are meager, but Indi
cate that A. G. Spalding, the old
time baseball man, has been Indorsed
by the Republicans. Sloss, Indepen
dent, and Melvln, regular, have been
nominated by the Republicans for
The Democrats entered the pri
maries with perfect harmony as to
their nominees, and Theodore Bell
will make the light against Johnson
Clrcleville, O., Aug. 18. Roy
O'Connor, 23, is dead from the effects
of damps In a well. With his father
and brother he was digging a well,
and the three came. up complaining
of sickness. Roy O'Connor again 'de
scended Into the well and was hauled
up when he became ill, but fell dead,
out of the bucket. His father was.
made unconscious by Inhaling the
gas, but probably will recover.
Morral, O., Aug. iS. Mr3. IJHey of
Columbus publicly horsewhipped Miss
Cora Rose, 20, nt the home of Rev.
J. H. Bogwell, alleging that the girl
had lieon flirting with Mr. Lllley. A
warrant for the arrest of the whip
wlelder was Issued, but before It
could be served she had daparted
from thn village.
"I think your wife has such a sweet
"So do' I. She gets $1,200 a year for
spilling part of It In n church choir."
at cars, but this Is denied by the offi
cials and strikers. Detectives and
strikers are pat oiling the tracks day
'this "and "thst
According to census figures Indian
apolis, Ind., has a population of 233,
650, a gain of 64.36 per cent over