Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XIX.—NO. 181.
TttE ST. PflriJL GLOBE
MONDAY, JUNE 29.
Weather for Today-
Fair and Warmer.
Ante Convention of Silverlte«.
Ninety Entombed in a Mine.
Six Yuchters Drown.
Youths Battle for a Girl.
New* of the Northwest.
New Line of G. N. Steamers.
Possibly Fatal Sunday Row.
Graphic Story of AdlerJs Crime.
Sadden Death of an Old Settler.
Increased Oatput of Minerals.
Gold Forces Will Fiffht to the End.
Baints Defeat the Millers Again.
Blues Go Down Before Brewers.
Buckeyes and Gold Burs Even Up.
Results in the National.
End of the Whist Congress.
Farm and Household.
Markets of the World.
Some Scientific Kites.
page r. '
Globe's Popular Wants,
Official City Notices.
Degree for Dr. Cooley.
Some Sunday Sermons.
Another Murderous Tramp Jailed.
Bis Bequests to Libraries.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK, June 28.—Arrived: La Bour
gogne, Havre; City of Rome, Glasgow; Sor
BOSTON—Arrived: Scythla, Liverpool.
HAVRE — Arrived: La Gascogne, New
QUEENSTOWN — Sailed: Arurua, New
■ ~^- •
Mr. Lee's famous Cuban • report ap
pears to have been lost in the malls.
. . . .«»»
Mr. Teller, It is said, does not enjoy
the Bland smile Democracy is giving
Revised and corrected returns in
dicate that the St. Paul team can play
ball after all.
Columbia may be a gem of the ocean
but is sadly out of it when it comes to
racing on fresh water.
! «^_ _
Now that Corbett and Sharkey have
Signed for a finish fight, why not limit
them to one volume each?
Mr. McKinley. is a little ahead of the
times with his' Ladies' days at Canton.
Women do not yet elect presidents.
Mr. Platt since the Cooper Institute
meeting seems to have gone back to
his grave like a well behaved corpse.
The South has no idea of personal
liberty. Cleveland ball players have
been arrested for mobbing a Louis
Towne says he will speak every day
until election. Thus are the sins of
the silver men to be visited on them
For the benefit of an anxious sub
scriber It is stated that Thomas B.
Reed can still be reached through the
general post office at Washington.
Something should be done tc sup
press the storm center at Canton.
Ohio has already had a cyclone and a
cloud burst and election still months
Mr. Hobart has decided to go to Cfln
ton, but no danger need be feared. The
people of New Jersey will hang out
counter-weights to keep the earth on
on even keel.
It will probably be denied that there
was a race between ihe Northwest and
the City of Buffalo. They left Buffalo
together and one arrived at Cleveland
first; that is all.
It is stated that while in the United
States Li Hung Chang will make a
careful inspection of American rail
roads. Mr. Chang, the best way to do
this is to tramD It
Hanna spends so much of his time at
Canton that Cleveland burglars have
concluded to make a mark of him.
They robbed his house of money and
jewels Friday night.
CPoor Anna Gould! She has been
obliged to ask for more money. Her
allowance, although a very large one,
is not enough to cover her expenses
and Count Castellane's gambling
The people who are making pilgrim
ages to Canton have done enough to
Insure a short hay crop in that rural
retreat. They have walked all the
grass to death for eleven blocks around
the McKinley home.
" The average Republican organ has
hot yet found out who Hobart is. Their
efforts to give him a political character
in generalities too vague to be put to j
flight by subsequent revelations of fact
ere painful to behold.
John R. McLean, editor of the Cin
cinnati Enquirer, is a candidate for
president on a free-silver ticket. Well,
what is the matter with a ticket with
McLean on one end of it and Teller
on the other?
Birthday ' presents are not always
pleasing, _A case in point is that of
8. R. Dawson, of Dcs Moines, whG was
yesterday feentenced to ten years In
state prison for killing his son-in-law.
The sentence came on Mr. Dawson's
A BibJe has been found In a Now
York pawnshop that, although beau
tifully printed, nobody can read. It Is
different in Minneapolis. There" are
eev«ral score of Bibles over there that
nobody does read.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE.
-IX DROWNED IN SHAWANO LAKE,
WIS., DURING THE GALE
CAPSIZED BY A SQUALL
ONLY THREE SATED BY CLrNGING
TO THE OVERTURNED BOAT
RIVAL LOVERS IN THE RING.
Etn Claire Youth* Indulge In a
Prize Fight Over a Yonng
SHAWANO, Wis., June 28.—Word
was received her late last night of the
drowning of six persona at Shawano
lake during a gale at 6:50 last evening.
A party consisting of O. A. Rlsum and
wife; Herman Drackrey and wife;
Louis Gckey and wife and child.of Pul
civer; Miss Emma Garbrecht, of Sha
wano.and Miss Margaret Crowe, of St.
Nazianz, Manitowoc county, started
from Cecil about 5 o'clock In O. A.
Risum's yacht, en route for a few days'
outing on the north shore of the lake,
when about three miles from shore the
boat was capsized by a sudden squall
and the party precipitated Into the
water. Mr. Risum and Mr. Drackrey
clung to the capsized boat for almost
five hours, the latter holding the child
in his arms, when they were rescued
by parties from "Cecil who were at
tracted by their cries for help. The
bodies of the other six have not been
recovered, owing to the high wind, it
being impossible for the boats to leave
the shore. Searching parties are being
organized and the search will be re
sumed as soon as the wind abates.
WHO GETS THE GIRL?
lOau Clalr Youths Indulge lna Prize
Fight Over a Fair One.
Special to the Globe.
EAU CLAIRE, WIS., June 28.—Ernie
French and Will Hoeppner, aged about
22 years, are deadly rivals. They are,
It is said in love with the same fair
dame. However that may be, about two
months ago the young men met, words
which lead to blows were passed. In
the fight that ensued honors were even
ly divided. The combatants were not
satisfied with the result, and very ill
feeling has existed since then. Three
weeks ago French issued a challenge to
Hoeppner to meet him In the ring and
have it out and also to decide who
should have the girl. The challenge
was promptly accepted, the young men
went into training, everything was kept
secret, late Saturday night the seconds
decided to pull off the mill. The prin
cipals were notified, so were about
sixty men about town. At four o'clock
this morning all hands left the city by
various routes leading to the Wheaton
mill in Chippewa county, just outside
of Eau Claire county. The lads were
stripped and fought with four ounce
gloves, the battle was a fierce one from
the start, both taking the offensive. At
the end of the seven rounds the com
batants were so exhausted they could
hardly stand up. The spectators had
to interfere to prevent a slaughter. The
referee called the fight a draw. Ernie
French is a son of Dr. E. C. French, a
prominent citizen, and William Hoepp
ner is the son of a leading merchant
and trunk manufacturer.
HE THREW DYNAMITE.
West Superior Man Attempts to
Annihilate Part of the City.
Special to the Globe.
WEST SUPERIOR, Wis.. June 28.—
An attempt was made this afternoon
by a man alleged to be Insane to blow
up with dynamite the entire neighbor
hood near his home in the steel plant
division. John Melin has for some
time had family troubles. His wife
had been placed under $250 bonds to
keep the peace, after which she left
him. Melln Informed the police that
he believed she committed suicide. The
woman failed to return and Melin this
afternoon procured a stick of dyna
mite, which he threw against the
stove in an attempt to explode it. The
cartridge was shattered, but did not
explode. Before the man could make
a second attempt he was arrested and
placed in jail. It is expected that a
commission of physicians will exam
ine him as to his sanity tomorrow.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn.. June 28.—1n connection
with the state turnfest here an elaborate con
cert programme was rendered last night. This
morning was devoted to practice and this
afternoon to staff exercises and club swing
ing by the lady turners of Minneapolis. A
picnic was also held. Tonight a play song of
the musicians was given in their honor to a
Two Fatalities at West Superior—
Manknto Doy Loses Life.
Special to the Globe.
WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., June 28.—James
Zirbel, eighteen years of age, was drowned
In Nemadji river this afternoon while swim
ming to shore after taking a bath.
Albert Glancy, a wheelman on the Bteamer
Tacoma, loading grain, was fatally Injured
this evening by a fail Into the hold of the
vessel. He hailed from Sarnia, Ont.
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn.. June 28.—Carl Marose,
a boy eight years old, waß drowned in the
Minnesota river last night. The body has
not yet been found.
Killed by a Companion.
Special to the Globe.
LITTLE -FALLS. Minn., June 28.—A four
teen-year-old son of Andrew Dolde, of this
city, was accidentally shot and instantly
killed today by the discharge of a revolver in
the hands of a companion.
His Defense Insanity.
Special to the Globe.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., June 28.— S. W.
Thomas, the ex-alderman and Insurance |
agent, who was arrested on the charge of
embezzlement and was released on bonds,
was again locked up last night, the bonds
men having withdrawn. Thomas, it is said,
is feigning insanity.
Kcw Telephones for Manknto.
MANKATO, Minn., June 28.—At last night's
council meeting franchises were granted to
the .North Central Telephone company, and
the Blue Earth Valley Telephone company.
BASE HIT BY POLICE.
Almost Caused a Riot on the St.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 28.—1n the ninth
Inning of today's game there was almost a
riot. It was after a dispute over a decision
had been decided that the crowd overran tho
field. A private policeman ordered a party
of three to move on, and they set upon him
and began beating him. A police sergeant
came to the officer's rescue and hit one of the
men named Lenz on the head with a bat,
knocking him insensible. Leuz suffered from
a severe scalp wound. This stopped the fight.
A couple of officers picked him up and led
him fr&m the field, while the crowd followed.
It looked for a few moments as though there
would be. a general outbreak. A number cf
officers oo'iected about their sergeant to pro-
MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1896.
tect him. Cries of "Lynch him, kill him,"
were heard on all Bides, and when the race
track course was reached on the way toward
the grand stand, a number of men hurled
clods of dirt at the officers. The Injury of
Lenz is not dangerous.
Mexican Minister to Washington
Couldn't Stand Criticism.
CITY OF MEXICO, June 28.—The pre
liminary federal election occurred to
day all over the Republic and 16,000
electors were chosen In various electoral
-istricts. The electors will meet In
various districts next Sunday and vote
for the president, magistrates and mem
bers of the congress. There is no
doubt of the triumphant election of Gen.
Diaz, whose candiacy has been wel
comed In all parts of the Republic.
The polling booths were opened all
over the City of Mexico and the elect
lon officers were busy. The lower clas
ses abstained from voting.
A letter published to-day from Hon.
Matias Romero, Mexican minister at
Washington, resigning his post on ac
count of an article published in an
official Journal during the pendency of
the Guatemalan question and which
Minister Romero felt to be severe in its
Judgment of his views regarding the
proper settlement of that question.
Minister Romero reviews his patridtic
labors In behalf of the country, often
at great personal cost and inconven
ience. He adfds:
"I have continued In my post, believing
that my long residence in the United States,
my knowledge of Its public men, and, above
all, the kind welcome I have fortunately been
given by all classes in that country, would
enable me to lend effective services to Mexico,
but if the incident referred to or any other,
has caused me to lose the confidence of my
government, I shall not remain a single day
longer in that post, and shall regard It as
an especial favor that I be relieved of so
burdensome an employment in which It is
necessary above all to have the confidence
and the decided support of my government."
Minister of Foreign Relations Marascal, in
replying to Minister Romero, assures him
of the entire confidence of the government,
and says that the article in the official jour
nal was made necessary by an editorial in
an opposition paper, which had availed itself
In making a rude attack on the government
of the ministers' arguments, and that a recti
fication in the official journal did not in
volve any reproach, but was only an explicit
contradiction of statements made by the op
position papers. In conclusion. Minister
Marascal urges Minister Romero to put aside
the fears which his delicacy have inspired
and continue serving the republic with his
accustomed abnegation and zeal.
Minister Romero wa£ interviewed tonight
to see if he had reconsidered his resignation,
in view of the flattering terms of the letter
of the foreign relations minister, but he said
he could say nothing. $
COULDN'T BOOM SILVER.
Attempt Was a Failure In the Lon
LONDON, June 28.—The rates for money
for the week were fairly easy. Speculative
American purchases of silver this week, made
In view of the coming Chicago convention,
failed to give firmness to the market. The
stock exchange business was small, being
mainly engaged In a settlement. Home rail
ways' securities were still rising. Char
tered South Africa was little affected by
Cecil Rhodes' resignation. The mining mar
ket was dull, with occasional rallies. Amer
ican securities were easier on profit-taking,
and there was very little business doing. The
decreases for the week were as follows: L.
& N., 1%; Erie seconds and Lake Shore, 1%;
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, Illinois Cen
tral and Norfolk & Western, I^4; Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul and Wabash, 1; Can
adian Pacific declined on the result of 'ne
elections in Canada. Grand Trunk showed
a fractional advance.
LEARNED IN THE JURY ROOM.
Oklahoma Farmer Arrested for
Manufacturing; Bogus Money.
WICHITA, Kan., June 28.—Walter N. Ow
ens, a farmer of Oklahoma, was sentenced
yesterday to serve a term in the penitentiary
at Leavenworth for counterfeiting. The case,
to some extent, is a remarkable one. Pre
vious to his arrest he had always borne a
good reputation. Two years ago he was a
juror in the United States court here and
tried a counterfeiter. During the progress
of the trial counterfeiters' tools were exhib
ited and evidence introduced showing how
false moneys were coined. Owens examined
the tools closely and listened to the evidence
attentively. After the conclusion of the trial
he went home and made counterfeiting tools
himself and proceeded to work. Owing to
his good reputation he made and passed a
great deal of spurious money before he was
TURK IS CONCILIATORY.
Christian Governor Replaced Over
CONSTANTINOPLE, June 28.—George Bro
vltch, prince of Samoa, has been appointed
governor of Crete in succession to the Mus
sulman governor, Abdallab Pasha. The isl
and of Samoa is autonomous, although it
pays a tribute to the Turkish government,
and Prince Georgi Brovltch is a Christian.
The recall of the former Christiian governor
of Crete, Caratheodary Pasha and the ap
pointment In his stead of the Mussulman
Abdullah Pasha, who was implicated in the
Armenian troubles, fanned into flame the
smouldering discontent of the Cretan Chris
tians, and resulted in the disorders which
have prevailed for several months in the
island. The appointment of the Prince of
Samos seems designed to conciliate Greece,
which has manifested overt sympathy with
the discontent of the Cretans under Turk
LONDON, June 29.—The Times publishes a
dispatch from Canea, Island of Crete, which
says: "Georgi Berovitch is a Christian Al
banian and his appointment is an excellent
RECALLS THE PANAMA SCANDALS.
M. Emile Arton Sentenced to Six
Years Hard Labor.
PARIS, June 28.—Emile Arton, Implicated
with Dr. Herz and the late Baron yon
Reinach In the frauds on the Panama canal
company, has been sentenced to six years at
hard labor. M. Arton disappeared from Paris
very soon after the scandal promised to be
made the subject of a judicial inquiry, and
was extradited from England last year. Ar
ton was supposed to be the go-between
those who paid and those who received
bribes to influence legislation favorable to
the company, and the knowledge he is sup
posed to possess involves the welfare of a
targe number of people in France. He man- j
aged to evade the police for a long period by
his cleverness in disguising himself. He
had long been popular in the salons of Paris
as an amateur actor, and the knowledge he
gained In that way was made use of to make
himself unrecognizable. His sentence closes
another chapter in the long story of the
Denmark Hopes to Sell.
LONDON, June 28.—A dispatch from
Copenhagen to the Times says: "The allu
sion in the platform of the St. "Louis Repub
lican convention to the expediency of the
United States purchasing the Danish West
Indies has created some sensation here. It is
believed that St. Thomas is especially coy- j
eted as being likely to afford an excellent
American naval station. The opinion pre
vails that Denmark Is quite prepared to sell
these small colonies at a suitable price."
Disaster to the Coal Fleet.
WHEELING, W. Va., June 2.—The Pitts
burg coal fleet met with disaster at Brown's
Island, just above Steubenville.- Saturday
night the Acorn sunk a coal boat in the
channel, and the Volunteer sunk a barge on
the bar. The Joseph Williams sunk a coal
boat this morning, the Frank Gilmore sunk
three barges and one coal boat and grounded
another boat. The John Ailes, to prevent
wrecking her fleet, grounded It at the head
of the island.
Berlepsch Was Too Zealous.
LONDON, June 29.—The Berlin correspond
ent of the Times, recalling the fact that
Baron yon Berlepsch, whose resignation as
Prussian minister of commerce was reported
on Saturday, was appointed in 1890 to execute
the emperor's "Idealistic social reforms," re
marks: "This policy having failed to pre
vent the spread of socialism. Baron yon
Berlepsch was instructed to moderate his re
forming zeal. This he seemed unable to do,
and his lack of supleness led to his retire
[HI SOOI4EH STYLE
SILVERITES PREPARES© TO RAID
THE DEMOCRATIC POLITICAL
TO WIN BY HOOK OR CROOK
IS THEIR MOTTO ASD AN AJITI
COXVEKTIOX COWFAB IS TO
WILL LAY THE SILVER WIRES.
Already the Question of Candidate*
Threatens to. Disrupt Their
WASHINGTON, June 28.—Senator
Harris left today for Chicago to be
present at the Democratic silver con
ference which will be held there be
ginning Tuesday next under the aus
pices of the Democratic Bimetallic or
ganization. He is chairman of this
organizaton and has been since it was
Instituted In this cty a year ago.
Speaking of the purpose of the con
ference, Senator Harris said It had been
called in order to afford the silver
Democrats an opportunity to compare
views and look the ground over pre
paratory to the national convention
and that it would probably continue
daily until the beginning of the conven
tion. He also said the meeting would
not be confined to members of the bi
metallic organization, but that there
would be representatives present'from
every state delegation favorable to sil
ver. Further than this, the senator de
clined to commit himself as to the
purpose of the meeting, but It is learn
ed from an authoritative source that
the. silver Democrat n.*gard this con
ference as a very important affair.
The organization under whose aus
pices the meeting is called has been
laboring in season and out for the pro
motion of the silver cause within the
Democratic ranks. They have had
their headquarters at.Senator Harris'
house, and from that quarter have con
ducted a correspondence with chosen
representatives in all parts of the
country, to whom have been entrusted
the organization of the silver forces
not in every state only, but in every
county in every state in the union
where it was considered possible to ef
fect the lodgement of a silver idea. The
movement grew cut of the meeting
held at the Metropolitan hotel in this
city last summer, at which the plans
were prepared and an executive com
mittee consisting of on% member from
| each state was appoinj ad. The work
has been quietly bot v try thoroughly
The purpose of the i nte-convention
meeting is to so solidif f the silver or
ganization as to Tender it thoroughly
effective in the execution of the plans
of the silver leaders in the convention,
and to also prevent tho encroachment
of the gold forces. Il'-iad been their
purpose to discuss the platform to be
adopted and also to consider the avail
ability of candidates. There has been
much correspondence bearing upon
these two points. The plan has been to
keep candidates in the background un
til the conference could be held, with
the view of having the conference free
to choose. This has proved impracti
cable and it is understood that the
leaders in the movement fear that they
will be unable to control in this mat
ter as they had at one time hoped they
might do. They still hope, however,
to be practically able to make the plat
form before the convention meets.
MJKINLEY WILL HEAR OF IT.
Will Be Formally Notified Today of
CANTON, 0., June 26.—Gov. Mc-
Kinley spent the day quietly. Feel
ing fatigue from the'week's hard work,
he spent the day in the country at the
home of Mrs. Mary G. Saxton, Mrs.
M«Kinley's aunt, who gave a family
dinner party in Mrs. McKinley's hon
or. Aside from the family circle, there
were present Gen. and Mrs. W. M. Os
borne, of Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
Barber, of this city; Charles G. Dawes,
of Evanston, 111., and.Joseph P. Smith,
of Urbana. During the afternoon a
number of Mrs. Saxton's neighbors
called to pay their respects to Maj.
and Mrs. McKinley. Among the lat
ter were Mr. and Mrs. William Good
man, of Chicago, and their son, Will,
former residents of this city, paying
their first visit her in twenty-six years,
and Wallace J. Broatch, a son of Capt.
and ex-Mayor Broatch, of Omaha, who
is a guest of Ed S. Raff, a Democratic
leader and congressional aspirant of
this district. There was no political
significance to any of the incidents of
Gen. Grosvenor left last night on le
gal business in Kansas. The egneral
I will speak at Manhattan June 30 un
; der the auspices of the county Repub
i lican club, and in Topeka on July 1
for the Kansas State Republican
league. He was accompanied to Cleve
land by Congressman R. W. Taylor.
Hon. James H. Hoyt went to New
j York, where he remains for the next
' fortnight. Hon. Charles Emory Smith,
j of the Philadelphia Press, left today.
He confidently predicts McKinley's
election by as great 2 Republican tidal
wave as swept the country In the fa
mous Greeley-Grant campaign. The
presidential notification committee of
the national convention will reach Can
ton from Cleveland oh a special train
at 10:10 o'clock tomorrow and proceed
at once to the McKtnley rosWonce,
where arrangements have been maue
to receive the party on the front lawn.
Sixty camp chairs have been provided
for the accommodation and the exer
cises will be open to, the public. Sen
ator Thurston will deliver the notifi
cation address and Gov. McKinley will
respond, probably from the front porch
of the residence. A simple lunch will
be served the party, under a tent on
the grounds. Arrangements have been
made for about- 125 distinguished vis
The party will leave- Canton for
Cleveland at 4 o'cloeK. The; arrange
ments for arrival aed departure are
made by M. A. Hanna. A large party
will come here from Columbus tomor
row and several excursion parties from
other cities will arrive dxuring the day
or evening. Capt. W. W. Miller, sec
retary of the Ohio state board of agri
culture, is here today as the advance
guard of the Columbus narty-
POLITICS ON THE STAGE.
One of the Silverites Way* of Work.
; ins for White Metal.
CHICAGO, June 2S.—the whirl of politics
accompanying the Democratic nationaf con
vention was inaugurated tonight In a novel
manner. "The Silver Lining," a play-based
upon the money issue, was put upon the
boards at the Grand opera house, to run until
, after the convention is over. Opinion la di-
Tided as to whether or not the production
of the play here at this time has not more
or less of a political motive. The trend of
the play is Strongly pro-silver, and circulars
were distributed quoting indorsements of the
piece by well known silver statesmen, public
men and governors of a dozen states, includ
ed In the list being United States Senators
Jones and Stewart, W. H. Harvey ("Coin"),
Hon. T. M. Patterson, of Denver; Keir Har
die, Gov. Altgeld and Eugene V. Debs. The
scenes of the play are laid in the wheat pro
ducing section of Pike county, Illinois, and
the piece Is a strong presentation of the dif
ferent phases of the money question from a
silver standpoint. The play was well re
ceived, and the author, a well known news
paper man, Fitzgerald Murphy, of Boston,
was called before the curtain. He delivered
a spirited address and was given a hearty
round of applause.
Kentncklan's Friend* Will Try to
Inflate It Wednesday.
CINCINNATI. 0., June 28.—Friends of Sen
ator Blackburn residing in Covington, New
port and elsewhere in Kentucky have re
ceived letters requesting them to attend a
conference in the Auditorium annex at Chi
cago, Wednesday, July 1, at which time plans
will be considered in the interest of Black
burn's candidacy for the nomination. Ever
since the indorsement of Blackburn at the
State convention, June 3, the delegates have
been corresponding with those of other Btates
In Blackburn's interest. Senator Blackburn
will attend the silver conference at the Au
ditorium annex next Tuesday.
Giving Teller a Boom.
DENVER, Col., June 28.—Preparations for
the ovation to be given Senator Teller upon
Wh j May Be Nominated (or the Presidency by the Democratic <•>, •-
Tention In Chicago.
his return to Denver next Wednesday night
are about completed, and It is claimed it
will be the greatest demonstration ever seen
in the city. The enthusiasm for the silver
leader is felt in all parts of the state, and
excursion- trains will bring thousands from
towns within 200 miles in all directions. Mr.
Teller will arrive here at 8 o'clock by spe
cial train from Cheyenne over the Union
Pacific. A parade of military and civic so
cieties will be given, after which there will
be an out-of-door reception near the state
Don Cameron as a Silverite.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. June 28.— R. B.
Diffenderfer. executive committeeman for the
Pennsylvania national silver party, has ad
dressed a circular to "The Friends of Silver
in Pennsylvania." This circular, among oth
er things, urges upon the- people of Penn
sylvania the necessity of re-electing J. Don
ald Cameron United States senator.
DIAZ SIKS FOR PEACE.
Send» an Invitation to Santa Teresa
to Visit Him.
EL PASO, Tex., June 28.— The Mexican
maiden, Santa Teresa, Is still the center of
attraction in El Paso. Friday morning ex-
Gov. Laro, Corrillo, of Chihuahua, but new a
! Mexican senator, arrived from Mexico's capi
tal, the bearer of a message from President
Diaz to Teresa. From those near the maiden
it is learned that the purport of the message
I Senator Corrillo brought was that President
i Diaz, realizing her great power and popular
ity with the masses of Mexico, and fearing
that the lower classes might hatch up a
revolution, extends a cordial invitation to
Teresa and her father to come to Mexico,
> under a guarantee of full personal liberty
! and the protection of the government. The
| banished maiden replied that she would never
i again enter Mexico while President Diaz was
i in power. Not fewer than 2,000 people visited
Santa Teresa yesterday.
GETS HER DIVORCE IX AN HOUR
Mrs. Cadwallader, of Losansport,
liul., Breaks the Record.
LOGANSPORT. Ind., June 28.—Mrs. Cad
wallader yesterday brought suit for divorce
from her -husband. John Cadwallader. They
separated at 9 o'clock, the complaint was
filed at 9:30, and appearance being waived,
the divorce was granted at 10 o'clock.
Faint Hearted Cubans.
TAMPA, Fla., June 28.—Among the prison
ers captured on th Three Friends Friday night
by the Winona, was Dr. Joaquin Castille, of
the Cuban Junta. When the Three Friends
left Jacksonville last she took a large con
tingent of the Bermuda expedition that had
failed to land. There were many conflicting
stories, some to the effect that they were ujj»
able to land on account of the proximity of
the Spanish warships, and other versions
were that the leaders were not over-zealous
to land. Dr. Castillo accompanied the last
party from Jacksonville with the determina
tion that he should see them land or know
the reason why.
Preparing for the KIUs.
CINCINNATI, 0., June 28.—The grand
lodge and annual international reunion of
the Order of Elks meets here July 7, con
tinuing in session all week. As former op
posing factions meet in accord this year, the
local arrangements are more extensive than
for any national political convention ever
held in this city. The decorations will be
profuse on both sides of the river, and the
electric light and other street demonstra
tions at night will be very elaborate. The
lodge meeting will be in the Grand opera
house. But the social events include the
Far From Free Trade.
LONDON, June 29.—1n an article on the
recent Canadian elections, the Times con
siders the Immediate introduction of free
trade in Canada as outside the range of prac
tical politics. "Mr. Laurier will do much,"
the Times adds, "If he is able by cautious
and tentative' beginnings, to prepare the
public mind for a fiscal change."
JMPTY Ifl A GRAVE
MIXERS ENTOMBED BY THE CAV
ING IN OF A MINE
NO HOPE FOR THEIR RESCUE,
AS SUFFOCATION WOULD ENSUE IF
THEY ESCAPED THE FALLING
WIVES AND MOTHERS FRANTIC.
Heartrending Scene* at the Month
of the Wrecked Mine— Reacuera
WILKESBARRE, Pa., June 28.—
While ninety miners were at work in
the Red Ash vein of the Twin shaft,
at Plttston. about 3 o'cloca this morn
ing, the roof caved in and it is believed
all of the men perished. About forty
HORACE E. BOIES.
of the imprisoned men were English '
speaking miners; the others were for
eigners. The names of the former are:
M. J. Lang-an. Inside superintendent; J. H.
Linott, inside foreman; Alex MeCormack,
flre boss; Robert Haston. machinist; Thamas
Murphy, driver boss; the following miners:
Michael Costello, J. H. Kelley, Michael Gaud
han, John Hart, James Dailey, Michael Con
nell, Daniel Ward, Frank Kehoe, James
Cleary. Edward Buckley. Jahn Casey, Ed
ward Rogers, James Kehoe, James McDonald,
Edward Delaney, Cornelius McGulre, Jaraos
Golden, M. O'Brien. Michael Hughes, Ed
ward Kilday, James Burke, Patrick Ruane,
Thomas Tenpenny, Michael R. Gaffney, Thorn-
as Doing, Anthony Kane, J. W. Murphy,
Owen Lee, Anthony Gordon, James Wall,
Wall, his son; Domlnlck O'Mailey. Peter
Martin, Michael Ford, Timothy Durbrlck,
Thomas Dempsey. Thomas Carlin, Patrick
Gibbons, John O'Boyle. Peter Joyce, Anthony I
Gorden, married; John Gill, single; John !
Gaffney, single; Daniel Gavin, single; P. ;
S. Kelly, single; Hostrich, married; j
Joseph Zurlndo, married; Tony Tolaskl. mar- \
ried; Peter Savoskiz, married; Andrew Stov- '.
Inski, married; Simon .Maskovltz, married; '
John Cadanlzky, single.
Aside from these there may be other
English-speaking miners among the
unfortunates. Thirty Polanders and
Hungarians were entombed, and It is
thought the total number of bodies in
the mine will' reach 100. '
The men were at work propping up
the roof when the fall occurred. The
alarm was immediately given by the
ringing of the fire bells, and rescuers j
were put to work without delay. At 3 i
o'clock this afternoon the first bodies \
were found In the slope, some distance ■
from the plane where the men had !
been working. More than two-thirds j
of the victims were married men and j
leave families. Among them were Act
ing Mayor Langaji, who was Inside
superintendent of the mine, and J. H.
Linott, a ward councilman.
About two weeks ago the surveyors
reported to General Superintendent
Law that the
MINE WAS "SQUEEZING"
and that unless steps were immediate
ly taken to timber it a cave-in or fall
might be looked for. Supt. Law lost !
no time, but at once put a number of '
men at work to brace the falling roof.
The "squeeze" continued, however, and
yesterday the situation became alarm
ing. In the afternoon a slight fall oc
curred and the men who were at work
had to retreat before it. A consulta
tion of mine officials was then held and
It was decided that heroic measures
would have to be resorted to to pre
vent heavy damage to the mine.
Inside Superintendent Langan gave
instructions that the most experienced
miners should be secured. Expert tim- I
ber men put in an appearance at that
hour and were soon lowered into the
workings. They made their way to
Red Ash vein, 1,500 feet down the
slope. The work of propping proceed
ed rapidly until 11 o'clock when an
other fall occurred. It made a low,
rumbling noise, and the flying coal and
debris drove the men back. Then the
"squeeze" ceased again and the men
thought It was safe to resume work.
They labored on until 3:20 o'clock when,
so it Is presumed, the roof fell In with
out warning, making a tremendous
It is supposed, however, that the men
jrere not all together, but some near
PRICE TWO CENTS—] p^S^JK.
the slope, and these probably ran up
the incline when the fall occurred. 1
The falling rock and coal filled up the
slope and the adjoining gangway a.
completely shutting off all avenues of
The alarm was first given by Water
Carrier John Sheridan, who, with Wil
liam Rechard and Thomas Gill, were
the only ones to escape of the whole
party who entered the mine last night.
He was on his way up the slope to get
some fresh water for the men and when
about 100 feet from the foot of the shaft
was knocked down by the concussion..
He was badly cut and bruised by flying
coal and rock. He lay unconscious for"
ten minutes and then came up the shaft.
The concussion was so great that it
was heard, for miles around. The
foundations of nearly every building
in Pittston were shaken and windows
and doors rattled as in a tornado. In
the houses nearer to the mine, persona
were thrown from their beds. The first
thought was that a great earthquake
had occurred and the inhabitants rush
ed from their houses. The ringing of
the fire bells and the shrieking of the
big mine whistle told the story.
Crowds of people gathered about the
mouth of the shaft and numbered
thousands by daybreak. Stalwart men
stood appalled and frantic women, who
had husbands or sons tn the doomed*
mine, waited In despair. One mother
cried out that she had two sons bel^w.
Another was the wife of one of the
unfortunates, and had nine helpless
children at home. Many knelt on the
ground and in voices broken with sobs
implored Divine Providence to restore
their loved ones alive.
When it was given out that there wad
little or no hope of rescuing the m>>nr
alive, women and girls fainted and werer
borne away senseless.
The work of rescue was prompt and)
efficient. The best miners who remain-* 1
I ed on the surface Joined volunturlly in*
I the hazardous task—for hazardous it
certainly was. There was the constanß
menace of another fall or an explosions
of fire damp. Special efforts were mada
to keep the air fan in good order set
that if, by any chance, the men wertf
alive, they should have fresh air to 1
The blocked slope and gangways held!
out little hope of the air reaching them.,
The rescuers were divided into three
relays of 40 men each under the direct
ion of Mine Foreman Alex. McMullin..
The men worked as they had never be
fore worked, clearing away the debris
in the slope with energy.
They made good headway consider
ing the difficulties they had to contendi
with, and at 3 o'clock this afternoon*
: had cleared the slope a distance of 600
At 2 o'clock this afternoon it became;
necessary to swear in extra policemen,
to control the crowd around the mouth
of the shaft. It had increased to fully.
7,000. Ropes were stretched around the<
shaft, and only mine oilicials were al
lowed to enter the enclosure.
Young Sheridan, the water boy, who
had such a narrow escape, tells a thrill
ing tale of the disaster. He thinks,
there was an explosion of gas which
blew dawn the newly erected timbers;
and caused the cave-in. When he left;
the mine to go out of the slope and get
water, those inside had no apprehen
sion of a fall or a "squeeze." Every
thing was working nicely, and the ny n
expected to be out of the mine withla
another hour. "The report cf the fall," 1
says the boy, "was like a hundred can
nons and the force of ft blew me fully,
twenty-five feet. I was hurled againsti
the side of the slope. A piece of rock
hit me back of the head; the wound
commenced to bleed, and then I (alnt*
Richards and-Gill, who were on their,
way out after timber, concur with
Sheridan that the concussion was ter
rific. They were knocked off their feet
and banged against some brattice
work. They cannot conceive the possi
bility of anybody being in the wreck
and escaping with his life.
Supt. Law says: "Nobody regrets
this dreadful occurrence more than I
do. It is too early nuw to give any
reason as to the cause of the accident,
but I can assure you that if I thought
there was any danger in the work un
dertaken by the men, not a single ma a
would have been allowed to enter the
j mine with my permission. I don't care
| for the damage to the mine. It is the
great loss of life that gives me bo much,
The breaker of the Twin Shaft
burned down three years ago. There
was over 100 men in the mine at the
time, but all escaped through a sec
ond opening. The lirst great disaster
in the anthracite regtOß was in Septem
ber, 1869, when 120 men perished in the
Avondale mine, this county. The
breaker over the mine caught fire, and
all the men in the mine were suffo
cated. This great catastrophe caused
the legislature to pass a law compelling
mines to have two openings. But when
a cave-in occurs in a mine and the men
i are surrounded on every side by debris,
j it makes little difference how many
i openings there may be. They cannot
I escape, even if spared by the fall.
The report that two bodies had been
: found in the mine was proved tonight
ito have been premature. Up to 9
o'clock no bodies had been found. At
that hour all hope of finding any per-
I son alive had been abandoned.
Supt. Lathrop, of the Lehigh
Valley Coal company, who Is an
authority, says it will be ten days be T
fore the bodies are reached. During
the late hours of the afternoon the
searchers made but little progre.%, be
cause the part of the slope upon Which
! their energies were bent was "work
ing." The heaviest timbers were like
straws under the heavy pressure from
above. At 11 o'clock tonight the situa
tion at the mine was unchanged. The
rescuers were hard at work but mak
ing little progress. Supt. Miller has
given orders that the rescuers must
proceed with great caution now, as the
rock they are laboring under is "work
ing" more or less. There is danger
that, in hurrying the work, other lives
may be lost.
A conference of prominent mine sup
erintendents from all over the Wyom
ing Valley was held tonight, and the
situation in the mine was discussed.
The conclusion was reached that to
prevent further loss of life, the work
of rescue must proceed with care. It
is also the unanimous beilef of the
superintendents that the mine is now
a tomb, and that it will be some days
before the rescuers reach the bodies
At 12:25 o'clock there was another
fall in the slope. It drove the rescuers
back. The twenty feet of ground they
had gained since 8 o'clock was thereby
lost. At midnight the crowd at the
mouth of the shaft had dwindled to
Buttle at a Funeral.
BAY CITY, Mich., June 28.—Tho trouble
in the Polish Catholic church, which re-
Bulted in a large faction o? the membership
keeping the pastor, Father Matkowski, away
from the church premises for months past
today developed an exciting row. While a
funeral was being conducted today two of
the Poles quarreled and exchanged blows.
The adherents of the combatants took sides,
and while the excitement was at its height
some one in the crowd fired a revolver with
the result that two men were wounded,
neither of them seriously. After this inci
dent peace was again restored tor the tim*
Cora Datlea to Be Repealed.
PARIS, June 28.—M. Mellne, the premier,
speaking at Soissons on the disturbance of
the world's markets by the monetary crisis,
announced that measures would shortly t>#
taken for the temporary admission lute
| France of corn.