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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 26, 1902, Image 1

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VOI,. XXV.— NO. 146.
BROWN MEN
AMBITIOUS
This Is Shown in the Chan
nels of Peace as Well
as in War
TO FORESTALL MORGAN
JAPANESE DETERMINED TO BE
PARAMOUNT IN ASIATIC
SEA TRAFFIC
FORM A SHIPPING COMBINE
We Trust Controls Seventy-Five
Steamships, and Will Operate
Between Vladivostock, Rus
sia, and Manila.
Special to The Globe.
TACOMA, Wash., May 25.—Today's Ori
ental mail contains news that a ship
ping trust has been organized at Osaka,
Japan, to embrace all the important
Japanese shipping excepting two com
panies now operating lines tp Puget
Sound and San Francisco.
The object is to control the transpor
tation business of competitive ports and
. prevent a duplication of service where
one line of steamers can handle all the
traffic offered. The formation of the At
lantic shipping trust by J. P. Morgan
hurried the formation of the Japanese
combine. The Japanese owners fear that
the Morgan combine will ultimately seek
to control traffic on the Asiatic coast.
This result it is desired to forestall by
organizing Japanese merchant marine so
fully that it will remain the paramount
power in traffic matters from Vladlvos
tcck to Manila.
The headquarters of the trust will be
at Osaka. It controls seventy steam
ships.
DARKNESS AND FEAR
FOLLOWS NEW ERUPTION
Consternation Reawakened on St.
Vincent Island—Martinique Al- .
most Depopulated.
KINGSTON, St. Vincent, B. W. 1., May
25.—Another eruption on the night of Sun
day, May 18, caused a greater fall of ashes
and stones and more consternation at
Chateau Belair, Island of St Vincent,
than resulted from the eruption of May 7.
Shortly after the appearance of a cloud
May 18, which was belched from the
mountain, Egyptian darkness enveloped
the village of Chateur Belair. The in
habitants rent the air with shrieks and
groped against the banks of the road
leading to Cumberland in their efforts to
flee from the threatened danger. Many
persons had limbs broken. The darkness
lusted one hour, but the exodus from
Chateau Belair continued all night.
Detonations, smoke and lava from the
volcano continued the next day, May 19,
and the people still tried to leave Chateau
Belair far Kingston and other towns. A
% heavy rainfall occurred at Chateau Be
'lair on the 19th, the first in the district
for two months, and the streets, huts
and shops were flooded. As the volcanic
diminished after the IPU; some thirty of
the inhabitants returned to Chateau Be
lair.
Kingston is longing for rain. There
is no hope for the resuscitation of the
Carib country for years to come. The
canal that supplied water to that country
for domestic or manufacturing purposes
has dried up and the district is deso
late. .The government is treating for
the purchase of an estate upon which to
settle the refugees, and carpenters are
erecting huts on safe locations to relieve
the congestion in Kingstown.
The number of new craters in the dis
turbed district cannot be ascertained, as"
ascent of the mountain is impossible, but
there are apparently four active craters
there. Rumbling sounds* are heard and
vapor Is still issuing from different por
tions of the mountain and the lava is
flowing. Mount Enham shows no dis
tinct signs of activity. The United
States steamer Dixie arrived here yester
day with 100,000 rations and clothing, med
icine and supplies.
PARIS, May 25.—1n. his official report
to the French government on-the entire
Martinique disaster, Gov: L'Huerre of
Martinique, estimates' the dead there at
30,000. \
TORT OF SPAIN, Island of Trinidad,
B. W. 1., May 25.—Four hundred more
refugees from Martinique have arrived
f here. on board the French steamer Ver
sailles, and they are all in urgent need
of relief. These refugees report that the
majority of Martinique property owners
are either dead or. have left the island.
Robberies there continue and, owing to
the excessive relief distributed, the la
borers of Fort de France are refusing to
work.
FORT DE FRANCE, Island of Mar
tinique, Saturday, May 24.—Mont Pelee
was comparatively quiet yesterday (Fri
day). Today the volcano belched forth
a torrent of lav* *.nd mud, which rushed
down the northern slope of the mountain
and swept away what was left of the
town of Basse Pointe. New fissures
have opened in the side of the moun
tain.
LISBON. May 25.—Curious phenomena
have been observed at Pedroso, near
Oporto, which are supposed to be con
nected with the volcanic eruptions in the
West Indies. Fissures in the earth the-
emitted fire and smoke and simultaneous
ly there came a tornado.
KINGSTOWN. St. Vincent. May 25.-
The government of the British Island o&
Trinidad '.-is- prepared to settle refugees
from Martinique on crown lands on mod
erate terms. .
Ii? ! DON' May 26.-The Morning Post
publishes a dispatch from the Island of
St. Lucia which says that- St Pierre is
now completely covered with lava, and
that it w'll. be dangerous to approach
the place until the covering hardens
Ash showers and detonations contiiAie'
says the dispatch. * _
Fort de i. ranee, according to the Post's
correspondent, is sate, but the people ire
apprehensive lest the lightning flashes
shall fire the hundreds of tons .of explo
sives stored in the forts. The inhabit
ants are fleeing.
Don't Want the Bill Shelved.
MANILA. May 25.—The Miners* asso
ciation of ! Manila is about to send a * ca
blegram to the .United States senate pro
testing against the shelving. of the pend
ing Philippine bill,-, as : recommended by
the.United States .Philippine commission.
§ ¥ %i f attl (globe
DAY'S NEWS SUMMARIZED
Weather for St. Paul and Vicinity-
Showers; fair Tuesday. --'
FOREIGN—
The reviewing authority disapproves
the findings of the court-martial that ac
quitted Maj. Waller and Lieut. Day for
executing Filipino prisoners in Samar.
Spanish cabinet ministers are resigning
because of disagreement over religious
orders. - . .'■
Japanese form a shipping trust to head
off Morgan.
Inhabitants of a rebellious Chinese prov
ince claim the innocent are being pun
; ished with the guilty.
The president of France is entertained
by Denmark's royalty.
An attempt is made to assassinate an
other Russian governor. . •
DOMESTIC—
A railroad train in Kansas wins a race
with a cyclone. _■» ■■-■
Cass Gilbert, the St. Paul architect,
gets a Paris exposition medal after long'
delay from ludicrouse cause.
Walter Vrooman j further explains — s
plan for the co-operation of farmers in
disposing of wheat.
The Clair county (Mo.) bond case, in
volving protracted life in jail for several
judges, is to be compromised.
Zionists disagree almost to the point
of rioting at a meeting in Boston.
Six persons are killed in a South Caro
lina tornado.
Western labor unions will meet at Den
ver today to consider the adoption of
socialism.
Mr. Bryan and Mayor Tom Johnson,
of Cleveland, Ohio, have a mysterious
conference in Chic _yo. r .
A Chicago board of trade operator Is
mysteriously shot and severely wounded.
Employes of the South Stillwater mills
will strike today for shorter hours.
A train on the Wabash railroad makes
.97 miles in 88 minutes.
Catholic Bishop Garrigan, of Sioux City,
is consecrated at Springfield, Mass.
eqi jo uoijipuou X[ddns aa; vm. sift 'qSno
WASHINGTON—
President Roosevelt takes the French
visitors horseback riding and all get soak
ed in a rain storm.
The senate probably will not vote on the
Philippine bill before the middle of next
week.
The trade relations between the United
States and France are set forth.
LOCAL—
Fifth convention of the Luther League
of America will be held in St. Paul, July 8,
9 and 10.
Dr. Rudolph Schiffmann returns from a
trip to the Philippine Islands and Japan.
F. H. Dyckmann, of New York, who Is
interested in Sleepy Eye Milling company,
1 says the plant is to be made third largest
in the world.
The newspaper men's Coliseum benefit
vaudeville show scores a big success at
the Metropolitan.
Eleven-year-old girl reaches St. Paul
yesterday, having traveled from Polf.nd
alone, gu;_cd only %by almost illegll*:*
scrawl on worn sheet of paper.
Yesterday is devoted to missionary and
devotional service by the delegates to the
-Baptist convention.
Rev. CD. Andrews preaches Memorial
Sunday sermon to veterans of army aud
navy service.
< Valuable premiums offered by state fair
management for horses has insured record
breaking number of entries. •
Contractors are experiencing difficulty in
securing sufficient men to keep pace with
building work on hand. •
Examinations began at the state univer
sity today and will continue until Friday.
MINNEAPOLIS— _,
That pickpockets ply their trade unmo
lested by the police is chargd by a Minne
apolis citizen. . • . _ ;
Firemen save two young men, who were
drifting down the river on logs detached
from a boom "■.. '' ■■''■„ -
Rev. Gustav Oftedal takes charge ot
Trinity Norwegian Lutheran church. ".7""
SPORTING—
St. Paul lost to Columbus yesterday in
ninth inning. Score 4 to 3. .
Wrestler Tom JJenkins failed to throw
Prof. Schoenfeld three times in an hour.
SCHEDULED TO OCCUR TODAY.
Metropolitan—Coliseum benefit, * vaude
ville performances, 2:30 and 8:15.
Grand—Because £he Loved Him So, 8:13.
Star—Miss New York, Jr., burlesquers,
2:30 and 8:15.
General meeting Public School union at
Central High scl.col, 8:00 p. m.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
Port. . Arrived. Sailed.
New York ..Columbia.
New York....Menominee.
J\ew York."...Neckar. -_i -
I Jew York.... Potsdam.
{•Jew York.... Umbria.7
London Montevidean.
Southampton . k ....Moltke. *-•_-.
Hamburg ...-Kiautschou.
Gibraltar ...... j;.~ Kaiserin.
Queenstown Lucania. *
New York.... Minnetonka. .
' "— — ' :——
SANE, BUT AMONG
THOSE WHO ARE NOT
Chicago Official Said to Have Rail
roaded People of Sound Mind to
the Insane Asylum.
Special C£ble to The Globe.
CHICAGO, . I.:-y 25.—Charges of rail
roading sane persons to the insane asy
lum are made against an officer con
nected : with lunacy proceedings in this
city, as the result of disclosures in the
case 7of Frederick N. F — . v.ho says he
is a former judge of Hartford, Conn.
A responsible man who visited the
: asylum war appealed to b-<- oage, who
asserted his sanity and asked that his
relatives be notified of -. his plight. •.* He
said he had not been allowed to com
municate with anyone outside the insti
tution. 7 The detention hospital. : attend
ants tonight admitted that such a patient
was confined jj there, . but refused to per
mit anyone to communicate with him.
The disclosure::: probably will result in
a general inv__ttg_..on. :
■ i _ ''.. y _ '.-■..- ■-
OLDEST BAPTIST CLERGYMAN.
Ninety-Six His Yearn, bat He
.; Preaches Nearly an Hour."
-- CAMBRIDGE, Mass., ."- May 25.—He v..
Dr. Willia. 7 Howe, aged ninety-six years,
of Cambridge.. sal_ to be the oldest B-ot
ist clergyman •in this country, preached
a fifty-minute sermon in the Broadway
Baptist 7 church, •of v which he was th-3
first pastor, this morning. - •-.
--r. Mr. Howe .was r graduated 7* from 7" the
, Newton Theological, seminary in 1836, and !
has been jj active tin -ministerial duties 7in
i> Boston and. vicinity ever since. :
MONDAY MORNINS, MAY 26, 1902.
DUBIOUS FOR CUBA
Interest Reviving in Reci
procity Only to Be De
ferred Again
INSURGENTS "STAND PAT"
Vote- on the Philippine BUI still
Remote, as the 7 Country < Must -
Have More of the Oratory
, It's Thirsting For.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 25.-From
present indications the senate will de
vote another full week, if rot a longer
time, to the Philippine bill. The predic
tion is freely made that a vote will not
be reached before the r.jlddle of the fol
lowing week. Senator Burrows will be
heard tomorrow in advocacy of the bill,
and among others who are expected fto
speak this week are Senators Patterson,
Pettus, Bailey and Bacon, in " opposition
to the bill, and Senator Spooner in its
support. : t ■ 7.
When the speeches are disposed of there
will be an effort to secure two or three
days for the consideration of amend
ments, allowing speeches not' exceeding
ten or fifteen minutes en each. It is not
expected that there will be any session
Friday, as that is Memorial day.
Cuba and the Canal.
The continued deferment of the time
for taking a vote on the Philippine meas
ure has caused considerable abatement
in the preparation of the discussion of
the Nicaragua canal bill and the Cuban
reciprocity Bill, which will be taken up
next in succession or jointly. The beet
sugar people predict a month's debate
on the Nicaraguan bill, but this predic
tion is not. in accord with the views of
the advocates of the Nicaragua bill or
its opponents. 7'
Both these elements are now claiming a,
majority and are saying that"the sooner
the vote.is reached the better they will
be satisfied. The beet sugar men, how
ever, are counting confidently on the co
operation of; the side which finds itself
in the minority in the matter of post
poning the vote on the canal bill, In
other words, the beet sugar advocates
welcome the introduction of any ques
tion which will defer consideration of
the Cuban bill, since they think that
there will be no Cuban legislation at all
if the taking up of that question can; be
postponed until after the passage of all
the appropriation bills.
Won't Help Their Opponents.
• The appropriation bills should be passed
before the Ist of July, in order to supply
money for the support of; the govern
ment after that date, and they conse
quently expect that considerable time will
be given in June to the appropriation
bills.
They count confidently on the early ad
journment of congress after the appro
priation bills are ; out of the way, and
they hold that if after that time there
is an effort to pass the Cuban bill It
will be incumbent on the friends of the
bill to maintain a quorum in the senate.-.
"It would be hardly fair," said a beet
sugar Republican- senator today, 'jto ex
pect the opponents of the proposed reduc
tion to 7 assist in prolonging a session in
midsummer for the purpose of passing
a measure which they do not want to see
enarrted: into law."
There is still a - considerable Repub
lican element in the senate opposed -. to
tariff reduction, and It ls asserted by.
the beet sugar men that the forty-five
Republicans necessary to pass the bill
have-not yet been secured. It is de
clared, however, that a practically unan
imous vote could be secured for a rebate
measure. \ ~ ' .
House Prospects.
The bill to regulate Immigration will
have the right of way in the house over
all measures except appropriation bills,
revenue bills and conference reports. De
bate on this bill probably will be resumed,
on Tuesday, Monday being set aside for
the District of Columbia.7> After the im
migration bill is acted upon the commit
tee on rules will report a special order
for the consideration of the anti-anarchy
bill. This will be followed by the sub
sidiary coinage bill. .
It Is anticipated by the leaders of the
house that these measures will occupy
the entire week, in which event the Pa
cific cable bill will not be reached until
the first week In June. It In turn will
be followed by the irrigation bill.
ALLIE PETTY AND
HIS GIRL WILL DIE
Coarse of True Love Among Mis
souri People" Helped Out
With a Revolver.
GREENFIELD, Mo., May 25.—Allie
Petty, living near Areola,— shot Mrs.
Friend and her daughter;and then him
self. Each woman was shot twice. 'me
mother may recover, but the girl and
Petty will die. "
Mrs. Friend had objected to Petty's at
tentions to ncr daughter. -
SOUTH STILLWATER
STRIKE BEGINS TODAY
Employes of the Mills Determined
to Have Eleven-Hour Pay for •
- Ten-Hour Work.
* 7 ' '- '
Special to The Globe. 'ffff
STILLWATER, Minn., . May 25.—The
strike of the mil. employes at South Still
water for a ten-hour day at the same
wages now paid for eleven hours' work
will begin tomorrow morning.
Another meeting was held at South
Stillwater this afternoon and speakers
wer°7 present. About 20 employes at
tended, and they resolved that they would
not go to the mills until 7 o'clock in the*
morning.* The three mills at South Still
water are the only ones affected so far.
GUILTLESS LIKEWISE SUFFER.
Chinamen Complain That Punish
ment Is Meted Oat Unjustly. "X
PEKIN, May :25^—The; rebellion :in Chi
Li province has been practically subdued.-'
but the inhabitants are complaining loud
ly, of the forces under.Yuan Shai Kai, the
governor of. Chi LL: and allege that ' Ills
soldiers, iin inflicting j punishments, do not
distinguish 'between | the., guilty S and the*
innocent. -."**.
GERMAN: BANKERS ON TRIAL:
Splelhagen 'Mortgage"; Bank Wreck
* . ers Most Face the Music.
7 BERLIN,* Mav2s.—The. trial of a bank
er named Sanden and. the other directors'
-of the so-ca.te .' Spiel hagen j Mortgage
bank will begin tomorrow. It is expected
to be sensational. 7 .. ...—.,;
2 * The. Spie.ias-en Mortgage * bank ',. failed
eighteen months _ ago as a result of '-, ir
regularities on; the.- part of the Directors,
who . made 7 heavy - loans to sub-companies
and si who - speculated '-• In 7 real . estate in
winch they themselves had --. a controlling
Interest.--*- :- •* .---c-
BRYAN AND TOM
JOHNSON CONFER
I Perhaps They Discuss Democratic
. 7 Presidential Nomination at
i: Breakfast in Chicago.
CHICAGO, May 25.-Probably W. J.
Bryan's Commoner will mention Mayor
Tom L. Johnson, of Cleveland, as an
available and choice, presidential candi
date for the Democracy* in 1904.
That is 'the inference politicians draw 7
of the conference which: was held be
tween the two today at "the: Auditorium
hotel. * The breakfast was early. -It last
ed from 7 o'clock until 9, when Mr. John
son accompanied Mr. Bryan to the rail
way station to '"-catch a train *' for Ne
braska. Mr. Johnson himself remained
until night. 7 77 v . -"- *-
Mr. Johnson admitted :he came, by ap
pointment to meet Mr. Bryan. He looked
smiling and well satisfied, thougl^ he re
fused to be interviewed on, the «confer
ence, and could not b<rflWuced to say a
word upon national politics. f:f "~"~f 7*
Shrewd apolitical observers '-. think that
Mr. Johnson chose: the physiological
moment to urge his candidacy ; upon the
Nebraskan's attention. ' They argue that
the twice defeated candidate may dread
the increasing influence of the : Eastern
old-line Democrats and;feel that to com
bat them needs the * naming of an at
tractive candidate and j strong person
ality.
While Mr. Johnson is a radical like Mr.
Bryan,- his monetary success commands
the respect of the business world, as Mr.
Bryan's.rhetorical powers never did, the
politicians further argue.
"MONSIEUR BROADWAY
CHAMBERS, ETATS UNIS"
No Wonder It Took Cass Gilbert, the
St. Paul Architect, Two Years .7
to Get His Medal.
Special to The _ Globe.
* NEW YORK, May 25.—Cass Gilbert, the
St. Paul * architect, has just received«the
medal awarded him two years ago by
the - Paris exposition judges,'. Mr. - Gil
bert erected the Broadway Chambers
building at Broadway and Chambers
street, here. He sent a model of >it to
the exposition of 1900. This - model re
ceived big mention, but beyond knowing
it had been awarded a medal and di
ploma of honor/Gilbert heard nothing.
The postoflice "has just delivered to
him a brown pasteboard box containing
medal.and diploma; The box was ad-'
dressed "Monsieur, ' - Broadway Cham
bers, Etats Unis." 7; It had. the names
of the Paris .judges stamped on it and:
was returned to Fran »i with a request
for better address. ''■;-"' 7 V'V
When received again there was ho im
provement and' the postoffice simply
; held it, advertising for the owner. The
Architectural Review mentioned the mat- :
ter this week, .and some architect read
ing the item telephoned the "'postmas
ter that Mr." Gilbert might be the man.
When the diploma . was read the Iden
tity of "Monsieur, Broadway • Cham
bers" was "revealed.. ...
, Mr. Gilbert, since ,;. receiving this, - has
been informed that another set ** of
diplomas has reached his St. Paul office,
but how"that was' addressed he has not
heard. 7 -7, ,
MISSOURI JUDGES
TIRE OF JAIL LIFE
And Another .Tires of Literally
, "Beating About the' Bush"—
Case to Be Compromised..
;. KANSAS CITY, - Mo.,* 26. — The
famous St. Clair, county* bond case, for
which several -county, judges have
served jail sentences, because of 7 meir
refusal to order a payment of $200,000
worth of bonds, i-.ued in 1868, to build
a railway^ across that county, is to be
compromised. v.- , , * *
Representatives of the bondholder,
now 7 have a claim against the county
for $1,500,000, : including principal and in
terest for "thirty-four years. 7 The"
present judges are to meet at Osceola
tomorrow to consider a proposition from
the bondholders, j which, it 'is stated,
, will prove acceptable to the county of
ficials and taxpayers..;.
, Judge Thomas Nevitt, 7 who has been
in jail at Maryvllle for a year for con
tempt in refusing to order payment jof
the bonds, will be taken to the conference
by I a United States marshal. Judge Ne-'^
vitt has wearied of jail life and ap
parently is -willing to surrender. S. D.
Peden, another of the three judges, is
serving a sentence in the Warrensburg
jail.. . ■"- ■ ..,.- -
Deputies have been unable to capture
Judge Walker, the last of the trio, who
has lived in * the brush since he was
elected. --. i • . ■■•
CIRCUMVENTING
THE FLOUR TRUST
Walter Vrooman Buys Elevators
and Flour Mills and Further Ex
plains His Co-operative Scheme.
KANSAS CITY, jj Mo., May 25.—Walter
Vrooman, of-- the Western co-operative
movement, has" closed contracts for' the
purchase of six of.f the largest: wheat
elevators in the Kansas wheat belt and
two of the, largest flouring-mills. The
price paidi is - said |to have , been $750,000,
and Mr. Vrooman, who has left for New
York ,to p complete the \ financial - end sof
the plan,;, says the" present 7 purchase is
but the '- beginning of a movement to
gather, the farmers of Kansas, in a co
operative branch of J the Vrooman Co-cp
erative company. ,7 -. i f
The -concern ; will be 7 known as 7 the
Wheat and > Flour . Western Co-operative
company. The : far mere j are to be taken
into A the f scheme upon .. the I payment of
$100 each, for which ; they are to \ receive
the - market value of their wheat . sold; to
the company, and; in addition, 7. will re
ceive ; one-half fof '■ the \ profit derived, - the ■
other half going to co-operative -stores,':
through -which" the wheat ' and flour will
be handled.'.- :f'f.. ff
■ "The plan," said. Mr. * Vrooman, "is
:to - eliminate wheat - speculators. and the
: middlemen. The farmers | are in : earnest
• sympathy with the -.' movement. ' 7 It*-*-* is
the only way- to head off the I talked-of
flour trust that is being formed, in New
York." .•■-"._• ..y.rz-y. -- - z-y'X--y
It is intended to ship to Great Britain,,
to be sold among the Co-operative: mem
bers,: there, the surplus product not dis
posed -of in .Kansas and Missouri; "
RAINY FOR RIDERS
President Roosevelt Gives His
French Guests Some Ex
ercise on Horseback
WHOLE PARTY DRENCHED
Members of the Rochambean Com
mission Attend Church, Receive
and Answer Calls and Depart
. - ,*?r Niagara Falls.
WASHINGTON, D. C.. May 25.-The
members of the French mission finished
their visit here today and tonight left
the city for Niagara Falls on their
week's tour of the east before sailing for
home. The visitors found every minute
occupied in attending divine service, re
turning calls, official and otherwise,- and
in drives about the city and suburbs.
7 Ambassador Cambon accompanied the
members of the mission to St. Patrick's
church in the morning, where low mass
was said by Rev. Dr. Mangie.n, of Balti
more, Monslgnor Rooker, of the Apostol
ic delegation, and other priests assisting.
The visitors wore the full uniform of their
rank.
- Cardinal Gibbons, in his sermon, spoke
of ■"■ the French missionaries who . had
crossed the seas to America and preached
the gospel to the aboriginal inhabitants,
carrying the torch of faith in one hand
and the torch of civilization in the other.
Of Rochambeau, Cardinal Gibbons said:
Tribute to Rochambeau.
"Without detracting from the merits
of his brothers in arms, I can affirm that
Rochambeau was the flower of the French
allied; army. Mature in years, experi
enced in military campaigns, a veteran of
the Seven Years' war, calm, deliberate,
self poised, he was a man according to
Washington's heart— the general on whose
counsel and prudence he could rely more
than on that of any other commander."
... Several of * the party, including the
Count and the Countess de Rochambeau
and the Count de Lafayette visited the
Arlington cemetery and Fort Meyer
nearby: They were escorted through the
grounds by Capt. Lewis, of the Second
cavalry. r.
An unexpected feature of the afternoon,
and one which pleased the visitors very
much, was an invitation from President
Roosevelt to accompany him and several
others on a horseback ride. The entire
party assembled in front of the White
house about 4 o'clock, the visitors in
their uniforms,' making a very pretty pic
: ture in the bright afternoon sunlight A
photograph was taken of the group while
there. The nresldent guided the party
through the northern section of the city
until they reached the zoological garden.
Riders Get Wet.
. While in the jj park, a j storm began to
gather . and. the party came home at a
lively canter. The rain: overtook them,
however, and - before reaching their stop
ping place the ; entire" party was drenched,
Those on horseback" were President
Roosevelt, his son Theodore and daughter
Alice, Secretary Root and Senator Lodge
and the _ following members of the Ro
chambeau mission: Gen. Brugere Vice
Admiral Fournier, Gen. Chalenda'r and
Capt. Lasson. .
The party left Washington at 7:30 to
night for Niagara Falls. Those going in
cluded all the members of the mission,
Ambassador and Mme. Cambon, and the
members of the staff of the French em
bassy and the president's commission
The Naval End of It.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 25.—The Amer
ican escort to the French battleship Gau
lois, which arrived in the Annapolis
roads last Wednesday, weighed anchor
early this morning and proceeded down
the bay to the Virginia. capes, where it
will await the arrival of the- visiting man
of-war. The Gaulois did not leave her an
chorage until several hours after the de
parture of the American ships. Ad
miral Higginson's squadron, the Olympia
Kearsarge and Alabama, will escort the
Gaulois to New.York and Boston and re
main in attendance upon the visiting bat
tles/hip until the Rochambeau commission
takes its departure for home, » -
■CAPE HENRY, Va., May 25.-Th«
French battleship Gaulois passed out to
sea. at 4:20 p. m. ;
ONE MORE RUSSIAN
GOVERNOR ATTACKED
Attempted Assassination of Prince
Obolensky—Reward of Flog^'osf
Educated* Offenders. ■ ' 7
ST. PETERSBURG, May 25.-A report
has reached here of an. attempt to as
sassinate Prince Obolensky, governor of
the government of Khavkoff, who was
commended by the czar for . suppressing
the ' rioting i among the peasants of that
district. -X.
f "Lieut. Gen. yon Wahl,. governor of Vil
na, whose assassination was recently at
tempted on account of - his wholesale
flogging of political prisoners, many of
whom were educated, and who, according
to custom, were therefore, exempt from
flogging, justifies these punishments en
the ground that he was ordered to Inflict
them by M. yOn Plehwe, the minister of
the - interior. • 7 .
Peasant political prisoners have also
been whipped at Bielstock and other Po
lish towns.
Eighty persons who were arrested for
taking part in revolutionary disturbances
-at Saratoff were confined in a private
building there. v Rioters concentrated in
the .vicinity of the building, contemplat
ing a release. The rioters were charged
several * times by the troops before tuey
dispersed, and the liberation of the pris
oners was thus prevented. :
- Armed with daggers and sticks, the
townspeople of Ghirzel, in the Caucasus,
have liberated.a score of prisoners who
claimed . they were innocent.
SERIOUSLY WOUNDED
AS HE LIES IN BED
Mystery Attends the Shooting, of a
"Wealthy ... Chicago Man hy
Supposed-Burglar. -'
CHICAGO; May 25.-Daniel Hill, a
wealthy ; real estata owner of Morris, 111., j
and partner in the firm of the George li.
Phillips'company on the Chicago Board,
of Trade, was shot | and - seriously wound
ed early today, as |he lay ;in bed at f his
residence. ,797 Monroe street. 7 Six , sh<»t*"
were fired.three, taking ? effect—one behind
the left ear, one entering his nose and
the: other, shattering. his right arm. „
f'. Considerable mystery " surrounds - * the
shooting. * According to Mrs Hill, she
and 1 her." husband- were asleep when Mr.
Hill was awakened by the forcing of a
lock on ,the ".bedroom dcor '. He. reached
for his; revolver, but before he" 1 could "use
It- three men; rushed - into ; the; room and
fired at him. 7 The first shot awoke Mrs.
Hill - and she, rushed to the, window and
shouted for help. 7. ~ 7 7
The - police responded in a few minutes,
but In ', the "meantime the suppose bur
glars bad made their escape. .--. ,\77*-'l:
PRICE TWO CENTS—{S^E^;.,.,.
TRAIN OUTRUNS A
KANSAS CYCLONE
High-Pressure Features of a Novel
; Race in Which Passengers Try
to Jump Out.
Special to The Globe.
WICHITA, Kan., May 25.— a race
between a cyclone and . a Santa Fe pas
senger train this morning the latter
came out about fifty feet ahead after a
flight of twelve miles.
Northbound passenger No. 406, due
here at noon, left Arkansas City at 10
o'clock. The cyclone, which came from
the southwest, started on the right of
way and the race commenced immedi
ately. Conductor Strain says that he
locked all doors and windows to keep
passengers from leaping out. Many
women were half crazed and tried to
jump out. The heat was unbearable.
He stood .on the rear platform and
could feel the suction of the cyclone as
it drew nearer. Engineer Watts pulled
his train* at fifty miles an hour, barely
keeping out of the storm's clutches.
Fireman Johnson was so exhausted
when the train reached Winfield, where
the cyclone cloud shot upward and dis
solved, that he had to be carried from
his cab. The engineer continued his
run to Newton.
The cyclone swept a path of about
fifty miles and destroyed farm property.
In Wichita tonight there are indications
of the cyclone. Rain has been falling
since dusk. -
HOLDS HIM THOUGH
HIS NECK IS BROKEN
Loyal Wife Exhausts Her Strength
to Save Her Hnsband, Who 77.
Hangs Himself.
Special to The Globe.
BUNKER HILL. 111., May 25.—Freder
ick Maxhelner, seventy yean* old, a
wealthy and prosperous farmer, com
mitted suicide today by hanging him
self in the barn to a rafter with a wire.
His wife, who had become alarmed by
his actions, followed him and tried des
perately to save his life. He had climb
ed a ladder, put his head through a loop
of the wire and dropped. His neck was
broken.
His wife, thinking him still alive, held
him until her strength gave out. Then
she climbed the ladder he had ascended
and untwisted the wire and his body fell
to the ground.
SEVENTY-FIVE MILES
AN HOUR BY TRAIN
Record-Breaking Run Accomplished
on the Wabash Railway ln Ohio
and Michigan.
DETROIT, Mich., May 25.—Engineer
.William Tuck, with his hand on the
throttle of Engine No. 611, on the Wabash
railroad, drawing four coaches, made a
record-breaking run from Montpeller,
Ohio, to this city today, a distance of
•ninety-seven miles, in eighty-eight min
utes:. The train was a special carrying
a contingent of skat players and a num
ber of Pythians from Indianapolis to De
troit.
Not only did the trip break all rec
ords between Montpelier and Detroit, but"
in the run in Ohio a distance of 84.2 miles
was made in 71 minutes and 26 miles from
Whitaker, Mich., to Oakwood, Mich., was
covered in 21 minutes, thus maintaining"
the speed of seventy-five miles an hour.
STEAM LAUNCH IN
PERIL ON THE LAKE
Drifts Out With Engine Disabled
- and With Twenty-Five Wom
en on Board.
Q RACINE, Wis, May. 25.—With a strong
west wind blowing, a steam launch In
charge of S. Larson and Bert Russell, and
having on board a party of twenty-five
women, went out on Lake Michigan to
day. The engine was disabled and the
craft rapidly drifted three miles out into
the lake. .
Tho party on board became frightened
and attempted to signal people on shore.
Two smaller launches made an effort to
tow the disabled boat to port, but failed.
. The Racine life-saving crew went out
and after two hours' hard work landed
the party safely.
TWO MILLION CASES
OF DISEASE HEALED
Astounding Claim Set Up by Carol
Norton, an Advocate of Chris
tian Science.
WASHINGTON, D. 'C. May 25.—Carol
Norton, in a lecture delivered before a
large audience In the Columbia theater
today, asserted that 2,000,000 cases of dis
ease " have been -uealed In Chris
science during the thirty-five years of
its history, and that in that time about
700 Christian science churches have been
established and are now flourishing.
. He said that Christian Science was not
a faith cure, mind cure nor mesmerism,
but that it heals the sick only through
a scientific understanding of man's rela
tion to God. In his contention for right
thinking and proper models of thoutrht
he declared that it should be made crim
inal to publish the details of crime or.
of contagious u.seases because of the ef
fect of such publication on health and
morals. . . -
SHALL THE UNION
ADOPT SOCIALISM?
Leading Question to Be Settled by
Western Labor Organization*
at • Denver.
DENVER, Col., May 25.—Three labor
conventions— Western Labor union,
the . Western. Federation of Miners and
the National Association of Restaurant
; and Hotel Employ es—will - meet here to
morrow. .--.-*• .■'
The': object of the meeting is practi
cally the adoption of socialism by the
labor unions.
- Thomas I._Kldd, third "vice president
of the \ American - Federation of * Labor,
and Secretary * Lawrence: have come and
will try to patch* up the differences be
tween - the "American Federation and
their' Western - brethren.
WALLER IS
CONDEMNED
Court-martial Findings of Ac
quittal Is Disapproved by
Reviewing Authority
EXECUTIONS IN SAMAR
UNLAWFUL RETALIATION RATHER.
THAN" A JUSTIFIABLE ACT /
OF WAR • -
LIEUT. DAY IN THE SAME BOAT
Maj. Waller. It Is Intimated, Dl*
Wrong in Not Referring the Mat- 2
ter to Gen. Smith Defore fs
Killing Off Filipinos. ~ _
MANILA, P. 1.. May 25.-The official
findings of the court-martial which tried
Maj. L. W. T. Waller and Lieut. John
A. Day, of the marine corps, for execut
ing natives of the island of Samar with
out trial, have been made public. Tho '
reviewing authority of the court, Mai. '
Adna R. Chaffee, commander-in-chief of
the American forces in the Philippines,
has expressed its approval of the court's
findings In both cases. Referring to tho
case of Maj. Waller,-the reviewing au- 1
thority says: (
"The sending of vie natives in ques- i
tion to their death partook more of un
lawful retaliation than a justifiable act
of war. In Justice to the American mili
tary service the finding of acquittal de-1
mand that they s-all not meet with un» |
qualified approval. j
"The marines in Samar underwent great
suffering before their rescue, and i.wir
officers, from their sick beds, voiced the I
revengeful anger of the men, who tele- j
phoned to Maj. Waller advising that the
stevedores be klllefl. Maj. Waller re
ceived this message while he was sick, '
prostrate from a fever, suffering acuta
pain of body duo to exposure and his '
exertions in behalf of his men and men
tal anguish concerning their fate which j
had long been In doubt. ti \
Gen. Smith Not Consulted. ,f\
"Maj. Waller was at the. time in telex ;
phonic communication with Gen. Smith. j
who commanded the American forces in'
•Samar, .but,ho deliberately chose not i
to consult Gon: Smith regarding his con-|
tempjated.'actlon, and, rather than fore-'
1 go the execution of his unrestrained will, \
he assumed the power the laws of war j
and the customs of the service corner I
upon commanding officers only in time of .
war. J
"Giving heed to the mental attitude of
Maj. Waller, as much of the findings
of the court as are to the effect that'
Maj. Waller is not guilty of murder r.a.
approved. But the reviewing authority
is at a loss to understand why the court
did not find against Maj. Waller in the
minor offense. With the exception noted,
the acquittal, as it appears in the rec
ord of the proceedings, is disapproved."l
Llent. Day's Case. ||
Referring to the case of Lieut. Day,
the reviewing authority says:
"The accused knew that for three weeks
Maj. Waller had undergone a test of his
mental and physical -endurance such as
few men are called upon to suffer. While
fully conceding the grave responsibili- ;
ties assumed by a subordinate officer in f
willfully disobeying an order of his com- j
manding ofllcerr still, the weighty reas- 1
ons related, with which Lieut. Day was
acquainted, M tainted Maj. Waller's order j
that Lieut. Day should have been prompt-.
Ed to positive disobedience. - , j
"An officer must be conscientiously re- I
gardful of tho unquestioned legality of j
his agency In taking the lives of his fel- j
low men. Above and beyond all personal j
considerations, officers must guard the:
name and honor of the country. Had I
Lieut. Day been actuated by such con-'
elderations he would probably have pre-,'
vented one of the most regrettable lnci-1
dents in the annals of the military service '
of the United States."
Philippine Cholera Record.
MANILA, May 23.—The cholera record
to date is as follows: Manila, 1,140
cases and 619 deaths; the provinces, 3.523
cases and 2,774 deaths.
STONES THE TRAIN
OF ITALY'S KING
Gnerrerio Fulls to Control Hi . Arm
and King and Queen Are 1
Cheered.
NAULES. May 25.-King Victor Em
manuel and Quean Helena arrived hero
this evening on their way to Palermo tq
open the agricultural exhibition there. i
During the stoppage of the royal train j
at the arsenal here, two stones wero
thrown at the train by a man nameu
Vincenzo Ouerrerlo, who was immr-diate
~ly. arrested. Guerrerio had previously
been convicted of theft. The assault of
this evening resulted in a great demon
stration of loyalty toward their majesties
j from the assembled crowd. # i
MINERS AT FERINE
BORNE TO THE GRAVE
Day of Funerals FoMows the (cluiu
itous K-xplosion In the Brlti .It - cj
Columbia Mines. V
■«« '"
FERNIE, B. C, May This was a
day of funerals, and In one Instance there
were fourteen coffins in the procession.
There were thirty funerals of victims of
the mine disaster Thursday. At the mine
the active work of recovering the bodies
has * been for the time suspended, and
all energy- is being expended along tho
line of making the mine safe for the res
cuers. .." *
The force of the explosion is now seen
to have been great. The root in soma
places has been shattered to each an ex
tent that it would now 1.. nothing short
of foolhardlness for the rescuers to re
main longer in the mine without taking
necessary precautions for their own safe
ty. The men In the No. 2 mine wera
evidently killed by the concussicn from
the explosion. The bodies do not appear
to be mutilated. ?
Nine.additional bodies were taken front]
the mine today, making forty-nine ir. all'
that have been recovered. J

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