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VOL. XXV. 327.
CALAMITOUS FIRE IN
ORE DOCK AT ASHLAND
Unknown Number of Men Killed or
Injured and Wisconsin Central
LOSS ESTIMATED AT HALF A MILLION
Two Men Known to Be Dead, and of
the Injured Three Are Not Expect
ed to Recover —Whole Dock Soon
Wrapped in Flames, the Fire
Spreading With Great Rapidity.
Special to The Globe.
ASHLAND, Wis., Nov. 22.—Fire
broke out in the Central ore dock late
this Afternoon and in an incredibly
short time the whole dock was a mass
The fire spread with surprising
rapidity and the burning dock soon
presented not only one of the most
awe r inspirmg but one of the most
beautiful of sights.
Following is the list of dead and in
jured as far as known:
GUS ANDERSON, upper dockman,
foreman of crew.
WILLIAM LINDON, driver of Ellis
Andy O'Toole, pipeman Bardon com
pany; badly injured about head and
internally; is unconscious; will die.
Charles Workes, pipeman, Bearer
company; badly injured on head; may
Vivian Young, injured internally and
skull fractured; may die.
John Stenz, pipeman, Ellis company;
injured on head; wHI live.
Tony Schabach, Ellis company; knee
wrenched and flesh wounds; will live.
Louis Schaetzleeliif, fire department;
It is supposed that several more men
are buried beneath the debris.
The loss will be over $500,000; partly
covered by insurance.
Largest in the World.
The dock destroyed was the largest
in the world. The bodies of between
twelve and twenty men lie burned un
der the debric. The extent of the loss
of life cannot be ascertained definitely
until the debris is cleared away.
Scores of men were slightly injured.
NEW IRON RANGE
FOUND IN CANADA
Discovery That Will, It Is
fteported, Make Country
One of Untold Wealth.
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., Nov. 22.
'—Announcement has just been made
of the discovery of one of the largest
iron ranges in Canada and what will
undoubtedly develop into one of the
the most important in America, in the
Wahpinita district north of Sudbury.
Chicago and Michigan capitalists, it
is reported, who have interests in the
iron range of upper Michigan are in
terested in the new discovery. Thomas
Drew, the well known promoter, who
a year ago was the first to discover
the great extent of the ore deposits, is
in the city, having come up from Sud
bury, in which he has been working
for several months. Mr. Drew con
firmed the reports of mineral finds,
which will make the country one of un
THINKING BETTER OF ENGLAND
German and French Papers Saying Things Unthink-
able Until Now.
Special Cable to The Globe. ,
LONDON, Nov. 22.—German and
French papers have chosen the visit
of Chamberlain to South Africa to bid
for closer relations with Great Britain.
The Cologne Gazette, the great Ger
man organ, says
"One thing is beyond question, and
that is that the dream of a Dutch
South Africa united under the Vierk
leur is a thing of the hopeless past.
Even if the Boers had been' victorious
they must immediately have come to
an understanding with England as the
one power able to defend the coasts of
South Africa against foreign attack.
iWe know now that the war was not a
capitalist'^ war, and we now under
6and Mr. Chamberlain better. If the
Afrikanders are as wise as they are
brave they will meet Mr. Chamberlain
kalf-way—and even go a little farther."
Such sentiments in a leading Ger
man journal would have been simply
unthinkable two years age. They re
veal the revolution wrought In centers
©f independent thinking in the German
Inipire. Yet they are scarcely more
j** ' *■• ■<
When the fire was discovered at 5
o'clock today the crews on the dock
were just getting ready to quit work.
Seeing flames, the workmen rushed
for land, but many were cut off and
jumped into the bay, a distance of six
ty feet. Twenty men who sought ref
uge on an outer end of the dock were
scorched by- flames, and passing ves
esls succeeded in having a tug come
to their aid just in time to save them.
The blaze was first seen in the center
of the dock and spread rapidly both
ways. Before ten minutes the entire
odock was enveloped in flames, fed by
the seasoned and oily timbers and
framework of the dock, shot high into
the air, attracting thousands of people
to the bay shore. All the fire depart
ments were called into service, but to
no avail. C
Goes Down With Fire Fighters.
Business and professional men turn
ed firemen. About 100 climbed into the
approach to the dock and with streams
of water attempted to keep the flames
confined to the portion of the dock
over the water. After the fire had beea
going fifteen minutes the outer part of
the dock fell, carrying with it the ap
proach on which the men were fight
ing-. With little or no warning the ap
proach was dragged down and with it
the fire fighters, most of whom were
About ten men fighting fire with
streams under the approach were pin
ned in, and for a time it was thought
all were crushed. When the approach
fell fully 7,000 people were lined upon
the bay front and witnessed the awful
The loss is now estimated at $525,
USING BOMBS TO
Fourth Explosion of the Kind in Chica
go in a Week—Windows
* CHICAGO, Nov. 22. —An explosion
that was heard for blocks in the down
town district occurred tonight in the
rear of a gambling resort on South
Clark street. It was the fourth sim
ilar occurrence of the week, the cause
being a bomb in each case. The ob
ject, apparently, was to frighten the
Nearly every window in the rear of
the building was blown in, and the
gamblers were in a state of terror.
Twelve girls employed in the tailor
shop of A. Antler, on the fourth floor,
felt the full force of the explosion, and
Guests of the Morrison hotel, the
rear of which is close by, fled from
their rooms. Detectives have been un
able to learn anything definite as to
significant of changing conditions than
this in the Revue, of Paris:
"We may remind England on the
eve of a new departure in her methods
: of imperial administration that France
was the least aggressive among the
powers during the war and that French
cartoons were inoffensive In compari
son with those of the German press.
England owes more to France than t&
Germany. There is an Anglo-French
sympathy and even an Anglo-French
conscience. In the light of the factors
making for closer Anglo-French rela
tions England deserves our support in
its schemes of South African recon
struction. And to the Boers we say:
'Mr. Chamberlain's visit affords you the
last opportunity to undo the mischief
done under the promptings of Leyds
and Reitz.' And it is worse than use
less for patriots like Botha to urge
England to repatriate those evil coun
The attitude of Cape Town and other
South African papers is now very
friendly to Britain and great things are
expected of the visit of Mr. Chamber
SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER^ 23, 1902— THIRTY PAGES.
DAY'S NEWS SUMMARIZED
Weather for St. Paul and vicinity: Fair
and warmer; fair Monday.
Several men killed and injured and loss
of $500,000 inflicted by burning of ore dock
at Ashland, Wis.
An all-night class fight occurs at the
University of lowa and many students
President Roosevelt makes several
speeches in Philadelphia.
Coal commission adjourns till Dec. 3,
by which time, it is expected, agreement
between miners and operators will be
Man who is killed by cars in California
is Believed to. be the one that held up
Northern Pacific train at Bearmouth,
No trace- can be procured of Davenport
Discovery of new iron range of great
value is reported in Canada.
President Gompers and other officers
of American Federation of Labor are re
Very skillful mail robbery is perpetuated
First district delegation's steering com
mittee indorses Babcock for speaker.
Wheat is stronger and higher, but oats
Considerable improvement in stocks is
shown; but after general advances the
market sags off and closes at a lower
level than on Friday.
If elected speaker it is said Cannon will
increase- membership of rules committee
from five to nine.
Discussing Chamberlain's visit to South
Africa, French and German papers adopted
a surprisingly friendly tone toward Great
Friedrich Krupp, the great German
gunmaker and wealthiest man in Ger
many, dies of apoplexy.
Great Britain contemplates serious re
prisals against Venezuela.
Austrian and Hungarian iron and steel
Conspiracy for regency exists in Portu
Western roads decide to restore freight
tariffs that were In effect Jan. 1, 1902.
Railroad will be built from Huron, S.
D., through Black Hills to Portland, Or.
No more freight shipments are received
for head of the lakes on account of the
close of navigation.
John W. Gates Is said to have secured
control of Wisconsin Central.
Col. James E. Pond will be transferred
to the Department of the Pacific, it is
said in army circles..
Assemblyman Van Slyke will try to se
cure a reduction of the city budget.
Mrs. Mary E. Cline tries to slash her
throat, and is sent to detention hospital.
Boiler blows up and partly wrecks Set
Yale team wins annual football game
from Harvard by the score 23 to 0.
Minnesota football squad leaves for
Michigan to prepare for big game.
St. Paul Central high school team wins
from Winona high school. Score, 11 to 0.
Minnesota 'varsity football team de
feats "college" team. Score, 11 to 6.
THE GOAL FIELDS
Commission Adjourns Till
Dec. 3 to Give the Disr
putants a Chance.
SCRANTON, Pa., Nov. 22 — The an
thracite coal strike commission ad
journed today to meet Dec. 3, and it is
the hope and expectation of all parties
to the controversy that when the arbi
trators again meet an agreement on
all the points in dispute will be ready
for submission to and approval by the
commissioners. Attorneys on both
Bides express the opinion that an ami
cable adjustment will be reached and
predict that the commissioners will
make only one more trip to this city.
Before adjourning today a substitute
or "conciliation" committee was ap
pointed in order that the wishes of
the commission may be officially voic
ed with regard to any matter that
might arise in the interval. The com
missioners want it understood that
they have the last say in the adjust
ment of the differences; that they will
carry the full responsjbilty for what
ever award, if any, they may make,
and that whatever is agreed upon
must have their full approval before
the agreement can be put in -opera
The committee, which is made up of
Commissioners Watkins, Parker and
Clark, this afternoon called into con
ference as many attorneys represent
ing all the parties before the commis
sion as could be gathered on short no
tice and stated to them the attitude
of the commission.
THOUGHT TO BE
Man Killed in California
Connected With North-
em Pacific Hold-up.
OAKLAND, Cal., Nov. 22.—As the
result of being struck by a local train
while walking along the Oakland rail
way yards last night, Valdemir Voight,
about fifty years of age, who may be
the robber who held up the Northern
Pacific train at Bearmouth, Mont., on
Oct. 26, lies dead at the morgue, and
his companion, Earl Smith, claiming
to-hail from Portland, Or., is suffering
from a broken leg and other Injuries.
The men had beaten their way from
the north and were run down while
walking away from the terminus of the
railway. The string which connects
Voight with the robbery is that in his
own handwriting ill a note book is a
copy of the reward offered by the
Northern Pacific. He had also two
Northern Pacific money order receipts.
Voight was at Butte, Mont., seventy
miles from the scene of the robbery,
three days after the hold-up.
DUIS LATEST VISITOR.
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Prince Henry ol t Pless. Who Came to Attend Recent
Dedication of New York Chamber of Commerce.
HAS OAIEB TAKEN
RUMOR VESTS THE CONTROL OF
THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL
WHAT LARGE ROAD WILL
G.E IT? IS ASKED
Report That It Will Be Bought by the
Grand Tnrrtk if the Latter Road
Should Secure the Canadian North
ern for a New Transcontinental Sys
Special to Ths Globe.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 22. —"Is
John W. Gates in control of the Wis
consin Central, and if lie is, what is he
trying to do' v.ith it and what large
road is going to getit?"
This combination, question that is
floating abouti" 1 railroad circles in Mil
waukee and at the head of the Lake
Superior se?tfon &t the present time. A
West Superior d'"patch says:
"It is report? i here that in the event
of the purchase of the Canadian North
ern road by the Grand Trunk system,
the latter'; road aiso will purchase the
Wisconsin Central and make its trans
continental com*action via Superior." '
In the absence from the city of Pres
ident H;'F. Whitcomb, of the Wiscon
sin Central, the foregoing dispatch was
shown to Counsel Howard Morris, of
that road. He declared that It was the
first he had ever h,eard of such a thing.
It is rumored that Gates in some way
became inteiaestea in Wisconsin Cen
tral and that be had an understanding
with Rockefeller that no more Central
stock would be sold; that notwith
standing this agreement large blocks of
Central were daily in the market not
long ago' and that Rockefeller was
blamed for the fact and for breaking
an agreement Then, according to the
report, Gates set about to get abso
lute control of the Central, which he
has at last succeeded in doing. Gates
is supposed to be figuring with the
Her Husband Kills Two Cat
tlemen f&d Commits
GUTHRIB. Okla., Nov. 22. — After
killing Dr. Muller and. fatally shooting
Dr. Bishop, both prominent cattlemen
of Western Oklahoma? John Dillard
committed suicide, using a sling to
throw the trigger of- his rifle. The
trouble arose over a re.al estate deal.
During the shooting Mrs. Dillard
held to her husband's arm, attempting
to prevent the murder.
DEATH OF KfiUPP,
REPORT THAT IT WAS BY SUI
CIDE IS DENIED MOST
HASTENED HIS D*EATH
; Apoplexy Removes the Wealthiest Man
of Germany and the Employer of
43,000 Men—Was on Terms of Inti
macy With His Sovereign.
BEi*£JN, Nov. 22. —Herr Krupp, the
great h mmaker and wealthiest man in
Germany, died suddenly: from apoplexy
this afternoon at his villa at Huegal.
He had been ill for several days, and
a report of his condition was telegraph
ed daily to his Wife, who had been
several months in Jena under medical
treatment. Concerned by the latest dis
patch regarding her husband, Frau
Krupp left Jena yesterday and will
reach Essen early Sunday morning.
According to the medical reports, his
physicians succeeded in restoring Herr
Krupp to consciousness, but their pa
tient soon relapsed into insensibility.
He died at 3 o'clock.
At about noon rumors were in cir
culation in Essen that Herr Krupp was
dying, but the public had no accurate
information regarding his condition
until the great works which dominate
the. city and furnish employment to
43,000 men, were closed.
No Evidence of Suicide.
The first question that everybody
asked was: "Did Herr Krupp com
mit suicide?" There seems to be no
testimony to support this suggestion,
the physicians in attendance resolute
ly asserting that the case was simply
one of apoplexy. That considerable
/time elapsed after the death before the
news was announced is taken by some
persons to indicate that cause of
death is somewhat obscure. Near
friends of the dead man, who were
aware of the great mental distress in
to which the recent publication in the
Vorwaerts had thrown him —reproduc-
ed as it was in adjacent cities and tel
egraphed over the world —are confident
that the charges contained in the story
induced his death.
. Herr Krupp's villa, where he died,
is several miles from Essen. The great
gunmaker lived there in almost feudal
fashion, and the place tonight is un
■approachable, nobody being admitted
within the gates except the police, the
directors of the Krupp works and the
undertakers and their assistants.
Fortune of the Gunmaker.
Herr Krupp was not regarded as a
hard master by his workmen. He es
tablished various institutions at Essen
for their benefit and built hundreds of
modern houses on sanitary principles
for their use,^iarging for them a mod
Moderate estimates of the fortune of
the deceased place it at $125,000,000
and his annual income during his re
cent years of prosperity at $10,000,000.
Herr Krupp made great sums by sup
plying armor plate for the new navy.
Besides his iron works and shipyards
he had an interest in many financial
enterprises and recently had acquired
Continued on Twelfth Page.
YALE SENDS HARVARD TEAM
: DOWN TO CRUSHING DEFEAT
Sons of Eli Establish Their
Supremacy in Annual Game
With Crimson Eleven.
Kernan's Men Fight Hard,
but Are Unable to Hold
Blues From Victory.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 22.— ,
Yale established her supremacy In the
East on Yale field today by defeating
Harvard In the annual game in unmis
takable style. When time was called
in the darkness of early evening:, the
score stood at 23 to 0, and Yale's
shouting thousands overwhelmed their
victorious heroes, while Harvard par
tisans with cheer after cheer encour
aged the defeated but plucky fighters.
Nearly 30,000 spectators witnessed
the great game under weather condi
tions that could not be improved from
the standpoint of the onlookers. It
was a trifle too warm for the players,
but the temperature did not cause the
contestants to let up a moment during
It took the Yale men five minutes or
more to get their football stride. After
that the outcome was never in doubt,
for the New Haven collegians demon
strated that it was Yale's day.
In strength, in resources, generalship
and versatality the Yale men had a big
advantage over their Harvard rivals.
Four times Harvard's goal line was
crossed for Yale touchdowns. Three
of the touchdowns were converted into
goals. Yale's play was consistent
throughout and of the first order.
The scoring was divided almost
equally between the halves, two touch
downs coming in each period. The
Yale victory was the result of straight
football, rather than of spectacular
brilliancy. Three of the touchdowns
came after heart-breaking plunges of
the Yale men through Harvard's de
Metcalf's Long Run.
Practically the only open play of the
day was witnessed when Metcalf, the
Yale halfback duplicated the work of
Capt. Chadwick at Princeton last week,
and, leaping through a yawning gap In
Harvard's line, ran 73 yards for the
second touchdown of the game. He
did not find a clear field, but he was
given supports and interference until
he was able to clear all Harvard's tack
lers, except Mills, whom he eluded by
•Yale's other three scores were made
by Chadwick, Kinney and Hogan, all
of whom were pushed over the line In
mass plays, directed ,at the center of
Only twice during the game did Har
vard have a chance to score. Once by
magnificent line bucking the Cam
bridge players forced Yale back from
Yale's 40-yard line to a point within
8 yards of the goal line. A fumble by
Capt. Kernan in a play that started
viciously and gave promise of success
was followed by a Yale stand, which
took the ball from Harvard on downs.
Crimson Tries for Goal.
In the second half, Harvard succeed
ed in reaching Yale's 22-yard line, but
here Yale developed a stone wall de
fense, and a kick was Harvard's only
hope. A goal was attempted from the
field, but missed by 5 yards. Otherwise
the playing was almost entirely In
Except at long intervals the Cam
bridge players were constantly on the
defensive. Now and then a crimson
brace would come and for the moment
the Harvard's enthusiasts were encour
aged, but the strength of Yale was too
great and early the spectators began
to discuss the probable size of the
There was very little kicking done,
compared with that witnessed in the
Yale-Princeton's game of a week ago.
The game was one of the cleanest
ever seen in New Haven. Harvard was
twice a. sufferer for offside play and
lost 5 yards on each occasion. While
the play was vicious, there was hardly
a semblance of slugging, and the rivals
played with becoming regard for the
Four changes took place In Yale's
line-up, while Harvard sent five of her
men to the side to be replaced by
fresher men. No one was seriously
hurt, Goss, Yale's right guard, sus
taining the most painful injury in the
shape of an accidental kick on the
The physical condition of the two
teams was apparently on even terms
and Yale's victory was won because
of all around superiority at the game
which was in evidence from start to
finish. . ".
Yale Line a Wall.
The Harvard back field possibly was
a faster aggregation than those of
FIRST DISTRICT'S STEERING
COMMITTEE INDORSES BABCOCK
The steering committee of the First
district delegation early last eevning
Indorsed Dr. L. W. Babcock, of Wa
dena, for speaker of the house of, rep
resentaties in the Thirty-third legisla-
UThe action of the First district la
considered by Babcock's friends as de
cisive and clinching the election of the
Wadena man, and it has been general
ly conceded for a week that an in
dorsement of the First district for
either Babcock or Johnson would end
The state central committee men
were undisguisedly dismayed qyer the
action of the First district steering
committee, but still claimed that they
would be able to beat Babcock with a
A complete dissolution ofiLe Hen
nepin delegation was narrowly avert
ed, which exaggerated the joy of the
Babcock men and intensified the gloom
of the state central committeemen.
I James A. Martin, late executive clerk
to the governor, and chairman of the
executive committee of the state cen
tral organization, declined to admit
that the First district decision elects
Babcoek, but also declined to claim
that Johnson can be elected. He said
he has never claimed that Johnson can
land, and pointedly stated that if
PRICK FIVE CENTS.
RECORD OF GAMES.
1876—Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 2 touch*
1877 —No game.
1878—Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 0.
1879—Harvard, 4 safeties; Yale, 2 safe
1880—Yale, 1 goal, 1 touchdown; Har
1881—Harvard, 4 safeties; Yale, 0 safe
1882—Yale, 1 goal, 3 touchdowns; Har
vard, 2 safeties.
1883—Yale, 4 goals; Harvard, 1 touch
down, 1 safety.
r 1884—Yale 6 goals, 4 touchdowns; Har«
1886—Yale, 5 goals, 1 safety; Harvard, 1
1887—Yale, 3 goals, 1 safety; Harvard 1
1888—No game. <
1889—Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 0.
1890—Harvard, 2 goals; Yale, 1 goal.
1891—Yale, 1 goal, 1 touchdown; Har
1892—Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 0.
1893—Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 0. > J
1894—Yale, 12; Harvard, 4.
1897—Yale.O; Harvard, 0.
1898—Harvard, 17; Yale, 0.
18S9—Yale, 0; Harvard, 0.
1900—Yale, 28? Harvard, 0.
1901—Harvard, 22; Yale, 0.
ISo2—Yale, 23; Harvard, 0.
Yale but they could not penetrate the
Yale line. A summary of the play
shows how completely Yale outplayed'
Harvard in every department of the
In the first half Yale kicked five
times for a total distance of 149 yards
and In the second half three times for a
total of 99 yards.
Yale in the first half rushed a total
distance of 165 yards during which she
had two touchdowns. In the second
half Yale rushed a total of 212 yards,
during which she had 21 first downs.
Yale's fumbles counted for little.
As for the work of Harvard, in the
first half the crimson kicked three
times for a total distance of 107 ,
yards and In the second half three
times for a distance of 185 yards. Har- •
yard rushed the ball in scrimmages for'
70 yards in the first half and a scant'
13 in the second. Harvard had 13 first
downs in the first half, but only 2 In
the second. The fumble of the crimson
team proved very costly, 5 of them
being made in the first half and 3 of
them on Yale's 8-yard line when Har
vard had a good chance of scoring, i
Harvard played a far stronger gams'
In Ifer first half than in the second half.
Never in the second half was the crim
son team inside of Yale's 12-yard line.
Yale ' Position. " Harvard.
Raffert-Willhelf... .L. B Mills
Kinney L. T Shea-Wright
Glass L. Q.Barnard-Whitwell
Holt C Sugden
Gosa^Hamlin R. G. .... .A. Marshall
Hogan R. T Knowlton
Shevlin R. E Rowdltch-
Rockwell Q. B C. Marshall
Chadwick (Capt.)..L. H...Kernan (Capt.)
Metcalf R. H..Putnam-Hurley
poel-Farmer F. B Graydon-
tTmplre, Paul Dashiel, Lehlgh and An
napolis; referee, Mathew A. McClung,
Lehigh; linesmen, B. A. Hull, Yale; Jones,
Harvard; timekeeper, J. McVey, Pennsyl
vania; touchdowns, Chadwick, Metcalf,
Kinney and Bowman; jjoals, Bowman 2,
Metcalf 1; total score, Yale, 23; Harvard,
0; time of halves, 35 minutes.
Cannon, if Elected Speaker,
Will Increase Member
ship From 5 to 9.
Special to The Globe.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 22.—Jo
seph G. Cannon, if chosen speaker of the
Fifty-eighth congress, wil^make some
important changes in the mode of pro
cedure of that body, it Is said on good
The committee on rules is the lead-
Ing committee of the house, and Mr.
Cannon intends to increase its mem
bership from five to nine members.
The chairman of that committee is the
speaker and controls absolutely the
destiny of all legislation. The rules
committee formed along the line indi
cated would be a representative one,
and in the disposal of legislation It
would reflect the view of the entire
Johnson was willing to make the fight
on the strength of the committee offi
cials' and administration opposition to
Babcock, he, Martin, could not be
The antl-Babcock forces are evi
dently casting about for a dark-horse
Moses to lead them to victory, and if
they have given up hope, still keep up
a brave front. That they are about to.
abai.don Johnson, after using him as
a catch-all for a w«ek, Is too apparent
to permit of successful denial.
The action of the Fifth district dele-,
gatlon yesterday afternoon indicated
that the Henenpin men have arrived at
that conclusion, and that half of them
at least begin to fear that the band
wagon has started in a manner which,
will leave them out of the good things
when the committee assignments are.
passed around. A stormy session,;
lasting from 3:30 yesterday afternoon
until 6 o'clock, resulted in a continua-j
tion of the Johnson indorsement by a
vote of 8 to 7. The unit rule will re-i
main in force until Monday, when an|
adjourned meeting will be held. One
of the Babcock men on the Fifth diß-j
trict delegation asked to be excused;
from the action of the caucus andl
pulled out, which leaves the apparent'
Hennepin strength 8 for Johnson and
6 for Babcock.