Newspaper Page Text
VOL. LV. XO. 231.
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1900. TWELVE PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
UPSETS ALL PLANS
NO ONE TO BLAME
BLEW UP A SHANTY
Prepared to Follow
Mrs. Hartje's Testimony on Stand
Captain Killean Declares Acci
dent to Quincy Beyond
Plot Indicated by Explosion
Dynamite in Chicago
Man Suspected of Killing Woman
in Minneapolis Hotel
French Parliament Pass-
ing bin tor His
m m m m
TO OFFICE IN ARMY
Name Proposed as Member of t
Legion of Honor Talk
Paris, July 13. This was the closing
day of parliament and it was largely
devoted to the reelevation of Alfred
Dreyfus, so that the national holiday
tomorrow may witness his return to
the armj' and the official effacement of
the stain placed upon his good name.
The chamber of deputies met at 9 this
morning for the purpose of hastening
parliamentary procedure and War Min
ister Etienne Immediately presented
two government bills, one raising Drey
fus to the rank of major of artillery
and the other promoting Colonel Tic
quart to brigadier general.
Proposed fur Legion of Honor.
Etienne asked speedy action, adding
! was the government's intention to
inscribe Dreyfus' name on the list of
candidates for the legion of honor.
The announcement brought a storm of
applause. It is expected both bills
will become law before the close of the
Xear Klot at PanMicr.
The bills were referred to the army
committee, which approved them and
drafted strong; favorable reports. Later
the chamber considered the bill rein
stating Dreyfus and passed it 473 to
42. There were several violent inci
dents as the voting began, several
members nearly coming to blows. A
tumultous demonstration greeted the
announcement of the vote. A scene of
disorder also marked the reading of
the report reinstating Colonel Picquart.
finally Come to BlonK.
A knock down fight occurred in the
center of the chamber as M. Pressence.
socialist, demanded that the govern
ment prosecute the guilty officers. M.
Pugliesi-ContI, a republican member,
shouted. "The government officials are
scoundrels." M.Sarraiut. a radical so
cialist, sprang forward and struck Pug-liesi-Conti
a stunning blow in the face.
Tremendous confusion followed. Pres
ident Brisson suspended the session
and ordered the chamber cleared. A
duel may result.
Would Pronwulf Other.
Radical supporters of Dreyfus are
seeking to force the government to
prosecute many generals, colonels and
high functionaries responsible for his
condemnation. The amnesty law pro
tects them, but a movement is on foot
to repeal this for the purpose of reach
ing Generals Mercer and Gonse, Colo
nel Dupaty De Clam, and others who
were prominent In the prosecution of
PreitM at Variance.
Government newspapers declare the
affair Is closed, but others, notably the
Figaro and Echoe de Paris, assert
fierce reprisals are about to begin. The
Figaro, however, appeals to those who
were prominent In obtaining a revision
of the Dreyfus trial not to attempt to
See Polltleal Scheme.
The Eclaire asserts the acquittal of
Dreyfus means politicinas have seized
the judiciary. The prevailing tone of
the press testifies to the scrupulous in
tegrity of the court and hails its de
cision as a trlumpn of justice.
TWO IN SEATTLE
SHOOTING ARE HELD
Widow of Prophet Accused as Accom
plice in Killing Slayer of Her
Seattle. Wash., July 13. Immediate
ly after the arrest of Esther Mitchell,
the 17-year-old girl who killed her
brother last night, Mrs. Maud Creffield,
widow of the prophet whose death at
the hands of George Mitchell led to
last night's tragedy, was taken into
custody. She admitted she had entered
luto a compact with Esther to kill the
slayer of her husband. . She will be
held as an accomplice.
B. Y. P. U. MEET AT OMAHA
Open Convention with Prayer Meeting
at 6:30 in Morning.
Omaha. July 13. Delegates to the
15th international convention of the
Baptist Young People's Union of Amer
ica began their program at 6:30 a. m.
with prayer meetings at the convention
halls, the First Baptist church of Sonth
Omaha and the First Baptist church
pf Council Bluffs.
denies former testimony
Key That Was Expected to Connect
Her With Authorship of Letters
Pittsburg. Pa.. July 13. Mrs. Mary
Hartje caused a new sensation yester
day in the suit in which her husband,
Augustus Hartje, the millionaire paper
manufacturer, Is suing her for divorce.
She went on the witness stand and
flatly denied that she wrote the famous
"Dear Susie" letter, which last week
she admitted she had written.
Not only did Mrs. Hartje deny writ
ing the "Dear Susie" letter, but David
N. Carvalho. the famous handwriting
expert of New York, pronounced it a
forgery. Dr. Marshall D. Ewell, the
Chicago expert, went on the stand and
Blow to Hartje'a Lawyer.
The day's developments were a stag
gering blow to Hartje's lawyers. They
depended almost entirely on the "Dear
Susie" letter for proof that Mrs.
Hartje wrote the incriminating letters
to Tom Madine, the coachman, with
whom her husband charges she mis
If the "Dear Susie" was not written
by Mrs. 'Hartje it is admitted that none
of the other 40 letters was written by
her. and therefore Hartje has no case
against his wife and his lawyers and
the court have been imposed on by
Kxpert on Stand.
Pittsburg. July 13 Dr. Marshall D
Ewell. of Chicago, the handwriting ex
pert who testified yesterday that some
of the letters in the Hartje divorce case
were "fabricated." was on the witness
stand the greater part of the morning
and severely cross-examined by Hart
je's counsel. The ill feeling engender
ed between the two men yesterday was
intensified and they had many angry
SHERIFF HEIDER IS
ELECTED TO OFFICE
Vice President of Interstate Sheriffs'
Association Juvenile Law Con
demned. Des Moines, Iowa, July 13. The In
terstate Sheriffs' association yesterday
elected J. W. Dreger. of Minneapolis,
president; H. F. Duval. Atlantic. Iowa,
secretary and treasurer; vice-presidents.
W. George Heider. Rock Island.
III., F. B. Anderson. Jefferson. Iowa. J.
E. Lundgren. Alexandria, Minn., E. H.
Parish. Jackson. Mich.. E. L. Acker
man, Belle Fourche, S. D., John P. Hal-
beck. Madison. Wis. The juvenile law
as it is observed in Iowa. Illinois. Colo
rado, and other states, was vigorously
condemned. C. V. Schnurr. president
of the Iowa Sheriffs association, de
clared it failed to restrict the youthful
criminal and was of no assistance in
reforming the boy who still had some
good left in him. Other sheriffs took
the same view.
SIX HURT ON MONON ROAD
Passenger Train Derailed and Engine
Goes Into Ditch in Indiana.
Chicago. July 13. An engine, ex
press car and combination car on the
Monon pasenger train from Cincinnati
was derailed to day south of Ham
mond, Ind. The engine jumped the
track and ran into the ditch. The ex
press car turned over, but the passen
ger coach and slepers remained on the
rails. Six persons were Injured.
CHRONOLOGICAL SUMMARY OF THE DREYFUS CASE
BROUGHT TO AN END YESTERDAY.
Bordereau written by Count Esterhazy April 1, 1894
Bertillon declared bordereau to be in Dreyfus' handwriting. . .Oct. 13, 1894
Dreyfus arrested Oct. 15, 1894
Convicted of treason Dec. 19, 1894
Publicly degraded Jan. 5, 1895
Sent to Devil's island Feb. 9, 1895
Colonel Picquart became chief of intelligence bureau June 1, 1895
Petit Bleu, pointing to Dreyfus' innocence, discovered May 1, 1896
Colonel Henry forged evidence against Dreyfus Nov. 1, 1896
Colonel Picquart exiled to Tunis Jan. 13, 1897
Esterhazy denounced by Mathieu Dreyfus as author bordereau. Nov. 15, 1897
Esterhazy court martialed and acquitted Jan. 11, 1898
Colonel Picquart arrested Jan. 12, 1898
Zola's famous letter, "J'Accuse," appeared in Aurore Jan. 13, 1898
Colonel Picquart expelled from army Feb. 24, 1898
Henry's forgery paraded in parliament July 7, 1898
Picquart denounced Henry July 13, 1898
Picquart sent to prison : July 14, 1898
Zola fled from France July 18, 1893
Henry confessed forgery Aug. 30, 1898
Henry committed suicide Aug. 31, 1898
Esterhazy fled from France Sept. 9, 1898
Parliament passed revision law Feb. 10, 1899
Court granted Dreyfus new trial June 3, 1899
Dreyfus landed in France July 1, 1899
Trial at Rennes began ...Aug. 7, 1899
Convicted again Sept. 9, 1899
Freed and dismissed from army Sept. 12, 1899
Vindicated ; July 12, 1906
SOME LOST THEIR BAGGAGE
Boat Was Built in 1895 Expected Re
pairs Will Be Completed in a
La Crosse. Wis., July 13. Captain
Killeen in a statement last night de
clares it is impossible to place the
blame on any one for the accident to
the Quincy at Trempealeau Wednesday
night. He declares the accident was
unavoidable. He admits all lights were
extinguished. T. M. Kane of Clinton
has returned from the wrecked boat.
where he had found under his mattress
his pocket book containing money and
valuable papers. The boat will be
raised in a few days and repaired.
Not only were no lives lost but no
one was so much as injured, though
most of the passengers lost baggage or
Not an Old Iloat.
The steamer Quincy is one of the
finest steamers of the Diamond Jo
line, and consequently one of the fines
on the upper river. She is not. as has
been reported, a rebuilt boat, but was
built new at Dubuque in 1893. making
her first trip in 1896. Part of her cabin
comes from the old Gem City which
the Diamond Jo line operated between
Keokuk and St. Ixmis, and this may
have given rise to the report that she
was a rebuilt steamer.
WAR IS DECLARED
Guatemala Accepts Challenge
of San Salvador and
New York. July in. A telegram from
Guatemala says: "Fresh hostilities
have taken place on the border. The
invasion of the country by Salvadorean
troops is considered a declaration of
war. War is accepted by official de
cree. The country is placed under mar
tial law and there is a general call to
Mnrlilohpad to Salvador.
Washington, July 13. The navy de
partment cabled Commander Mulligan
of the Marblehead at Panama, to pro
ceed to La Libertad. coast of Salvador.
to guard American interests there.
STATE'S ATTORNEYS ELECT
Bert Miller of Kankakee County
Chosen President cf Association.
SDrincfleld. 111.. July la. The Illinois
State's Attorneys association elected
the following officers:
President J. Bert Miller. Kankakee
Vice Presidents William S. Jewell
Fulton county: F. J. Tecklenberg. St.
Clair county; Richard R. Fowler, Wil
Secretary and Treasurer Herman
H. Brown, Schuyler county.
Reporter F. A. R. Coggeshell
A new constitution was adopted.
GAMBLERS FACING THE PEN
Number Indicted at the Instigation of
Liberty. Mo., July 13. A special
grand jury here has indicted several
keepers of gambling houses who op
erated at Excelsior Springs, and the
prosecuting attorney notified Governor
Folk, at whose instigation the jury
was called, that there is sufficient evi
dence to send a number of those in
dicted to the penitentiary. .
Terrible Ending of Little
Girls' Picnic at Ce
BUT EIGHT IN PARTY
Had Been Temporarily Left
Alone on Promise to Stay
Out of the Water.
Cedar Rapids. Iowa. July 13. Of
eight little girls who went wading in
the Cedar river yesterday afternoon,
one is alive today. One by one she
saw the others drown in a swimming
hole at the end of the sandbar 6n
which they were paddling.
The children who lost their lives
LUCILLE SWEETING, aged 7.
HAZEL SWEETING, aged 14.
GLADYS SWEETING aged 10.
JOSIE SWEETING, aged 12.
RUTH COYLE, aged 11.
CORA COYLE, aged 9.
CLARA USHER, aged 1C.
Kill of lM. nl,-.
This was the end of a picnic, the
tragedy a last forbidden frolic. The
day had been hot and the children had
run and played till weary. A stretch
of cool, clear, shallow water over the
sandbar invited, but the hidden danger
at its end was known to the only
grown up in the party.
Near the end of tha day the guardian
left to take a complaining baby home.
"Don't go near the water." were her
last words to the children. They prom
ised but. they went, with shoes and
stockings off, carefully at first. Then
one, tne youngest, went too rar. .An
other tried to save h r.
Gave the Aliirui.
Thus they died, va'r.ly trying to save
each other. When :t ho. last of her
friends had gone down and the surface
of the treacherous pool was still again,
she who had watched it all helplessly
ran away from the spot screaming the
The three Sweeting girls were the
only daughters of John F. Sweeting, a
widower. It was they who planned
the picnic. They invited Clara Usher,
the daughter of their father's house
keeper, and the Cojle children, who
were the Usher child's cousins, here
on a visit from Sioux City. Ruth Kler-
sey was a school friend of the Sweet
ing children. Mrs. Usher went with
the children as guide and guardian.
AValled Ilut Few Mlnule.
Mrs. Usher took the children to a
grove near the river. When the picnic
was nearly at an end her baby was ail
ing. and she left the children, after
getting their promises to stay out of
the water, while she took the baby
home. A few minutes after she left
off went shoes and stockings and the
children were out on a long sandbar.
Ruth Klersey went to the end of it and
saw the water was deep.
She warned her playmates, but little
laughing Lucille Sweeting failed to un
derstand and ran to the end of the
sandbar. Her laugh changed to (a.
scream of terror as she slid down its
treacherous side into seven feet of
water. Her sister. Hazel, rushed to her
aid. leaned far down to reach the child
slipped, and fell.
X early Saved Two.
Then little Gladys made the hopeless
effort. While one of the Coyle chil
dren held her she tried to reach the
two girls struggling in the pool. She
did reach them, but at that moment
the sand slipped again. One by one
the other children tried and one by one
they slipped in until only Ruth Klersey
was left on the ban Her terror was
too great for action.'- She stood trans
fixed, watching the plteous efforts of
her companions to climb up the slip
pery sand, which gate no foothold.
As their strength gave out the chil
dren sank and died, the oldest and
strongest girls fighting longest for life.
The bodies were recovered.
CONTRACTS FOR BIG SHIPS
Cramps and New York Company Will
Build War Vessels.
Washington, July ,13.Secretary Bon-
parte has awarded 'the contracts for
two 16,000 ton battleships, South Caro
lina, and Michigan, kne to Cramps at
Philadelphia and the other to the New
York ship and engine company of Cam
den, X. J. ' . .
ARE NOW INDICTING
Cincinnati, July ; 13. Thirty-nine
laundry companies and laundry propri
etors were indicted by the grand jury
today on the charge of "maintaining a
combination In restraint of trade."
UNDER SLEEPING QUARTERS
Three Blown to Pieces, Three Fatally
Injured and Others Hurt All
Greeks or Italians.
Chicago, July 13. Thrae men were
blown to pieces, three others fatally in
jured, and several others badly hurt by
a terrific explosibn early today that
wrecked a shanty at the McLaughlin
stone quarry at Bell wood, northwest
of Chicago. There is evidence the ex
plosion was the result of a plot on the
part of persons at present unknown.
Dynamite was placed under the shanty
in which laborers were sleeping.
Ilroke Window Mile Away.
The explosion aroused the residents
for several miles around and shattered
glass a mile away. Part of the body
of a man was taken fuom a tree a hun
dred feet from the shanty. All the
killed and injured were Greek or Ita
Ititbhery Held Motive.
Officials of the McLaughlin company
denounced the blowing up of the shan-
y as deliberate murder, actuated by a
desire to rob the sleeping men. One
of the men who was killed, is known to
have had $1,000 in a belt around his
leg. The body was completely stripped
A POINT FOR MAYOR
Rose of Kansas City Will Get
Hearing in Federal
Washington, July 13. Justice Brew
er of the supreme court of the United
States today allowed a writ of error to
the Kansas supreme court in the case
of Mayor Rose of Kansas City. Kan..
and ordered a stay of proceedings by
he Kansas court. The writ was allow
ed on petition from Rose in which he
seeks to hav the federal court review
he action of the state court in impos
ing a fine of $1,000 upon him for con
tempt, in becoming a candidate for
mayor a second time after he had been
ousted by the state court on a charge
of failure to execute the state liquor
TRY TO INTIMIDATE JUDGE
Attorneys for Toledo Ice Men Propose
to Ask Impeachment.
Toledo. Ohio, July 13. Thomas H.
Tracy. Clarence Brown, and Alexander
C. Smith, the attorneys for the convict
ed ice dealers, who are charged with
contempt of court by Judge Kinkaid,
say that, if the court sustains the
ciarges and they are found guilty of
contempt they will withdraw from the
ice cases; but. if the court fails to find
them guilty they will begin proceed
ings to impeach Judge Kinkaid. The
case will be heard by circuit judges on
ATTORNEY HUMMEL IS OUT
New York Lawyer Suspended by Bar
as Result of Morse-Dodge Case.
New York, July IS. Abram H. Hum
mel, the lawyer who was convicted of
conspiracy to defeat the ends of jus
tice some time ago in connection with
the Dodge-Morse divorce scandal, has
been suspended from the practice of
law pending his appeal from the judg
ment of conviction. The association
bar brought proceedings for disciplin
ing Hummel and his associates. Nath
aniel Cohen and Abraham F. Kaffen
bergh, because of their connection with
the Dodge-Morse case.
SENATOR NEWLANDS HURT
Thrown from Horse and Had Narrow
Escape from Death.
San Francisco. July 13. United
States Senator Francis ;. Newlandsof
Nevada is suffering a broken collar
bone. The senator was thrown from
his horse near San Mateo and had a
narrow escape from death.
35 OUT OF 100 INSURANCE COMPANIES
REPORT GROSS LOSS OF $75,000,000
San Francisco, July 13. The Call
publishes statements of 35 insurance
companies doing business in this city
which have been filed In the insur
ance department at New York.
According to the statements, which
were sworn to, the gross losses of the
35 companies alone were $75,000,000.
The net losses are $45,000,000, which
shows a reduction to the benefit of the
companies on their ledgers to the
amount of $30,000,000 from the gross
aggregate. Reinsurance money to be
received by the companies is stated to
be $12,000,000, leaving the large sum
of $18,000,000 to be accounted for as
salvage. More than a hundred fire
OFFICERS GAVE HIM CHANCE
Tragedy Reveals Long Career of Dou
ble Dealing By Unscrupulous
Minneapolis, .Minn.. July 13. With
Millie Ellison as the murdered victim
ami Aatnan Kiggs, lier slayer, a sm
cide, with the seal of death on the
secret back of the girl's registering un
der an assumed name, and with death's
seal, too. on the secret of many of the
murderer's movements, the National
hotel tragedy has resolved itself into a
mystery of two $1,000 bills
The facts about Millie Ellison's poor
little lomance are fast becomin
known, and especially since the dis
covery of the letters which passed In
tween Riggs and the girl
One of these
letters, translated from a cipher in
which it was written, shows that the j
two were interested together in a west
ern farm on which they expected to
UlcKM KMcapeal J uwt !-.
Riggs escaped justice by taking his
life at the Preston hotel, Elroy, Wis.,
yesterday. He asked Sheriff W.I
Searles. Juneau county. Wis., who had grain producers; the txtuit to which
him in custody, to allow him to go to railroads, their officers, directors. Mock
the washroom. Tiie sheriff granted the holders and employes own or control
request and a moment later a shot was
heard. The sheriff and the hotel pro-
prietors rushed in and found the mur-
derer lying dead on the floor with a
revolver tightly clutched in his hand.
Sheriff Searles is blamed by the Min-
neapolis police for the lax watch P"t
over the prisoner, who was given ev- fo vvery rajroa,i j tjie country re
ery opportunity to commit suicide. Be- questing the offlcjaia (o furnish the
lore blowing his brains out, he wrote
six letters on a typewriter. These let
ters are now in the possession of El-
roy's justice of the peace. The letters
were written in Rises' room, while his
custodian. Warren Searles. sat in an
other room reading a magazine.
Tmiteily llevenlx IJouttle I.lfe.
"If ever then? was a Jekyll and Hyde
in real life, Nathan Rigs was the
man." said Police Superintendent
"He led a double life and the wonder
is he was able to keep it up as long as
he did. While he was known in Min
neapolis as a church member, a model
husband and father, and a respected
citizen, he was recognized along the
line as a bad egg. H was a bully all
along his run."
After the horrible crime at the Na-
tional hotel had been committed Riggs
went out on his train to Elroy. the
same cheerful, accommodating con-
ductor as ever, apparently, at me nine
of his arrest in Elroy he seemed griev-
ed and shocked that he should be un-
Prominent Business Man Suddenly De
camps Leaving Shortage of
Augusta. Ga.. July 13. T. W. Alex
ander, l ember of the cotton broker
age firm -f Alexander & Alexander, is
defaulter for nearly $200,000 'and a
fugitive. Alexander left the city on
Tuesday, leaving a note stating that
he had been using funds to speculate
in cotton, that the market had gone
against him. that he was leaving Au-
ntsl V - h tti 1 I nnrnr rot 1 1 rn 1
anve. iHH'MiKdiiun '"
tr T I Iftv. I
ander had used not only all the re
sources of his firm, but that he had
secured from Augusta banks on the
improper use of cotton warehouse re
ceipts about $150,000. The Georgia
Railroad bank Is the heaviest loser. In
addition to mcmey gotten from banks
Alexander touched his friends for sums
ranging from $1,000 up to $5,000.
Banker's Son Held for Theft.
Pittsburg. Pa.. July 13. Frederick
Dicker, son of a Brooklyn banker, is
under arrest here for the theft of $.'
000 worth of diamonds at Kansas City
on July 4.
insurance companies were
BRYAN MEETS BIG
Members of British Cabinet with Amer
icans at Luncheon..
London, July 13. Secretary Ridge
ley Carter of the American embassy
gave a luncheon today in honor of Wil
liam J. Bryan and Mrs. Bryan. Those
present included James Bryan, chief
secretary of Ireland; chancellor of tne
Exchequer Asquith; Henry White,
American ambassador to Italy; John
Motley, secretary of state for India.
"and Dr. Nansen. the Arctic explorer.
HINT OF MORE FAVORS
Find Out Part That Railroads
Play In Grain Busi
ness. Washington, July 1.1. Investigation
is to be made by the interstate corn-
I merce commission by authority of the
United States senate of the elevator
grain buying and forwarding business
of the country to de ermine to whwt
tent special favors have heu gr.nnted
to them by railroads; the influence
I which the alleged nionojolizing of thi
I branch of business has had upon the
market; the injury it has worked to
grain buying and forwarding eom-
panics, ami the manner in which tsuch
holdings, if any, are secured,
will Ak 1 1 ni I rmi.
jn pursuance of a resolution nas-cd
by ,n s,Jnale prior to adjournment th
commission will send a circular letter
commission as soon as practicable in
formation which will nable it to report
to congress nxt December.
ELIJAH IN ZION
Elders Left Bihind by New Leader Se
cede snd Invite Others to
Chicago. July i:;. Word was receiv
ed in Zion City last night tlnit the
Australian branch of Dowie'u church
had broken away from Voliva. The
two (Hers. J. ('. McCulIoueh and I.
F. Hawkins, in charge of Australian
affairs during Voliva s absence, noti-
I fled friends in Zion City of the sec s-
onva caned a meeting, as no lear-
ed an exodus of the Australians livisg
in Zion. The elders desire to form a
new church in Australia, and have
promised to pay tike traveling expenses
of all who care to join them.
Scarcely had Zion received the news
of the Australian revolt, when Dowie,
unheralded, and with his usual band
of servants and retainers, arrived o4
Shiloh hise. He left Chicago in a
special car and arrived without mis
APPOINTEES DEFY HIM
Officials of State Insane Asylum Re
fuse to Be Ousted Mickey,
Norfolk, Neb.. July 13. Governor
Mickey appeared at the state insane
asylum here yesterday and attempted
tQ oust ,j .1( Ki,print(nd(it. fliwl
nr Vtrhnln .ict.nf
to vacate. His demand follows the re
cent investigation charging Incompe
tency and cruel treatment of patient
from which three died. Dr. Young-,
formerly assistant to Dr. Greene at
Lincoln, appointed as superintendent.
appeared and demanded Alden's keys.
The governor and Dr. Young returned
to Lincoln after their defeat. Their fu
ture action is a puzzle. A supreme
court appeal cannot be heard till Oc
tober, when Mickey will Je out of of
Dover. England, July 13. The Ham
burg-American line steamer, Deutsch
land, while leaving Dover this morn
ing collided with the Prince of Wales,
at the pier and twisted her Mem. She
was unable to proceed, and must be
docked for repairs.
May Have Been a Girl.
Sevastopol. July 13. It is credibly
stated the assassin of Admiral Chouk-
nln commander of the Black sa lle t
was a girl disguised in trie uniform or
a sailor. No arrest has yet been made.
Say 35,000 Miners Are Out.
Columbus, Ohio. July 13. According
to information given out by the "stand
pat" operators today, 35.000 miners In
Ohio are out as a result of disagree
ment about the scale.
Cornell Coach Out.
Ithica. N. Y.. July 13. Rowing Coacfc
Courtney of Cornell has resigned after
a disagreement with the management.