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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PRICE 2 CENTS. ! ON RAILWAY TRAIN! FIVE CENTS- WEÄLT 7TFTABLISHED 1 ! VOL. L.III. NO. 192. INDIANAPOLIS, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 11, 1903 TEN PAGES. DAILT ESTABLISHED S LEO AGAIN BETTER STRICKE POSTIFF lADERfiOES AJ! OTHER SIMPLE OPERATION. Dr. Masaoal Paetrea the Pleari Second Tiar and Draws Oat a Bloody Serum. PATIENT IS MUCH BELIEVED AND HOPES ARE AGA III ENTER TAINED OF PROLONGING HIS LIFE. Feacefal Sleep Last Night Is Followed by Period off Reatleaaueaa mad Uneasiness. WAKES AT 6:40 THIS MORNING AND HAS THE SHUTTERS OF HIS APARTMENT OPENED. Two Official Bulletin Giving; the Doe. tors' Vier of the Pope' Condi tionIncidents of the Day. ROME. July 11, 6:40 a. m The usual gathering of watchers, mostly Journalists, witnessed from the piazza of St. Peter's tat? opening of the windows of the papel apartment this morning by the Pope's faithful valet. Cintra. From what has transpired from the sick room It appears that no significant change has taken place In the condition of the patient up to the present hour. Dr. Lapponi succeeded in hav ing Pope Leo take a sufficient quantity of nourishment during the night. Another operation performed ysterday has brought further relief to the Pope and by It the possibility of his life's tx ing pro longed was increased, but It can hardly be said the operation Improved his chances of recovery. News Just received from the Vatican says the Pope is now lying in a restless condition, after having had a good sleep during the early hours of the morning. As the immediate result of yesterday's operation, the Pope spent a quiet and al most painless day, with for his age, a normal temperature, and he only more strikingly exhibited his strength of con stitution and intellect. At tbe examination last evening the doc tors could not perceive any regatherlng of serum In the pleural cavity, but it was feared that the presence of serum would be detected to-day, thus rendering neces sary perl aps another operation soon. U.EIT CNTIL 2 A. M. Shortly before midnight the condition of the Pontiff was reported to have under gone no change, and it was added that he had Just dropped peacefully Into sleep. At that hour all within the palace was quiet, the Pontiff's apartment alone showing signs of life. The Pope slept until 2 o'clock this morning, when he woke up seemingly more refreshed, and asked for food. His pulse was taken and found to vary from 87 to 93. His temperature was 96.8 and his breathing Irregular. Tbe latter part of the night was not so good, owing to the restlessness and unea'i ness of the patient. Dr. Lapponi has been going almost every fifteen minutes to look at the Pontiff, who did not notice the pres ence of the doctor, being in a drowsy state. Dr. Lapponi administered a dose of chloral and gave the patient at the same time an Injection of camphor caffeine. A general feeling of tranquillity marked the day in Rome yesterday. The self-confidence of the patient permeates the people, and especially the simpler folk, who go about their day s work, postponing signs of sorrow and mourning until from the sick bed itself they hear the unequal struggle is near ing its end. There is foretold, almost apathetically, a repetitlou during the next few days of that exceptional medical his tory of recoveries and relapses which have so astonished the world this week. That no doctor will lend the weight of his opinK a to uphold this popular impression in no way affects the prevailing idea of the Romans. Nothing Is more wonderful than the Pope himself, they say; hence miracles are not out of the question. SCENES AT THE VATICAN. The news of yesterday morning's opera tion sent cardinals and ambassadors driv ing hurriedly to the Vatican. The somber black carriages and horses of the former, relieved only by glimpses of the scarlet robea worn by the pale-faced occupants. contrasted strangely with the brilliant equipages of the ambassadors. Outside bt. Peter's the ordinary visitors hurried past the Swiss Guards and ascended the staircase leading to the Inner court of the Vatican. The sua beat fiercely on the plain white shutters which shelter the Pope's room, and ail yes were turned towards them. Compared with the magnificence below. with the bewildering colors of the papal court and the rich attire of the guards, the shuttered windows are pleasant-like in tbeir simplicity. Another window caught the eye. This was open and the sun streamed in on Raphael's priceless fres coes and lit up the great marble portico. "Within there.' said a papal attendant, -the rooms are all ready for Oreglia, th cardinal deacon who will reign during the inu -rcgnum." Tbe same grim preparation is apparent on ail sides. Count Pecci. a nephew of the dying Pope, wearing a straw hat and flan nels, sat yesterday in the Are engine house, opposite the private entrance to the Vat ican, chatting with the firemen. Carriage after carriage drove into the court. The French. German and other ambassadors dea-eLded to make inquiries. Prince Mas tints locking almost as venerable as the Pope himself, the hesd of one of the most ancient families in Rome, all the cardinals and counUeaa bishops and priests came to await the bulletin. A small crowd of men, women and chil dren of all descriptions besieged the d...r where the news was to be given out. From the Castle of Bt. Ar.gelo came the boom of the midday gun and then the palatin guard gave the signal for the anxious crowd to be admitted. Passing through the corridor each received a slip of white pap. r on which the morning bulletin was already printed. latently reading these papers, the crowd filed out through another door past he armed guard and into th- quiet streets. During the remainder of the day hut few of the public sought the Vatican. Then came the night bulletin and far larger crowds than had gathered during the day wandered to the Vatican in the cool of the evening. The Swiss guar da had received Instructions to admit only a small portion of the in quirers prior to the printing of the bulletin ad von Oils raauieteU number almost filled the court of the Vatican, while many waited In suspense on the steps of St. Peter's. THE SECOND OPERATION. Sernm Agsia Drawn from the Plearal Cavity Official Bulletins ROME, July 10. Two bulletins on the con dition of the Pope were issued to-day. The first, signed by Doctors Lapponi, Maszoni and Rossonl, was posted at 10:30 a. m. It read: "The august patient passed the first part of the night fairly peacefully, but after wards the difficulty in his breathing became more marked, coupled with, discomfort and au increase of the feeling of oppression. The pulse is small and weak, at the rate of i Apyrxla was complete, and there was a little diursis. A flow of endopleuritlc mat ter belüg observed, a second operation was decided upon and Immediately performed by Dr. Maizoni. About a thousand grammes of bloody serum was extracted. The Pontiff bore the second operation very well, and in consequence of it both the res piration and the power of the heart at once Improved." At 9 p. m. the following bulletin was . sued: -During the day his Holiness had hours of rest, without suffering. His pulse main tains its frequency and force. This morn ing, after the operation, his pulsation was I 92 and his respiration 2 and his tempera ture 4-3 centigrade. The.kianeys continue functionallydencient. His general state Is stationary.' VISIBLY IMPROVED. It will be seen from the bulletin that the Pope's marvelous vitality still permits him to maintain his struggle against death, al though a portion of the night was passed in sleepless waiting. He greeted his doctors this morning with hopeful expression. It wan HsHriert tn nprfnrm another nneration . s v-v m. aV k. a-v e vi a t i X-v w Ä v PLOT TO THWART JUSTICE ALLEGED CONSPIRACY BLOCKED BY STATE'S ATTORNEY DINEEN. Tito Witnesses in an Election Fraud Case Said to Have Been Bribed to Laave Chicago. CHICAGO, July 10. A well-planned con spiracy to defeat Justice and seriously in terfere with the prosecution of the election Judges and clerks who are under Indict ment for frauds perpetrated at the recent Judicial balloting in the Eighteenth ward was blocked to-day by State's Attorney Dineen. The conspiracy involved the names of two of the most Important of the State's witnesses, and as a result of Information which teached Mr. Dineen Leander Good rich Is In Jail and John Barrett is being de tained and being subjected to a searching examination by the prosecution, which is seeking o get at the bottom of the con spiracy. The State's attorney Is not convinced that the conspiracy was not originated by two of the prosecution's witnesses for the purpose of extorting money from Alderman Brennen and others who are under indict ment. It Is said that yesterday afternoon a friend of Alderman Brennan approached the Eighteenth ward sanmber oLUhe City Council and Informed him that two of the State's witnesses were anxious to get clear of the political scajidal, and If he or any other one of the Indicted men was willing to produce $1,000 and two tickets to Mon treal they would skip out. The place of meeting was made known to State's At torney Dineen. and he sent a detective to Frank Brothers's saloon, where the 11,000 was to be paid. Three citizens were there to watch the payment of the money. It was stated that before the final pre liminary arrangements had been made the destination of the two State's witnesses was changed from Canada to South Africa, and the transportation was arranged for that country. When the two witnesses ap peared at the meeting place and the con spiracy had reached a stage where it was time to act the two men were arrested and taken to police headquarters. WILL CONSIDER SCALES GLASS WORKERS AND EMPLOYERS TO MEET AT. .STAR ISLAND. Proposition to Combine the G Glass Bottle Blowers and the Flint Glaaa Uaken. CINCINNATI, July 10.-The Flint Glass Workers' national convention to-day came to an agreement with the Glass Manufac turers' Association to have their Joint con ference committees meet at Star Island, Mich., July 20, the object being then to consider wage scales for several branches of the business and also take some action in regard to tariff changes on glassware which. It is understood, may be proposed In the next Congress. On this point the idea would be to unite the forces of the manu facturers and workers in resisting the chants which might have a detrimental effect on the glass industries of the coun try. President Rowe and Vice President Dobbins will go with the workers' confer ence committee. The delegates are awaiting the coming of the green glass bottle blowers before dis cussing the proposed consolidation of that organization with their own. Representa tives of the green blowers who are here are noncommital on ihe subject and 'it Is be lieved that nothing will come of it. Things which count against the consolidation are the circumstances that the Green Glass Bottle Blowers' Association has a reserve fund of some J200.00U at present, while the National Union of Flint Workers, while it has more members, is not so well off finan cially. D. A. Hayes, who is president of the green blowers. Is understood to be strongly opposed to the consolidation, and so are the other chief officers. Because of these things it Is said by some now that the consolidation is sure to fall, though there Is a chance that the organizations may be able to agree on some plan of federation which will leave them both in I. j. ndent and with their regular national officers, though acting together in matters where their interests are mutual. STILL AFTER FUGITIVES. United States Seeking Return of Gay- nor and Greene. Ql'EBBC. July 10 The United States has not abandoned its endeavors to get Gaynor and Greene, the fugitives from justice, across the line for irial before Its courts A cable dispatch says the petition has been presented to the Privy Council in England fof leave to appeal to that body from the decision rendered by Judge Caron. who gave the two men their liberty In the Do minion. The arguemnt on the appeal will be heard In the latter part of July and Mr. Tashereau. counsel for Greene and Gaynor. will sail to-morrow for I,ondon. A big fight will be made against possible extradition. Mr. McM-ster. of Montreal, Is now in England representing the inter ests of the fluted Stales. Greene and iaynnr are wanted In the t'nited States ih connection with the al leged stealing o millions of dollars in the federal improver Ms in Savannah harbor. (.'.iS'tain Carter ianow in military prison I or nis connection waa mm rats. WHAT'S SAIT FOR The Parmer This hot weather ONLY SHALL FRY LEFT ALL THE BIG FISH IN THE POSTAL SCANDAL CAUGHT. Prob Brlstow Now After the Little Felkuwa In the Free Delivery Service Division. MR. MADDEN RACK TO EARTH i FOURTH ASSISTANT ADMITS THAT HE WENT UP IN THE AIR. Says He Was Laboring Under Excite ment When He Caat Reflections on His Fellow-Assistants. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. WASHINGTON, July 10. The postofflce investigation will come to an end the latter part of August. This, at least, is the ex pectation of those immediately in charge of the inquiry. There is a possibility, of course, that unexpected developments may occur which might tend to lengthen the In vestigation, but no such contingency is anticipated in official circles. The big sen sations of the Investigation have passed. No men more prominent than those al ready under indictment are involved in the scandal. The authority for this statement is one of the leading officials of the depart ment, and he bases his conclusions on ab solute knowledge of every phase of the In vestigation. The lines now being followed by Fourth Assistant Bristow lead to small fry in the free delivery division and in this connection indictments are expected to be returned by the federal grand jury next week. As far as can be learned no further arrests of officials other than a number in the free delivery division are expected in the department in Washington. The Inquiry into the operation of tne General Manifold Company, with which the name of Representative Sibley, of Penn sylvania, is connected is being continued. as well as an investigation of branches of the service rvmrte from Washington. But the officials are strongly of opinion that the sensational phase of the scandal has passed and that future developments will not create any great excitement or in terest. The principal incident of the day in con nection with the investigation was the presentation to the postmaster general of a ietter from the third assistant explaining the latter's explosive statements with ref erence to the alleged charges connecting his name with questionable transactions in the award of contracts to the General Manifold Company. It will be recalled that Third Assistant Madden wrote a letter In which he denounced as untrue the reports that he had anything to do with the con tract granted the Pennsylvania corpora tion and intimating at the same time that rumors might have been given out by the rirst or fourth assistant. "The Madden in cident created a flurry. The third assist ant now explains that he was laboring under great excitement. He states that he had just arrived in Detroit his home city. He had received the congratulation of citlsens on the victories he had achieved In connection with his ruling relating to second-class matter. He was further con gratulated on the fact that he had not been drawi into the postal scandal. Immediate ly following the Madden demonstration in Detroit came the report that the third as sistant was embroil d in the scandal and that his office would be investigated. "Literally speaking." said a department official to-day. "Mr. Madden went up In the air. He has now returned to terra Orma." It is reported that Mr. Madden has been verbally reprimanded by his su periors. Whether he will be further re buked cannot be learned. XX Rural carriers have been appointed for Indiana as follows: Advance, Joseph M Roark. Charles S. Thompson, 20; Advance, James H. Day. Cornelius Day, 21; Craw- fordsvllle. Ollle C. Watson. Nettle H. Wat son. 8; Seville. James W. Hamilton. Cutler Wilson. Abner Beekinson, 1; Darlington. Wilfred C H. Hopkins. William Hopkins. I'; Frankfort. John M. Benton. Claude Benton, R; Vlncennes, Earle Wise, Thomas C. Wise. Arlington A. Bruner has been appointed postmaster at Payne. Monroe county, In diana, vice Perry Hill, resigned. XXX Authority has been granted for the or ganisation of the First National Bank of Hartford City. lnd. Capital. 160.000. Herbert U. iiolbrook. Georg W. Hutchinson, THE GOOSE IS SUGAR ia mighty hard on the dude, Thomas C. Sharpe, Charles F. Sexauer and William H. Cox are the incorporators. JOHN H. MONK. PHILIPPINE CERTIFICATES. War Department Will Sell $3,000,000 Worth to Highest Bidder. WASHINGTON, July 10. A circular was issued to-day from the office of the Bureau of Insular Affairs of the War Department inviting bids for $3,000,000 of the certificates of indebtedness of the government of the Philippine islands, authorized by act of Congress. These certificates will be issued In coupon form In the denomination of 11,000 each. They will be dated Sept. 1. 1903; wl bear interest at the rate of 4 per cent., payable quarterly, and will be redeemable in one year after date in gfltld coin of the I nited States at the office of the depository for funds of the Philippines in New York. The circular says the certificates are ex empt from taxation of any kind whatso ever. The circular further says: '"The sec retary of the treasury authorizes the state ment that these certificates of indebtedness will be accepted by the Treasury Depart ment as security for deposits of the public money of the United States in national banks whenever further deposits shall be made and may at any time be substituted for United States bonds now held as security for deposit, on the condition that the gov ernment bonds thus released be used as security for additional national bank-note circulation." The bids will be opened at 2 p. m. Aug. 25, 1U03. National Capital Notea. Consul General MoWade, at Canton, has cabled the secretary of state that Fanton Ting, of Kwan-Tung. has been appointed governor of Kwang-Si, in place of Wong Chilchun, who has been degraded. DROWNED IN FALL CREEK JAMES TAYLOR SEIZED 1111 CRAMPS WHILE BATHING. With Three Other Young; Men He Went in Swimming Near the Meridian-street Bridge. James Taylor, twenty-three years old, who recently came from Wolcott, Ind., and who had been living at No. 14 West Thir tieth street, was drowned last night at 10.30 o'clock In Fall creek west of the Meridian street bridge. The body was recovered two hours later by Blcyclemen Morgan and Simon and Patrolmen Lee and Hart. Taylor, in company with James McGuirc, Herbert Atkins and H. H. Powell, went to Fall creek late late night to bathe. Powell was the only one In the party who was versed in the art of swimming. At the point where the quartet undertook to bathe there was considerable excavations in the bed of Fall creek when the new bridge was built. There are a number of holes in whieh spring water rises and forms a cold under current. Into this pool the crowd plunged. Taylor was soon overcome with cramps and began yelling for assistance. McGuire and Atkins started to help him and Were atop overcome, as they were unable to swim. Powell swam to the point where Taylor was seen, but arrived too late. Taylor rose once from the water and then went to his death. Powell's attention was th n given to saving the other two men of the party. Taylor was unmarried. MUCH LIKE ENOCH ARDEN WOMAN IN THE ROLE USUALLY PLAYED BY MALE WANDERERS. Mrs. Louise Olaon Returns Home to Find Huaband Living; with Third Wife A Strange Story, ROCKFORD, III.. July 10. A woman In the role of Enoch Arden returned to Rock ford to-day, after an absence of twenty-one years. The chief figure in this curious his tory is Mrs. Louise Olson. Twenty-one years ago Mrs. Olson was Injured In a rail road wreck near Buffalo, N Y. She was taken to a hospital, but recovered. Hat mind was not quite clear, however, and she wandered to France. Another victim of the wreck died In the hospital, and by mistake was buried as Mrs. Olson. When Mrs. Ol son returned to Rockford to-day she found the two babies she had left Hilda and Frank full grown and surprised beyond measure at her return. Alexander Olson, her husband, she found living with his third wife, the second Mrs. Olson, whom he married while believing fully in hla first wife's death, having died some years ago. Olson fully Identified the returned one as his first wife. The latter will recognise the rights of the third wife, and will live with her recovered children,. FOR THE GANDER. but it makes the corn hum. AT THE MANSION HOUSE AMERICAN OFFICERS ENTERTAINED BY LONDON'S OFFICIAL HEAD. Noteworthy Speeches of Lord Mayor Samuel. Rear Admiral Cotton and Ambasaador Choate. KING EDWARD AT A REVIEW SAW HIS HONORABLE ARTILLERY COMPANY ON PARADE, And Minded to the Fnct that 200 of the Artillerymen Would Soon Visit Boston. LONDON, July 10. Lord Mayor Samuel gave a luncheon at the Mansion House here to-day in honor of Rear Admiral Cotton and officers of the Cnited States European squadron, now at anchor in Portsmouth harbor. After the toasts to King Edward and President Roosevelt had been received with enthusiasm the lord mayor proposed the health of Admiral Cotton, his officers and the entire American navy. "Gentlemen," said the lord mayor, "In the course of my term of office It Is my duty to entertain many people, but I wish to tell you that this lunch was not officially In spired. I could not let the American squad ron go without showing them, and, I hope, all the people of America, that ties of blood and language are recognized here in the city of London more warmly than in any other part of the world. May the bonds which bind the two countries ever grow closer, and, if necessary, may we face the whole I . . . i I ; 1 . , worm togeiner, whin uiways enueavonng, by every means in our power, to maintain the peace of the world." Incidentally the lord mayor made a strik ing reference to the Klshlneff massacre. He said he was thankful that the United States was not bound by diplomatic rules and eti quette, and had not hesitated to raise its voice against the barbarities of the world, wherever they occurred. Admiral Cotton made a graceful acknowl edgement of the kindly welcome that the Americans had received from the British fleet and people, and added: "The squadron is here by direct order of the President of the United States, and as a messenger of peace and good will. I am sure 1 speak for the peoples of both countries when I say L hope and I believe that the cross of St. George and the stars and stripes will never be waved but in amity and friendship and for the peace of the world." Prolonged cheering greeted the admiral's speech. Ambassador Choate, in toasting the lord mayor, said he hoped the Americans would realize the great honor which was paid them in being entertained in the historic room. Alluding to the United States navy. Mr. Choate said it was growing, thanks to the enthusiasm of its commander-in-chief. President K.-' lt. A BRILLIANT AFFAIR. The luncheon was a brilliant affair, ac companied by all the picturesque city cere monies, while the speeches were made the occasion for an Anglo-American love feast. Mrs. Choate sat on the lord mayor's right and Admiral Cotton was seated between the mayor's wife and Prince Louis of Batten burg. The others present included Senator Gorman, Lord Rothschild, the entire staff of the American embassy. Consul General Evans, Senator Depew and Sir Henry Irv ing. Altogether thre were over 150 guests. After the luncheon the naval officers pro ceeded lo the armory of the Honorable Ar till, ry Company, which was reviewed by King Edward at 5 ). m. The review was a brilliant affair. The King wore the uni form of the regiment of which he is captain general and colonel. He rode to the Horse Guards parade at 5:45 p. m., followed by Queen Alexandra and Princess Victoria In an open carriage. An immense crowd en circled the parade and all the windows and the roofs of the adjoining houses were crowded with spectators. The Honorable Artillery Company looked smart and busl mssllke. It consisted of six companies of infantry, two batteries of khaki -colored guns and an up-to-date staff of cyclist dis I ,ti h I arers, motor cycle courier.- and :k nal men. The King followed the evolutions clouely and at their conclusion said he was glad of the opportunity to inspect the company for the first time since his acccession, and re marked that two hundred of the artUlery- men would soon go to Boston to participate in the anniversarv of th- Ancient and Hon orable' Artillery Company of Boston, which was an offshoot of their own corps. They : would be received in the most cordial fash ion and he hoped their visit would help to cement the bond of friendshtip between the I two countries, which he regarded as being of so much importance. The King gave a public exhibition of his interest in the American officers by shak ing hands with Rear Admiral Cotton and bowing to each of the American captains during his Inspection of the Honorable Ar tillery Company. Ambasador Choate gave a dinner to-night in honor of the American naval men. in viting them to meet a number of distin guished officials. The breakfast given to the Prince of Wales by Admiral Cotton will take place on the Kearsarge at M o'clock on the morn ing of July 13. His Royal Highness will subsequently inspect the warship. In conversation with Americas officers at the King s dinner at Buckingham Palace yesterday evening members of the Cabinet expressed a desire for an extension of the Monroe doctrine. Recognizing the para mount influence of the United States in the western hemisphere. Great Britain, they said, wants Washington to exercise control In some way over the financial obligations of the Central and South American states. Apparently Great Britain, not desiring a repetition of the Venezuelan affair, favors the adoption of means whereby the smaller republics will be compelled to Beet their obligations without pressure from Kurope. H. H. Hanna Goes to The Hague. PARIS, July 10. The United States and Mexican International Exchange Commis sion left Paris to-day for The Hague, whence they will go to Berlin. The com missioners have not yet received the report of the French commission, which will be communicated to Ambassador Porter aft r It has been considered by Foreign Minister Delcasse and Finance Minister Rouvier, hut the French commissioners received cordially the proposal to put China on a stable mon etarv basis, and it is understood the general purpose of the Americans is approved by the Frenchmen. DINED AT "SLABSIDES" PRESIDENT AND MRS. ROOSEYELT VISITED JOHN BURROUGHS. Partook of a Dinner Prepared toy the Poet-Xaturalist and Returned to Oyater Bay. OYSTER BAY, July 10.-The President and Mrs. Roosevelt reached Oyster Bay on board the government yacht Sylph at 12:10 a. m. from their trip up the Hudson to the home of John Burroughs, the poet natural ist, at West Park, Ulster county, New York. Accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt the President left Sagamore Hill about 9 o'clock last night, boarded the naval yacht Sylph and started for West Park. So carefully guarded were the plans for the trip that not even the officers of the secret service were informed. None of the officers accompanied the President. The President and Mrs. Roosevelt were met at West Park by John Burroughs and his son Julian, who escorted them on foot to Slabsides, the cabin in which Burroughs and his son live. It was a walk of two miles, but the President and Mrs. Roosevelt .ii.i tint aonm to TT) ind it In the least. After a typical Slabside dinner consisting of let tuce, ISeefsteak broiled on hot stones, pota toes and coffee, prepared by yMr. Burroughs, the party started at 1 o'clock for Mr. Bur- roughs's winter home, Riverbee, which is two and a half miles from Slabsides and nearer the river, which it lares. King Edward, of England, after propos ing the health of President Roosevelt at the banquet in Buckingham Palace, which he gave last night to Admiral Cotton and the officers of the African squadron now at Portsmouth, indited while sitting at the banquet board a message of friendship to the President. The cable was received here and Is as follows: "1 have the great pleas ure in entertaining Admiral Cotton and the captains of his squadron and have Just pro posed your health with every feeling of cordiality and friendship." TWO DEAD, SCORE INJURED VICTIMS OF A WRECK OW THE ST. LOUS TERMINAL LINE. Train Jnmped the Track Between Granite City and Madison, 111. Six. Hundred Peraona Aboard. ST. LOUIS, July 10. Miss Anna J. Jers kamp was kiled, Fred Winter so badly In jured he died, three persons seriously hurt and a score slightly injured in a wreck on the Terminal Railroad Association's line between Granite City and Madison, 111., to day. Among the Injured are Everett Hast ings, leg and arm broken and head cut; George Frye, foot crushed and arm broken; Joseph Stein, leg broken and ankle crushed; Charles Blankley, of St. Louis, knee In jured; Kate Haynes, of Madison, face bruised; Rose Jordan, of St. Louis, back injured; Little Overbury, of North Venice, side bruised; Mabel Overbury. of North Venice, head bruised, arm and leg cut; Edith Lump, of Madison, arm, head and body bruised. Most of the men injured and the other passengers on the train were employes of the Commonwealth Steel Company, at Granite City, DL The women were em ployes of the National Enameling and Stamping Company. The Terminal passen ger train, which left St. Louis at 6:25 a. m . consisting of nine coaches ladd with workmen for the factories of the tri-elties. jumped the traek on a small trestle Ju6t north of the American Car and Foundry Company's fhops at Madison. One coach rolled over upon the tracks of the Chi & Alton, striking the baggage coach of a passenger train passing in the opposite direction. The derailed cab was badly crushed. The Chicago A Alton train was not wrecked, fepreading of the rails of the trestle, which had been wean d by the flood, is believed to have caustd the acci dent. Three Killed, Two Injured. CEDAR RAPIDS. Ia.. July 10. Two St. Paul freight trains collided last night near Amana. Both engines and seventeen cars were piled In a mass. The dead are Joseph Dusek, fireman. Cedar Rapids; George Haynes, brakeman. Cedar Rardds; unid. fieti man, supposed to be a tramp The in jured are Engineer Joss. Marion, flight; E. C. Peeley, fireman, slight. Several tramps, who were stealing a ride, may be under the wreckage. The collision was caused by mis reading orders. BABY CHOKED TO DEATH. Stolen from Parents' Home and Left Strangled in a Paatore. BLOOMINGTON. 111.. July 10 -The two-year-old daughter of Andrew Jordan, a teamster, was stolen from his h me lat night. To-day the body wa found In a mangled condition In Staufs pasture, hN mil s from Bloomington. The baby had first been choked to death and then muti lated. No theory In advanced to account fr the crime, but adjoining towns have been asktd to look out for a man who Is thought to have hired the rig in which tbe child was taken away. QUIET IS UNBROKEN EVANVILLE'S PEACE I DJTt RBED 1 I . THE TROOPS LEFT. Membera of Loral Company ritielsed and Threatened for Their Part in a Few Isolated Cases. SALOONS ALLOWED TO EE0PEN CITY HAD BKFA "DRY" FOR FIRST TIME Dl RECORDED HISTORY. Activity of the Grand Jury la Hard a Repressive Influence on the lneendinry Klemmt. CITIZENS RESENT CRITICISMS CITY AITHORITIES NOT RESPON SIBLE FOR THE Ol TBREAK. Fnneral of Tenth Victim Retnra the Indianapolis Soldiers Other Phases of the Situation. Staff Correspondence of the Journal. EVANSVILLE, lud.. July 10 Evansvtlla is once more an orderly city. Since the de parture of the troops there haa 'been no display of the spirit so rampant in the ear ly part of the week. Members of the local militia company, whose business takes them abroad among the people, are ex periencing some embarrassment in the way of criticism and threats for the part the local company took in the riot of Monday right when seven people were killed and a large number of others wounded, but they refrain from being drawn into controver sies. The persistence with which the grand Jury is at work investigating the causes th.U led up to the recent deplorable events and returning Indictments. Is having the effect of closing the mouths of the incen diary element, for they are beginning to understand that the authorities will not tolerate such conduct as held sway hers fcr almost a wek. The saloons were closed till late this after noon, and It was almost Impossible for one to get a drink in the city. No one re calls a time when such a condition ever before existed here. The various places of business occupied by negroes, which were riddled with bullets,, remain Just as they were left when the inhabitants es caped from the frenzied mobs. The colored people hctVG given these places wide berth. The authorities are determined that they shall not be reopened and conducted as they were in the pasL The people of the community do not take kindly to the many articles that have been published in which the recent riots ara charged to the laxity of the authorities In the enforcement of laws and that they are directly tra-.-able to politicians currying favor with the negro element in the hope of securing their votes. CRITICISMS REFl'TED. In reply to these attacks the Evening Journal-News to-day says; "There is one feature of the miserable conditions that have prevailed in Evana ville for the last few days that should not escape notice, and thst is the criticism that has been heaped on the authorities by men who should have at least concerned them selves with the lawlessness st hand, and have attempted to correct evils that they speak of afterward If they are here N one of the critics of the legally constituted authorities offered hia services to aid in dia pelling mob rule ao far as Is known, yet some of the critics 'live by the law and ara sworn to uphold it in all of Its majesty. "Some things are worth mentioning in this connection to indicate to the unit formed that Evansville is no mesn city: "Who recalls a burglary worthy the name within the past few years? "Who recalls a holdup on the streets of Evansville? The holdup man does not thrive in Evansville. "In what city in the L'nited State do ladies walk the streets after sundown with out ef irt as they do in Evansville. and be free from molestation? "A city with a record like that Is no mean city and that is a true picture of Evans ville. "It is also true that Evansville has its dark side. What city has not? It wers not a city without it. Evil characters flock to cities; and if they did not there would be no need for the vsst expenditure of money to maintain police departments. And it is remarkable to say that the causes lead ing up to the riot and bloodshed is found in the criticisms heaped on the authorities and the critics know this as well as sll others. Mm who busy themselves, criticise lng authorities in perilous times are the ones who have fed the flame of anarchy. Some of them have busied themselves with this sort of sedition for two years. Thejr have attempted to make it appear thst the authoritiea are weak and unsuccessful. Sueh a course pursued constsntly has giv' n license to those who have been led on by this phsrifalcal method. To them belongs the major portion of the blame for the up rising of an element they have sought to lead In thought, and now hold up their hands in holy horror at the deeds they have wrought. "The man who stands on the street cor-n-r to pray is no b-tt' r to-day than he was when he was denounced by the Savior mnnv. many years ago." The funeral of John H. Bamett took place this afternoon. He was the tenth victim of Monday night's riot. Rarnett was a barkeeper and the Barkeepers' Union attended In a body. August Browakl and Theodore Bee. two others who were shot, are in s bed way st the hospitsl and are liable to die. All other patients are Improving. FIVE MORE ARRESTS. There were but two developments of sig nificance in the situation here to-day. Flva arrests were made under the gra id Jury In dictments returned Tuesdsy sfteinoon. and the grand Jury came in to make a report this afternoon, but it was deferred until to-morrow forenoon. Those arrested to-day were Charles Seahn. Fiank Nlemler. Fred. Boehme. Sam Longa and John E. Dodda. S.hn is a c-al miner and If prominent among the laboring class as he formerly was president of the Central Labor Union and has been at the head of his local sev eral times. The men were arraigned before Judue Has. h at once. All entered pleas of not guilty and all gave bond to secure their release. It Is undestood that the grand Jury will return between sixty and seventy Indict ments to-morrtvw morning. Some of them will be against persons Involved In Mon day night's rioting and battle, but most of them will be against men Implicated In the lawles. demonstrations of Sunday night. The important feature of the forthcoming report is that several of th indntmenta will be agairat negroes who participated In the demonstrations made b muro hands against whites Sunday evening. The a treat of theae negroea may brecljdtate some trots ble. but no serious difficulty t apprehended, The city authorities believe they have tad