Newspaper Page Text
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, JULY 26, 1908.
ANOTHER "SODA" DAY.
Fair nml Wurm I ft nmKboul ladii
Eicvpt Over In North Portion.
WASHINGTON. July 25. Forecast for
Bc.idny and Monday:
ndmna and Illinois Fair on Sunday and
Monday, except cooler in north portion on
8unday; light variable winds.
Obi Fair on Sunday, except howers
ar.'i cooler in north portion. Monday fair;
light west wind, becoming northwest.
Lower Michigan Showers on Sunday;
cooler in southeast portion. Monday fair;
light west winds, becoming northwest.
Iowa. Kancas and Nebraska Fair on
8unday and Monday.
Minnesota Fair on Sunday. Monday fair;
warmer in northeast portion; light variable
Wisconsin Fair on Sunday, except ahow
ers and cooler in northeast portion. Monday
fair: light east to northeast winds along
Local ObHervatlona on Saturday
Bar. Ther. It H. Wind. Waather. Pr.
t a. m... .Sail T4 59 N'eaat. Clear. 0.00
7 p. m.....ia as a wst. cre. o.oo
Maximum temperature, 93, minimum tempera
Comparative statement of mean temperature
and tutal precipitation on July 23:
Kormal Ü 0.13
Mean U 0.00
lepwrture for day Z 0.1J
Departure for month S 1.S
Departure since Jan. 1 J6 5.63
Mus. W. T. BLYTH K, Section Director.
Bismarek. N. D
Buffalo. N. Y
Chattanooga, Tenn ....
Concord Im. Kan
Dodge City. Kan
ill Paau. Tax
Grand Junction. Cot...
Grand Kapldi, Mich...
Huron, fl. L
m. Max. 7 p. m.
.71 100 92
.TS M 86
fl 7 7
.70 71 74
.72 M M
.40 72 70
.70 88 84
.0 84 84
.Sg 32 88
m 5 i
.7 :a 88
t 2 8
.12 96 ::
tt H 88
C8 SO 84
M 80 64
SB M M
.7 M 80
.St .94 82
M m 82
i Hw I
.74 vh 84
.bO SO 76
.TO M 78
48 SO M
.70 8 84
8 M 90
. 74 54
-.2 M 84
. 84 78
70 33 88
74 88 7
.48 88 80
.70 92 82
M 32 M
.74 M 84
.72 p 46
.7 84 48
M 90 Rfi
.44 KH 82
.44 M 84
.84 M 90
M 7 H
M M 2
.44 90 K
72 84 s:
.40 84 82
M 92 88
.44 88 M
M H 90
Kan.a City. Mo
IdtMe- R.xk. Ark
Mon if ornery. Ala
New Orleans. La
New YorW. N. T
North Platte. Nab
Oklahoma. O. T
arkertburg. W. Va...
Qu' Appelle. N. W. T.
8;apld city. 8. D
I lasula. Mo
it. Paul. Minn
Halt Uake City. I'tah
San Antonio. Tex...
Hanta P. N M . .
bprinf fleldX 111
Hprlngnel 1. Mo
Valentine. Neb ....
Washington. D. C.
FIGHT WITH MOONSHINERS.
rklef of Police -bot While Leading a
Posse A Amausher Also Main.
BRISTOL. TaBsM . July 25. News reached
here this afternoon ot the assassination
near Geoburn, Va., of Chief of Police J.
X. King, of ötonega, Va., while he was
leading a posse on the hunt of moonshiners
near the Kentucky line. After Chief of
Police Kins; had been killed, Aasistant
Chief Gordon Gilley fired into the moon
shiners who wert' in ambush and killed one
NKW YORK. July 25. ailed: Minne
touka. for London; Bulgaria, for Hamburg;;
Yaderland, for Antwerp; Columbia, for
Glasgow. Reported off Nantucket: Um
bria. from Liverpool.
CHERBOURG. July 25. Arrived: Bre
men, from New York, via Plymouth, for
Bremen, and proceeded. Sailed: Moltke,
from Hamburg, for New York.
gUEENSTOWN. July 25. Arrived: Etru
ria and Cedrtc, from New York, for Liver
pool. Sailed: Arabic, from Liverpool, 'or
1 f AM BURG, July 25 -Arrived: Fuen t
Bismarck, from New York, via Plymouth
ROTTERDAM, July 25.-Arrived: Noor
dnm. from New York. Sailed: Statendam,
fr New York.
LIVERPOOL, July 25. Arrived: Sylva
xia. tram New York. Sailed: Lucania, for
BREMEN. July 25. Sailed: Grosser Kur
Xurst, for New York, via Cherbourg.
LONDON, July 25. Sailed: Marquette,
for New York.
HAVRE. July 25.-SalIed: La Touralne,
tor New York.
.NTWERP. July 25. Sailed: Zealand,
i if New York.
' l i- i i mmm . i. mm
Carnegie's Letter Resented
NEW YORK. July 25 A long; letter from
Andrew Carnegie on the subject of prefer
ential tariffs is published here, says a Lon
don dispatch to the Times. The writer pre
dicts that it will be found impossible for
Great Britain to discriminate In favor of
Cansdian products and against those of the
United State.- without inaugurating a tariff
war In which she will suffer defeat The
London Times attacks the letter editorially
and declares: "We think more highly of
American instincts of fair play than to be
lieve that an honest attempt to improve our
own position without injuring theirs will
call forth the indignation pictured by Mr
the ducat Straw Huts In our house go for
This includes flue Manilas, French Palms,
Split Straws and Sennit Braids.
All our jOo l ies, excepting blacks, this week
8 X I IS S-S lOIV ÜI.OO
UanUUry Hal CO.
No. t. WashiQon St
. - ytfmmU
MANY PEOPLE INJURED
DIBA9TKOIS fOLMS103 BET W EES
Twelve Persons. Including Solomon
Good, of Lawrrnctbnrg. Ind.,
Hurt at Cleves, O.
ACCIDENT AT WESTB0R0, MASS.
Ml PERSO HILLED A!SD FORTY
EIGHT IJIREI, SOME FATALLY.
Crew of One Car 4 barged with Xeglt
gence Lives of One Hundred
and Fifty Imperiled.
CINCINNATI, July 25. Twelve men were
injured ia a collision between two cars of
the Cincinnati, Lawrenceburg & Aurora in
terurban line in Cleves. James Alkes and
Frank Evans, both residents of Cleves, were
seriously injured. Both suffered fractures
of the skull. The others who were hurt arc:
Solomon Gould, superintendent of schools
at Lawrenceburg, bruised leg; William Mon
t.oth. C. G. Montooth, George Gilbert,
-orge Peters, John Taylor, George Simon
son. R. Murray, Albert Stephens and Rome
0K UK AI), MANY III RT.
Serloaa Collision Doe to Npgllgrnee
WORCESTER, Mass., July 25 -One dead
and forty-eight injured is the result of a
head-on collision on the Boston ft Wor
cester atreet railway a mile west of West
boro at 2:06 this afternoon. The accident, it
is alleged, was the result of negligence on
the part of the crew in charge of the west
bound car, Motorman Edward Downs and
Conductor Daly. They had orders to wait
at the Jlilk-street siding for the car from
Worcester, but did not do so, and had not
run half a mile over the single track before
crashing into the car from Worcester as it
rounded a sharp curve.
The cars telescoped, each smashing into
the other the length of four or five seats.
They then piled on end, forming an arch,
while the passengers were thrown in all
directions, some being tossed twenty-five
feet from the cars.
There were 15u passengers on both cars,
and those on the front seats received worse
injuries. The disabled and injured ones
were cared for by the more fortunate, being
taken into a pasture near by and laid in
rows in the shade.
More than half of th forty-eight injured
are in a serious condition, soma of them
will not recover, it is thought, and many
will be crippled for life.
Miss Frances Greer, Chicago, died at the
City Hospital at 9:60 to-night. Her in
juries were internal, with concussion of the
brsln. William EL Savage. Boston, an art
ist, is not expected to live the night out.
He has internal injuries and brain concus
sion. Nineteen of the injured were placed in
the City Hospital and all have very serious
injuries. The others, many with broken
bones, sre at their homes.
Motorman George J. Rapplica and Con
ductor G. G. Peterson were in charge of
the car from Worcester. Rapplica. stuck
to his post, standing on the running; board
as the crash came. Downs Jumped. Neither
were injured much. Mrs. Brown tnrew her
six-months-old baby from the car and it
was uninjured. Mrs. Brown is in a serious
William Savage. 62, artist. Boston, both
legs and collar bone fractured; probable
internal injuries; will die. The seriously
injured are: Mrs. Thomas Brown, Boston;
Mr?. Francis Kimball. Westboro; Mrs. W.
H. Savage, Mrs. Mary B. Sullivan. West
boro; Mrs. Emily I Miguel, Jersey City;
Mrs. A. C. Wlla, Chicago; George Squiers,
Worcester; Mrs. William Robinson. Leices
ter; Frank W. Cox, Worcester; Jesse B.
Noy es, Boston; A. D. Fiske, Worcester;
James Connolly. Jamaica Plains; David C.
Aihern. South Framinghani; Mrs. F. Cox,
Worcester; Fred C Perry, Commercial
street. Boston; Raphael McDonald. Worces
ter: EL J. Donnelly, Boston; Mrs. Alice
Knott, Webster; P. York, Boston; Stella
Williams, Springfield; Allen C. Wylie, Chi
cago; George W. Mulllns. Southville; Elis
abeth H. Clark. Springfield; George A.
Williams, Warrenton street, Boston; E. C
Farnum, Boston. Others were less seriously
Collision on a Trolley Line.
CANTON, O., July 25. -A collision oc
curred on the Navarre-Canton electric line
to-day in which three persons were injured.
A New Philadelphia car collided with a
work car near Navarre. The injured are
Motorman Fur. Motorman Charles Ream
and an unidentified man.
FAINTED WHEN SAVED.
Woman Who Rnn from a Burning Ho
tel in Scanty Attire.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., July 25.-The Com
mercial Hotel was badly damaged by fire at
an early hour this morning, and the rear end
of the building was wrecked. All of the
guests were rescued, some of them with
difficulty. One woman ran down the stairs
in very scanty attire and fainted. Firemen
brought her out. A mother and her five-year-old
baby were nearly suffocated when
rescued. The damage Is estimated at JT.GuO
and is fully covered By insurance. The
building was at one time during the civil
war the headquarters of Gen. J. C. Davis.
SEVENTY-HVE BOYS ILL.
Wholesale Poisoning In the Stnte Re
form school In Whlttler, Cnl.
WHITTIER. Cal., July 25 Seventy-five
boys in the State Reform School at this
place are ill, and it is believed they were
poisoned. Some of the boys are in a serious
condition and were to-day delirious. The
physicians In charge are investigating the
epidemic and until the investigation is com
pleted, it will not be known whether the
boys arc suffering from ptomaine poisoning
contracted from food given them or from
prison intentionally in the food.
Careless Boys, Cigarettes and Three
Cans of Powder.
WEST NEWTON. Pa., July 25. Five
boys and two men were seriously burned
to-day by the explosion of thiee cans of
powder, which they were hauling to the
Federal Suigarty Company store. Three of
the boys probably will die. Their names
are Joseph Wilaml, Lorenso Wiland and
William Rei. It is said the boys were
smoking cigarettes and sparks from the
cigarettes, it is thought. Ignited the powder.
hange In the Federation's Pro
gramme, owing to the Pope's Death.
CINCINNATI. July 25.-National Secre
tary Anthony Maitre stated to-day that the
third annual convention of the American
Federation of Catholic Societies, at At
lantic City, beginning next Saturday, will
be the most representative gathering; of
Catholics ever held in this country.
8ut w represented.
- - w -"-""' . v.rilll u
Cathoiico of the Philippines by Hon. Vin-
ctiigxjuuyins; the Porto Kko fuderaUou
hy Hon. Joaquin Ferran. and the Catholic
cbippewa and Sioux Indians by chiefs snd
Owing to the death of Pope Leo XIII
some changes are being made In the pro
gramme by Bishop James McFaul, of Trtn
ton. N. J., and Bishop Mssmer. of Oreen
Bay, Wis., the spiritual advisers of the fed
eration. These changes include a grand
pontifical requiem and a special memorial
day when Hon. J. McDermott will eulogize
the dead Pontiff. Other speakers include
Rev. Father Pardow. of New York. Hon.
Bourke Cockran. Judge Giegenrlch and
Hon. T. B. Minahnn. Special invitations
have been sent to President Roosevelt and
others to give brief addresses during the
During the past week the county and
8tate federations elected their delegates.
The Illinois delegation will be headed by
Hon. Thomas H. Cannon, hich chief ranger
of the Catholic Foresters, and by John
Stephan a:id Attorney Girten. of Chicago.
The Indiana delegation will be headed by
Peter Wallrath, of Evansville. Hon. J.
Breen and Ed Reardon. and the Ohio del
egation by Hon. T. B. Minahan, of Colum
bus. M. P. Mooney. of Cleveland, and
Anthony Mnitre. of Cincinnati.
EDWARD WELL PLEASED
ADDRESS OV THE KIXU TO WARH-
HEARTED IRISH PEOPLE.
Departure of TheL- Mujestles from
Dublin for the Marquis of Lon
DUBLIN. July 25.-King Edward and
Queen Alexandra left Dublin by train
shortly before noon to-day, accompanied
by Princess Victoria and their suites on
their way to Newtownards, County Down,
wht re they will visit the Marquis of Lon
donderry at his Mount Stewart resjdence.
Notwithstanding the rain the royal party
drove from the vice regal lodge in open
carriages and halted at Phoenix Park to
review thousands of school children whose
volume of shrill cheering, while one of their
number gave a bouquet to the Queen, was
one of the most touching features during
the reception of their Majesties, which,
throughout, was remarkable in its enthu
siasm and entire absence of unpleasant
ness. The route to the railroad station
was packed with continuously cheering
people who gave the royal visitors a mag
A message from King Edward to the
Irish people, issued this morning, express
es a deep appreciation of the loyalty and
affection with which the King and Queen
were surrounded during their stay in Dub
lin and says his Majesty trusts that in
God's providence the Irish may enjoy
blessings commensurate with the warmth
of their hearts.
The royal train, drawn by an engine dec
orated with garlands of llowers, arrived
at Newtownards without any note
worthy incident, excepting that the country
people crowded every vantage point along
the line and cheered the passing train. The
little town of Newtownards was gaily dec
orated and its streets were filled with
cheering crowds. The Marquis and Mar-
chlontss of Londonderry and the county
and municipal officers met the King and
Queen at the railway station and the royal
party drove to Mount Stewart. (
After the King left Dublin it was an
nounced that he had donated 15.000 to the
poor of the city.
TURKISH SHIP LAUNCHED
CRUSEH MEDJ1DIA. WHICH WAS
COSTniCTBD BY THE CRAMPS.
Koran Evaded by Permitting t
American Woman to flrenk the
Cnatoniary Bottle of Wine.
PHILADELPHIA, July 25.-In the pres
ence of a distinguished gathering of diplo
mats, foreign and American naval officers,
and prominent citiaens of Philadelphia, the
Turkish cruiser Medjidia, the first warship
ever built here for the Ottoman Empire,
was launched to-day at Cramps' shipyard.
The sponsor for the new ship was Mrs.
Edwin S. Cramp, and the baptism was an
evasion of the Koran's teaching turned into
a graceful compliment of the American
people. The Koran forbids a Turkish
woman from participating in a christening
at which wine is used. The difficulty was
overcome by the selection of an American
woman, Mrs. Cramp, to break the bottle on
the bow of the sea-fighter.
The Turkish officials present included
Chekib Bey, Turkish minister to the United
States, and Lieutenant Commander Sabri
Bey, and Lieutenant All Bey, of the Turk
ish navy, inspectors of machinery and hull
conatruction, lespectively, on duty at the
shipyard of the Sultan. Among the other
distinguished visitors were Commander
Boutakoff, naval attache of the Russian
embassy at Washington, and Senor Que-
sada, minister from Cuba.
In 1900 Ahmed Pasha, chief engineer of
the Ottoman navy, came to this country for
the purpose of examining the American
system of naval construction. As a result
of his investigation the Turkish government
contracted with the Cramp Ship-building
Company for the construction of the Med
jidia, which is of the protected cruiser
type. The general dimensions and char
asteristics of the vessel are as follows:
Length oh load line. 3uu feet; beam extreme,
42 feet; draft, mean, 16 feet; diaplacement,
3,300 tons: speed, 22 knots. The armament
consists of twenty-two six-inch rapid fire
guns, 46 calibres long; eight 4.7 rapid Are
guns, 50 calibres; six three-pounder rapid
Hre guns, 80 calibres; six seven-pounder
rapid Are guns, one three-inch held gun,
two torpedo guns for fourteen-inch White
head torpedoes. The vessel is provided with
a strong ram at the bow. strengthened by
the protective deck, which forms an integ
ral part of the ram. Tha engines are two
in number of the inverted, triple-expansion
type, driving twin screws. These engines
will be capable of developing upwards of
12,000 indicated horsepower. The boilers are
of the improved Niclaus type. There .'ill
be a complete hospital on the ship and
special attention has been given to ventila
tion. Big Steamship Lannehed.
CAMDEN. N. J., July 25.-The steamship
Mongolia, built for the Pacific Mail Steam
ship Company, was launched to-day at the
yard of the New York Ship-building Com
pany. The Mongolia is the second largest
ship ever built in the United 8tates. She is
to be used in the Philippines and C!hina
trade. Her sister ship, the Manchuria, will
be launched In October. Miss Lucy Bell
Kennedy, of Pittsburg, christened the Mon
golia. The dimensions of the new steamship are:
Length, 615 feet 8 inches; breadth, 65 feet;
depth. 51 feet 3 inches: Indicated horse
power, 12.000; speed, sixteen knots; displace
ment. 20.514 tons; gross tonnage, 13.500; pas
senger capacity, first cabin. 350; second
cabin. 68: steerage, L300. When laden ?he
will draw thirty-two feet of water. The
Mongolia la constructed wholly of steel.
P0UBED ACID 0VEE HER.
Policeman Aecased by His Wife of
Committing a Terrlhle Crime.
CINCINNATI. O.. July 26-Mrs. Charlea
F. Ritter is dying to-day under unuaually
dlstreasing circumstances. Her husband is
a policeman. They have been separated for
ten montha. She saya he broke Into her
apartments last night and poured carbolic
acid all over her. Ritter later met another
Bollceman and explained that he burned his
ands and clothing while try ng to prevent
his wife from committing s leide. Ritter
cannot be found.
CUBA'S FEARS NEEDLESS
IMTEI) XT ATE WILL OT INTER
FERE WITH PROPOSED LOA.
Buyers of the Bonds Alone Will De
termine Whether the Proposed
Loan Is Amply Secured.
WASHINGTON. July 25. -Careful inquiry
in executive circles fails to discover any
evidence of an attempt on the part of the
CnHyCd States government or its agencies
to Interfere in any way with the placing of
the $35.000.000 Cubau loan. When the loan
was first projected some Inquiries were un
officially made by the Cuban agencies as
to whether the loan would be repugnant
to the Piatt amendment. Secretary Root,
being then in charge of Cuban affairs, with
out making any official statement, let it be
known that the only test that would be ap
plied would relate to the ability of Cuba
to repay the loan and meet the interest.
It would be for the buyers of the bonds
themselves to determine whether or not
the loan was sound, for the United States
government did not propose at that stage
to enter into the subject, and the bond pur
chasers, realizing the exact risk involved,
would fix their bids upon that basis. As far
as can be learned that is the situation now.
INTERNAL KEVEME RECEIPTS.
Total This Yenr $230,740,282, a De
crease of $41,127.007.
WASHINGTON, July 26. The annual pre
liminary report of Commissioner Yerkes
on the collection of internal revenue and
the condition of the service shows that
for the iiacal year ended June 30, 1903, the
total collections amounted to $230,740,282, a
decrease as compared with the year 1902 of
$41,127,607. The receipts from the several
sources of revenue are given as follows:
Spirits, $101..472. au increase of $10,815,459;
tobacco. $43,514.810 a decrease of $8.423.114;
fermented liquors, $45,547,854, a decrease ot
$"J4.441,046; oleomurgartne, $730,783, a de
crease of $2.207.7oti; tilled cheese, $6,445, an
inert aae of $;,421 ; mixed Hour, $1.795, a de
crease of $417; udulterated butter and pro
cess or renovated butter, $151,558, an in
crease of $151,058; banks, bankers, etc.,
pmd, an Increase of $67ü; miscellaneous, in
eluding legacies, $6Ä761, a decrease of
cvr Rural Mail Carriers.
Special to tha Indianapolis Journal.
WASHINGTON, July tf.-Rural mail
carriers have been appointed In Indiana as
Knox Charles E. Rogers, Perry E. Rog
ers. Schuyler L. Fletcher. Charles w
Fletcher, Guy V. McKlnney, Al. McKinney!
New Albany Benjamin a. Blackiston,
Glover Wray, Charles H. Taylor, Charles
E. Taylor, William A. Ralston. Charles B.
Atlanta Charles H. Essig. Shirl B. Essiff.
Elibelle Charles E. Powell, Charles L.
National Capital Notes.
WASHINGTON. July 25-Major Gen
eral Wade assumed command of the Divi
sion of the Philippines to-day, General
Davis, who has been in command, retiring
The amount of 3 and 4 per cent, bonds so
far received at the treasury for exchange
into 2 per cent, coafeols Is $7(J. 550,600. Refund
ing operations will ceaee at the close of
business July 31.
LEO'S BODY AT BEST.
(CONCLUDED FROM FIRST PAGE.)
cross, the entire sacred college and Prince
Colonna rising to their feet as a last tribute
and sign of respect.
When the body had been carefully put in
the coffin it was entirely concealed with the
red velvet covering which before had bOM
on the bier. The major domo put bej-ide
the body two silk purses containing coins of
sliver and a bronse medal struck during
Leo's pontificate. A eulogy, written in mag
nificent Latin and setting forth the great
events of Pope Leo's lif and reign, inclosed
in a metal tube, was also interred with the
When all hail been arranged the supreme
prayer was said and the last benediction
given. All present joined in. Half suppressed
sobs were heard on all sides.
IN THREE CASKETS.
The second coffin was of lead and very
heavy. On the cover, at the head, was a
cross, just below which was a skull and
crossbones, while below there were the
arms of the late Pope, with the triple crown,
but without the keys, as they signify living
victory. This coffin was scaled personally
with the arms of the camerlengo. The
major domo of the chapter of the basilica
lighted a brazer, which was used in solder
ing the coffin, producing sounds and sights
s range to hear and see in a church. These
two coffins were then inclosed in a third
casket of polished walnut, without decora
tions. The sad duties were softened and
smoothed by the sweetness of th '. singing
choir and the prayers of the clergy.
When the last supreme moment came the
heavy coffins, weighing in all 1.322 pounds,
were rolled out of the chapel, preceded by
mace bearers and choirs singing as they
wont, and followed by all the cardinals,
among whom the bowed figure of Oreglla.
the strong upright Vannutelll brothers, the
white-haired Agllardi, and the Immun ,
black-browed Svampa, were the most con
spicuous. Pulleys wTe attached to the
coffin and soon, to the si rains of the "Ben
edlctus Dominus Deus Israel," it was hois
ted into the atoM sarcophagus, above the
door, where it will remain until the grate
ful cardinals created by the late Pope shall
erect a suitable tomb in the basilica of St.
John Lateran, which was chosen by the
Pope himself as his final resting place.
Thus was Pope Leo consigned to his long
Color and life was given to the whole
scene by gendarmes and platine and noble
guards. The last named have never left
the remains since the Pope died.
Above the cardinals behind a grating
were the ladles of the aristocracy and the
family of the Pope.
The dipl.tmalic body was also here as
were many of the Roman aristocracy, led
by Prince Mrrimo (who claims descent
from Quinti8 Fabius Maxirni in hi uni
form of papal postmaster general. General
Decharttte. the oldest veterrn of the papal
army who fought as commarder of zouaves
against the Italians in 1870, was also among
those who attended the ecremoi.y.
VIEWED BY KO.OOO PEOPLE.
Leo's Body Laid in State I mil Xoo'u
ROME, July 25. On the stroke of mid
day, as the noon gun from the Castle of
St. Angelo was fired, the lying-in-state
of the fate Pope's body came quietly to
an end, and the few who still lingered at the
gates of the Chapel of the Sacrament In St.
Peter's were ordered to leave and some two
or three hundred persons, including Car
dinal Gossins, who arrived from Mechlin
Just in tlm.. passed slowly from St. Peter's
Into the sunlit piazza and the world's last
farewell to the great Pope was over. Ten
minutes later Italian infantry and gend
armes poured out of the basilica and lined
up on the steps in Imposing array. The
outer gates were then closed and the body
of the late Pope was left to the tender care
of those who had watched by Leo XIII In
his lifetime. The preparations for this
evening's Interment were immediately com
menced. While the bells of the basilica rang out
their dally melodious noon chorus the
troops formed in column and were marched
to the barracks. Their historic Incursion
into Vatican territory ended without the
slightest friction. It Is estimated that 80.000
people passed the catafalque since Thurs
Much comment has been occasioned here
by the fact that the Italian troops sta
tioned in St. Peter's to-day gave a military
salute to Cardinal Puzyna Knias von Ko
sielsko. the bishop of Cracow, when he ar
rived at the basilica to view the body of
Pope Leo. The cardinal responded to the
salute by raising his hat. The explanation
of the Incident, which create endless go
sip. probably Ues In the fact that the Ital
ian government recently issued an order
that cardinals entering Italy should be
treated with the same courtesies as are ac
corded to princes of the blood.
THE FISHERMAVS HIN..
It Was Wot on the Pope's Finger
Probably Hidden for Safety.
ROME, July 26. When the time came to
take the Fisherman's ring from Pope Leo's
finger after he died, it is learned an
other was found in its place. This did
not surprise anyone as generally the Pontiff
does not wear it, the ring being less of an
ornameat than an unused gem. At the first
meeting of the Cardinals after the Pope's
death, when the famous ring should nave
been broken, the ceremony was omitted
and it was put on record that the ring, for
the moment, has not been found.
The Fisherman's ring is known to have
been lost twice before. Among the papers
preserved at Slmincas, near Valladolld,
Spain, is a letter from Count Olivares, then
Spanish ambassador at Rome, Pompey III.
dated Sept. 5, 15S8, saying: "Sixtus V
has been very ill from anxiety and vexa
tion. The vexation to which I refer was at
missing the Fisherman's ring. He carried
it with him in a purse and he discovered
that he had been robbed of it by a cup
bearer. Unless the publicity given to the
affair obliges him to punish the man, he
will not do so, or even dismiss him. such is
his affection for those who serve him. The
Pope would die rather than to have the
world know that his confidence had been
In September. 1899, the late Pope Leo was
on day, in Sicily, asked for auder.ee by an
under servant aud yielding to curiosity he
granted it. whereupon the man entered, and
kneeling said: "Your Holiness, I have to
tell you what has been a loss to you but
to the world also."
After these words the man proffered the
Pope the Fisherman's ring which had.been
found. Pope Leo looked at it with pleasure
and solemnly putting it on his finger said:
"The thanks of the church are due to you,
my son. I shall see that you are rewarded."
The next day the man called at the treas
ury and was given three dollars.
The ring has never been seen, as Pope Iieo
privately hid it or put it away unseen by
any one, so great was his fear of losing it
again. So far it has not been discovered
but the Vatican authorities believe the ring
will undoubtedly be lound.
On two other occasions the ring was taken
from the papacy by force. In 1S79 the
French Republicans invading the Papal
States, despoiled Plus VI of his valuables,
and among them the Fisherman's ring. It
was returned the next day as it had no In
When Pius IX was kidnaped in the mid
dle of the night and was made to give up
the ring, the Pope gave it up after breaking
it in two pieces, which were kept in Paris
until returned to Rome by Louis XVIII.
RECEPTION TO DIPLOMATS.
Foreign Representatives at the Vati
ean Meet the Cardinals.
ROME, July 25. The most imposing cere
mony during the day was the reception
by the Sacred College, in the hall of the
Consistory, of the whole diplomatic body
accredited to the Vatican. All the diplo
mats wore gorgeous uniforms and the car
dinals had on their magulficent violet robes
aud were seated In huge armchairs, accord
ing to right of precedence. The Portu
guese ambassador, M. Martens Du Atnas,
dean of the diplomatic corps, was at the
head of the body. He delivered an address
In French, expressing the sorrow of all the
powers at the death of Pope Leo, who had
acquired the universal esteem of the woild.
"The diplomatic body accredited to the
Holy See wish to present to the Sacred
College their profound condolence on the
occasion of the sorrowful and Irreparable
loss It had ' sustained and which puts all
Christianity in mourning. The virtue and
high wisdom of the sovereign Pontiff Leo
XI 11 will lsnve a luminous track in the
history of the world. The diplomatic body
beg your Eminences to accept their con
dolences, while we express the hope that
God, in His divine wisdom and great boun
ty, will Inspire the Sacred College in choos
ing a sovereign Pontiff destined to maintain
the prestige of the church."
Cardinal Oreglia. in reply, said: "Your
Excellency, as dean of the diplomatic body
accredited to the Holy See, has nobly in
terpreted the feeling of all your colleagues
In the sorrowful circumstances of the
death of the venerated Pontiff, his Holiness,
Leo XIII. of glorious memory. The whole
world weeps with us at such an irreparable
loss. The Sacred College, feeling in a spe
cial manner this terrible circumstance which
has struck "the apostolic Holy See and the
Catholic world, highly esteems the condo
lences received from the sovereigns and
rulers of states, and this new proof of sym
pathy which the diplomatic corps has of
fered to-day to us is profoundly appreci
ated. Believe me, Mr. Ambassador, that we
were extremely grateful to your Excellency,
and to each of your worthy colleagues, for
your sincere participation In our sorrow,
while the condolences expressed with so
much delicacy through the intermediary of
your Excellency in the name of the diplo
matic body are true consolation for our af
flicted hearts. Tho Sacred College Is pre
paring to exercise the highest amoug pre
rogatives in electing him who will gov
ern the church as vicar of Jesus Christ.
In such a grave aud solemn moment God
will certainly grant us the special help and
grace necessary to accomplish the heavy
task Imposed upon us. With these senti
ments the Sacred College, on the eve of
the conclave, takes leave of the diplomatic
body, renewing to them the expression of
its warmest gratitude."
At the conclusion of the address the mem
bers of the diplomatic body kissed the hands
of all the cardinals and especially congrat
ulated Cardinal Oreglia on the sentiments
he had expressed and which produced the
best of impressions.
BOOKBINDERS AT WORK
DID OT WALK OIT WHE. W. A.
MILLER REPORTED FOR DITV.
No Aetlon Will Be Taken for Thirty
Days, When It Is Expeeted the
Matter Will Have Been Decided.
WASHINGTON, July 25.-The Bookbind
ers' Union, which has been fighting the re
instatement of W. A. Miller, the assistant
foreman In the Government Printing Of
fice, who was dismissed because of his ex
pulsion from the union and later ordered re
instated under an executive order, did not
walk out when Miller resumed work to-day.
Miller reported about 10 o'clock this morn
ing and was assigned to duty. He remained
only a few minutes and left after explain
ing that Saturday was a short day and he
would wait until Monday for further work.
The union officials announced to-day that
there would be no action on their part for
thirty days, during which they expected the
question would be solved by the . Public
Printer. It is expected that a national ar
bitration council will meet to-morrow to
j discuss the situation.
i The union officials to-day called on Sec
retary Cortdyou and Public Printer Palmer
I and left with them a statement regarding
! what was done at the meeting of the book-
blnders last nisht. The statement set forth
that Miller would be permitted, under pro
test, to continue in the position to which he
has been reinstated, and that there will be
nothing doing at present by the bookbinders
that would interefere with the work of the
office. It gave assurance that this action
is Inspired by a regard for the action of
the President and for the federal statutes,
and expresses the belief that the charges
agairst Miller will be substantiated on in
vestigation. A similar statement was filed
with the Civil-service Commission.
SLAVEHOLDER FINED $1,000.
Alabama Peonage Case Resalted in a
Verdlet of Guilty.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., July 25.-The Jury
in the case of the United States against R.
N. Franklin, charged with causing P. Hill,
a negro, to be held in the condition of peon
age, brought in a verdict of guilty this
morning. Judge James assessed the mini
mum tine of $1.000, which was Immediately
paid. Judge James thanked the juty for
This dreadful summer diseaae takes away
thousands of children annually .
This terrible mortality could be stopped by
giving the little sufferers
Duffy's Pore Malt Whiskey
diluted with wster.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is also invalu
able in adult cases of diarrhoea, dysentery,
cholera morhus aud all forms of summer
complaints. Cse Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
In drinking water and you will not be trou
bled with these summer diseases. Keep
well, strong and vigorous by using Duffy s
Pure Malt Whiskey. It kills the disease
Sold at all druggists, grocers or direct at
Jl a bottle. Duffy Malt Whiskey Company,
Rochester, N. V. Medical booklet free.
JOSEPH T. ELLIOTT President.
FERDINAND WINTER.. ..Vkv President
Trust, Loan, Rental, Insurance, Real Estate
and Savings Departments,
THE MARION TRUST C0MPANV
N. E. Corner Monument Place and East Market St.
S. J. Fletcher.
8. P. Sheerin.
Joseph T. Elliott,
J. A. Lemcke,
(it urge G. Tanner.
Byron K. Elliott,
Harry Ettinger Was Suffering front
Harry Ettinger, 506 South Capiiol aw me,
was found in the rear of 447 West Washing
ton street last night in an unconscious con
dition and was taken to the City Hospital
in an ambulance, attended by Dr. Wallace.
Ettinger, when found, had a morphine
bottle In his pocket. He was revived by the
doctors at the hospital and at an early hour
this morning was reported as being on the
way to recovery.
CITY NEWS NOTES.
A voluntary petitl m in bankruptcy was
filed In the Federal Court yesterday by
John S. Ludlum. of Marion, lnd. He OWfQ
debts to the amount of 15,102.12, with assets
A lawn fete will be Tuesday eve
ning for the benefit of ihe Fresh Air Mis
sion on the large lawn of Mrs. Frank Rich
ardson, at 1712 Woodlawn avenue. A spe
cial programme has been arranged. Re
freshments will be served.
Nelson Culver. 723 Fletcher avenue, was
arrested last night by Bicyclemt n Morgan
and Simon on a charge of grand larceny.
Culver, it is said, stole a bicycle from John
Foley, of 26 Oriental street, some time ago
and sold it to a second-hand store.
The Rev. J. N. Field, paator of the First
Baptist Church of Fort Wayne, will preach
to-day at the First Baptist Church of tins
city. In the morning he will preach at 11
o'clock, his subject being "Men Grow Old
and Die but Truth Abides and tin Cause
of Righteousness Goes On." His subject at
the evening services at 7:45 will be "The
Mind of Christ." The public is Invited.
In memory of the late Nathan Morris a
handsome p'amphlet bearing as a frontis
piece his portrait has been printed by his
friends and business associates. The ex
pense of the work has been taken from
the proceeds of the memorial meeting of
the Indianapolis Bar Association, which
was held after the death of Nathan Morns,
who died so bravely. The services were
held in the United States Court room on
April 14 and addresses were made by the
most prominent men In town. The pam
phlet contains also an exerpt from the fu
neral address of the Rv. J. A. MUburn. the
memorial of the Grand Lodge of. district
No. 2 of the Independent Order of B'nai
B rith and the editorials that appeared in
the papers the day after Mr. Morris's
Rosenthal Still in Jail.
Jacob Rosenthal, the young man who was
arrested several days ago in Detroig on a
charge of false pretenses, stillconflned
in the county jail, his friends being unsble
up to this time to furnish bond for his re
lease. Mr. Ruckelshaus will be in the city to
morrow, and it is thought that the case
against Rosenthal will be oismiased at that
time, as both Mr. Navln und Mr. Solomon,
the original prosecutors In the case. h;i
been convinced that he was wronged when
placed under arrest.
Threatened a Bartender.
Edward Churiibler, a local tough, was ar
rested yesterday In Traugott's barrel house,
at 401 V est Washington street, by Bicyck-
men Trimpe and Iw on a charge of as
sault and battery and carrying concealed
wapons. Chambler. it is sairi, went into
the saloon yesterday and ordered a drink
which he later retuacd to pay for and when
the bartender remonstrated drew a revolY r
and attempted to shoot him. Chambler had
his weapon in his hand when the blcycle
men placed htm ander arrest, but offered
Two Shots Were Fired.
Mrs. J. W. Moser, living at the corner
of Twenty-eighth and La Salle streets, re
ported to the police ycteaaiay that several
shots had been fired in the colored tettle
ment near her home on Friday night, and
two of the bullets struck her house. One
of the leaden balls broke a window and
the other lodged in the framework of the
house near where she was standing.
Patrolmau Reidy, who was on the scene
a ew moments sifter the shots were tired.
was unable to locate the persons who had
done the shooting.
Hi. I an Epileptic Fit.
The City Dispensary ambulance, lu charge
of Drs. Crockett and Cunningham, was
called to Military Park last night to tare
for a man who, it was reported, was badly
hurt and was lying under a tree in a dying
toudition. On arriving there they found
that Clarence Sedam. Wt West New V :k
street, had been in the thoes of an epilep
tic fit for half an hour. They removed him
to the City Hospital, where he will be cared
for until he recovers.
Hand Crnahed Between lee Cakes.
Lloyd Harrell, a twelve-year-old boy who
for several months has been employed by
the Cuskaden lee cream work, had his
hand crushed between two pieces of ice
yesterady afternoon and was taken to the
City Dispensary, where the injured mem
ber was dressed by ur. t r k it. i ne
Cuskaden company will be prosecuted in
the Police Court for employing child labor,
it is said.
Darna Destroyed by Fire.
Three barns were destroyed by fire at
Castleton Friday night. The origin of the
fire Is unknown. One of the barns was the
property of O. M. Reese snd was valued at
$500. one valued nt $30u belonged to F.llls
Ford and the third was the property of
Willis Hannegan. It was valued at 2W. A
number of valuable horses were burned to
Inveatlgatlag Raised Bill.
Captain Halls, of the United States secret
service, spent Friday at Evanville, where
he went to investigate a raided bill that
had been passed there. A one-dollar bill
had been raised to a $10 and had been
passed by Emma Kclley. keeper of a house
of Ill-tame in Evansville. Captain Halls is
trying to solve the question of bow she got
hold of it, and may in that way find a ckw
Established li Years.
Painless Extracting with
Corrugated Suction ri eth
25 W. Washington 5t.. cpp. News.
UNDER THE OLD PEAR TREES
At 303 East Ohio St
la where I am showing
omia of the latest noval
HIGH GRADE VEHICLES.
Come and Inspect them and get prices.
A. J. JOHIt. Ageat
The only nouriabment tbe Pope now rmi to
prefer is tbe yolk of an egg miaed with Marsala.
Frank H. Carter
has just received, through tbe lndlauapo'U
142 GALLONS MARSALA WM
PHESTON T. KEL8EY .....M Vlc
P. C. TRUBUia - and
P. T. Kelsey.
8. A. Fletcher.
C. N. Thompson.
Victor K. Hendricks.
WALL & CO.
I API ES' TAILOKS,
Suites Noi. 7Ä-729 Newton Claypwl Building.
to the counterfeiting gang. He is of opin
ion, however, that the Dili is one left ovei
from an old clean-out." The gang prac
tlced raising blljs, but never succeeded verj
well, and the work on the bill resemblet
their work. The leaders of the gatig wer
captured several years ago and Qaptall
Halls believes this is one ot their old bllL.
HIGHER C0ÜKTS RECORD.
20127. Walter J. Dixon vs. Wm. H. Elken
berry. Howard C. C. Appellee's petitlor
for rehearing and brief (S. )
20110. Hugh J. Ketgan. trustee, vs. Ham
ilton National Rank. Allen C. C. Appel
lant's request for additional time.
20020. P.. C. C. A St. L. Railroad va
Sara M. Selvers. administratrix. Cass C. C
Appellee's petition for rehearing and briei
20135. Sarah Horror 2t al. vs. Solomon J
Currier. Randolph C. CL Appellant Sarak
Horror's brief (I.J
4758. Joseph Clendenning vs. The Superi-M
Oil Company et al. Jay C. C. Appellant',
440ft. Pennsylvania Company vs. Cath
erine Dickson et al.. Morgan C. C. Appel
lant's petition for modirication of opinor
4411. George M. Laughlln et a!, vs. Fnlor
National Savings and Loan Association
Elkhart C. C. Appellant's petition and briei
(8) for rehearing.
4371. Henry CL Dodga vs. Jeanette C
Johnson et al.. executor. KHcha?t C
Appellant's petition and brief ) for rehear
4768. Chicago Terminal Transfer Railr.Hr
Company vs. George Harry Vanderbcrg '
al. Porter C. C. Appellee's tVauderbufg.
444. William Stars vs. Louis Hammer
smith ct al. Clark C C Appellees' posi
tion and brief (8) for rehearing.
47v. Diamond Block Coal Company vs
Hugh Cnthbartaott. Clay C c. Appellee'
petition for rehearing and brief (8.)
4P!. Henry C. Sellers, trustee, v. Jamet
A. Hayes at al. Tipton c. Itaoord. As
signment of error. Sepsrate assignment
of cross-errors (2.- In teri.i. Bond.
Working on Wright Case.
Detectives IncuMer and Kurtz, who are
working every day to solve the m5steriout
murder of Merle Wright, whose body wa?
found at Brookside Park last Sunday, saic
raatardajf that they had secured valuabh
evidence which would enable them to prom
ise at least two arrests to-morrow or Tue
day. Who the suspects are they refused tc
aay. Captain Gerber said last night that h
believed the case was nearlng solution auc
he eSpecte arrests early this wreak.
Robbed of a Gold Watch.
K. M. Dollarhide. living at No. 234 Dor-
man street, was held up by two men st I
o'clock this morning In th rear of th
courthouse and robbed of a gold watch. H
called at the police station and said twe
men approached him. one throwing hi?
arms around him while the other took hli
watch. There were several witnesses to the
BAN FRANCISCO. July 25-Rev Father
Liberty Hubert Boyame. of Honolulu. Was
to-day consecrated bishop of Zeguma. a
post to which he was elevated by the lata
Pope Leo XIII. The ceremony, which was
most i'npresstve. was celebrated at St
Mary's I athedral in this city
We seldom fear a
danger that we cannot
see. The danger of
being run-down by a
borse is a very real
one to everybony, the
danger of being mur
dered by a microbe
does not trouMe
And yet the minute mi
crobe is more dangerous
than the wildest borse.
Tbe only people who can
afford not to fear the mi
crobes of disease are those
who keep their blood pure
and rich. These are prac
tical lv immune from the
attacks of most microbes.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery purifies and enriches tbe blood, and
gives the body a vigorous vitality. It
cores scrofula, eczema, boila, pimples
and other eruptive dtneaact which art)
caused by impure blood.
I had been troubled for about four years with
eczema, or a akia diseaae. wh.ch at times was
almost unbearable as it would itch ao," writes
Mr. John Lariaon. of -.5 Powhatta SC Dal la,
T?xa. " I concluded to try Dr Pierce's Coldca
Medical Diacovery. and after aaiac five bottles
found that I waa' entirely cuieJ Päcaae accept
aaany thank "
Accept no substitute for " Golden Med
ical Diacovery. 9 There is nothing n just
as good0 for diseases of the blood.
Dr. Pierce 6 Pleasant Pellet cure
Sti nation and its cwnucncca.
J. 1 ggHaillH
IS 9fA tVU Www 5