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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 20, 1907, Image 1

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V** LXYII X? 22.161
To-day. partlv cl.mdv.
To-morr.iu, ahowera; varlul.le winil,.
Ttcenty-five Japanese and Many
Coreans Killed or Wounded.
J ily 19 .? j.. m.i?Tho . jty became .ui. t
and la now under military patrol.
: raJn, following the outbreak to-day,
ly instrumenta] *_ dispersing the
trafflc haa been Btopped. and Japan
.:?- guarded. Th.- police report that
' ?' ?: ' -' were killed and wounded
lr. .. lay's riotlng. The casualtles among the
e report a-.-ril.es the shoot
U? Corean Boldiers who cou
ntroUed by thelr offlcers. The noise -f
rlng and the i-.nvs that casualties had re
gteatly alarmed t!..- Bmperor. who at
I ' < k to-nlght Bent by the Mlnlster of Jus
? -r apologetic message to Marquls Ito
effect that he regretted that his Ignorant
ta had caused violer.t oommotlon. He
on Marquls it.. t > take measurea neces
u .'?? to prevent further trouble
Blarquis Ito called on General Hasegawa to
take military charge .rf tiie city.
Tr- ->p.~ have been offered to protect the tor
eigi. ooc ulates In SeouL
Tokio, July 20.?Telegrams from Beoul, dated
ght last night. pay that a general calm
prevails. Japanese troopa have been called out.
nr..] a l.attalioii is guarding tbe ; a
Capital Clotely Guardcd?Tran.sftr
of Imperial Scal.
July 10 ?\ crowd of five thousand
oa has he. n beaten back from the paiace
lr the cnurFP of the audience with the
Cabinet laat night when the Emperor acqulesced
in the demand for abdicatlon, n oumber of
ta attempted to present a petition to the
- r. but the police prevented them from
bo, driving them back east of th--> paiace,
they remained ai: night. n-.nkiinr s, *ea.
tntgfat. the Chief of p,-.i:.e. m jfar .ma,
uted carblnes to tho p._i;.ce poli, hut
? wd oontteued to Increase. it remalned
The elahorat. -ererr .nv of transferrlng the
d to th" Crown Prin.e !s goir.g on
shops nr.' closed because
sympathy of rh-ir 7r.-pr.et0r- wlth the
por. ar.d 'he atreets around the palf.ee are
wrtth peoj
A' * **?__ r?s:..rr->- Marrtuts Ito an.
nt Hayaehl. ln an anewer to nn Inquiry
Qg the effect of the FTrom''. artj.-.n. lts
tanee in etfecttng n aettleraent of the whole
ae-Ccreaai -ir-ipt'or. and whether lt was
?' ' ' rdsne ? .*'-? the plans of Japan. said they
? prepered at the present time to make
a Ktatetreat.
if Ito. however, des'red lt to be emphat
-tatert that both before and rturtng hls au
___et___e yesterday. whe ?? the Emperor and hls
- were aretghtng the question of abdlra
be refused any pai_Jc_pa_ion.
A. .ry crowd* are Msembled at various points
-.nd inflammatory documents against
Ihe Ja7.-1r.ese are beicg freg-ly distrihuted.
Ertraordinary police precautions are being
itighottt the clty.
Tr.. Bcene at the paiace last night is de._crlbed
ramatlc when the ministers. head. d by
__r_____r Y? Wang Yong. appeared before his
y snd made the Cf.binet's final representa
-i urging the Emperor's abdicatlon. Hls
majesty was in a high state of excitement, but
the Premler. In a humbie but llrm ton., dwelt
st length upon the want of precautfon and pru
.:-_.. ? f th* Emperor's poiicies hltherto, espe
ciaiiy ln nlplomatic affalrs, whereby be v.-as en
-tangerlng tije saf'-ty of the natlon. Th. Premier
rated the facts of hls majesty's dupliclti-b
arfaich cu_i_.lna.c-d ln the dispatch of a deputa
'? n to the Hague peace conference, and forcl
fciy ?rg_if-d the uselessr.__s of the Bmperor'a dls
Huail of hls r elation wlth The Hague affair.
Unable successfully to combat ihe lo^i^ of the
prcrr.ier's representation. the Emperor sought
a lart refuge. ln the ooundl of Elder Btatesmen,
doubtless anti.ipatlng their sympathies. The
coucxil immediately convened. Four eldera
.uickiy responded and appeared before his maj
esty at 1 o'clock this morning. The Emperor's
disappointment and surprtse were boundless
when they unanlmously agreed with the min?
isters' advice. Hls majeety then .-ons.-nted to
the draft of an imperial r<-script annouftclr.g his
abdicatlon whlch was placed before him for his
?tgnature. Greatly perttirbed, he sign<-l tiie
docuraent. and the seal was afflxed aiiiid Impres
sh-e Bllence.
The abdicatlon edict of the Emperor ls hls _r*t
coir.munlc&tion to the world since the repudia
tion of the convention of 1S05. A translatlon of
the text of the c-dlrt follows:
I have been ln suocesslon to rny anr-eetorH on the
throne forty-four years at.d hnve met many dl"
ttirbariceB. I have not reached my own deslre.
"Whlle Ministers ara frecj-,i?-ritly Improper mtn and
progi^as is not controlhrd hy men, tba tlmea sn
cor.trary to natural events. A 'rlsis extremely
ttrgent ln tiie llfe of the people lias srlsen nr.d the
progreaa of the state ls more than before Imperllled.
I fear a. danger like that that hofallB a person
?rotaiog the ice. Fortunately we have a son en
dowed by nature wlth vlrtue, brilllant snd sreO
?sorthy of being charged with plans for the devel
___n__nt of the government, to whoin we transfer
our Inherltance, aanctlor.c-d by the customs of
?_dent tlmea.
Therefore, be it known that as soon as lt in
Proper to be done. we wlll hand the affalrs of f-tate
S"*>r to tbe Crown Prinre us our representatlve.
Court usage is aaid to make the meaning of
the above an abdicatlon.
Whlle Jnsufflcient tlme has elapeed to th.iw
the effect of the Emperor's actlon upon the slm
ation, opinion at the Japanese restdence general
regard. the abdicatlon as taking away the force
ot Japan's int.-nded blow.
The Corean* cannot understand the extreme
travlty attached to the situatlon by the Japan
*?e. who regard the 0_fon__l of th<* Bmpsjror as
M-inb.-rs of the I'ro .resslve Party from Japan
and others oppoatns Mar.uis Ito'a polley "t
lenlen-y are holdlng moetlngs
-Tfscount Hayashl, it is believ^d. has two mls
?ior.s, one to asaiut Maniuis Ito to execute the
Jaipanese governmeni's programme at the pal
B'e, the aeeond to 1 onsull wlth hltn on the M;in
churlan and Aimri.:iii .juestions.
Tipanasd h. re Ao not belleve that the
guesiio-. of Th'- Hague .'-putatlon ls of aufflclent
aauportance to aunul the _rlp planned by Mar
_..u!a Ito to Toklo. and the sendlng of Viscoonl
HayaBhl here lnstead of Yamaza. Th'-y think
__M th.- purpoc. of Hayaahl ?'?? fo divert the
-ttantlon of the pfople from the .ju'-stion of
(ontlo__r<] oa ararnlli paR".
"l'_a _/url__/ ____a naado it fumouB."?AdvU 4?
?: C VEESUS u. s.
Railway Rate Cases Provoke Bitter
Feeling Between Judges.
[By Telegraph to The Trlbune.]
Ashevllle, N. <.'.. july 19.?The Ashevllle police
:ourt, backed and dlrected by the Governor of
JCortli Carolina, who has declared that he would
reslflt by armed force if necessary. any hlgh
banded attempt by ;i federal courl to lnterfere
wlth any actual process <>f a state court, and
the Unlted Btatea Circuit Court. which is de
termined to malntain its order made here the
last of June that the Btate authorlties sh ul_
not enforce the rate law passed by the last
Leglslature, ftxlng passenger rates at 2^_ cents
a mlle, are in dlreet clash over the custody of
Wood and Wllson, the tlcket agents of the
Southern Rallway Company, who were yester?
day convlcted in the police court of charging
passengers rn re ti:::-, this rate, and on refusal
t.i pay c.-.-.v or appeal, ..n tlie advice ..f counael
representlng the railway. were aentenced to the
? hatn gang for thlrty days.
At _ o'cloi k thin morning writs of habeas
corpus were secured from Judge Prltchard, com
mandlng the Sherlff to produce tbe prls mers
? him, and a hearing was taken up this
afternoon. As Governor Glenn could n..t 'ar?
rlve in time he employed speclal ?ounsel to rep
resent the state, apd ls directing the flght by
long distance t- l< phone.
Much bitter feeling exlsts, tho state author?
lties bolding that Judge Prltchard has never
declared the new rate law unconstitutional, but
ordered Its operation suepended until evldence
ahould determine whether the new rates are so
low as t.i be conflsiatury and. therefore. uneon
Btitutional, and assertlng that it ls unprece
.':? ii:.-d for a Ju.lse of one court in effect to for
bid another court from enforcing n .state law
which lt does not Itself say ls Invalid
Local feeling here la also aroused beeause
Judge Prltchard this afternoon allowed ques?
tions which Inqulred Into the motives of the
police Judge ln issulng the warrant, nnd allowed
counsel t" prove That Judge Reynolds said that
he would lssue other warrants as s >on as Judgo
Prltchard left the elty. Judge Prltchard stated
that be allowed such questions not for the pur
pose of showing th.e motives of the state judge,
but to glve prisoner'a counsel opportunlty to
show that there was an Intent to crlpple rhe
railroads by po many suits That tho protectlon
afforded by bis original order would bt nulllned.
Tbe rallwaya ar.? seeklng wltneaaes to i . ive that
Judge Reynolds sal.i if Judge Prltchard Inter
fered wlth the operation of his court he would
put him in jall. ar.d will represent to Judge
Prltchard that he should Jall Judge Revnoids
for This.
President Finley of the Southern Rallway
iny. A. P Humphrey, general counsel of
the <?? mpan; ; Vlce-President Arkert and ther
promtuent rallway ottlclals arrlved here to-nlght.
?Whi!<? thev a-1rr.lt that they have been brought
here hy th.e clash between the courts. they havs
nothing to say regardir.g the situatlon. Judga
Prltchard has called his court for in o'clock to
morrow tnornlr.g, and scnsatlonal developments
are expected.
North Carolina Countics Enforcing
the e 1-4 Cent Laxc.
Raleigh. X. C. July 19.?The Southern Rall?
way Company was to-day flned $3o,0'.o, and
Thomas E Green, tlcket agent of the company.
was fined |5 ln the Sfat* Couaa here, for selllng
railroad tickets at a rate ir. ezcesa of that pro?
vlded by the recer.t etate law for a unlform
rate of 2Vi cents a mlle ln N'orth Carolina. Tho
court reouired Green to promlse not to Bell
tickets at the illega! rate. Green made the
promlse and paid the fine.
The "fine v.-as imposed by Judge R F. Long this
evening, after the Jury had returned a verdict of
gullty against tho railroad and T. E Green,
tf^k'-t agent of the Raleigh office of the road. In
the case agalnst Green Judge Long. sentence
was flrst ?10 and a promlse ftom Oreen not to
agaln defy the law by selling tickets at an ex
C-BB ra*. Green was glven n half hour for
consIderation, and came Into court and agTeed
to pay the line and glve the promlse, upon which
the flne was reduced to $5. whlch i;r?n paid.
In imposing s?ntet;r<- <,n the rallway Judge
Long declared empbatically that JuySsdietlon in
criminal cases ln this atate lay exclualvely wlth
the state courts. He Informed railroad counsel
that lf. the rallway would obey the aet of tht>
Leglslature and put the rate law Into effect until
flnally passed upon by the proper tribunal. the
state would hold up its cases. He dlrected That
executJon be Issued against the Southern Rail?
way for the paym.-nt <>f tho fine, and that the
papers be placed ln th" hands of the Sherlff for
Indictments also have been fou_td agalnst the
Southern Rallway tlcket agents at Asheboro, ln
Randoljih County. and at Albemarie, ln ETtanley
<"..unty, on charges of selling tickets at a rate
ln ezcesa of the 2 . r.-n's a mlle prescribed by
the Btate law. It is und.-rstood that proceedlnga
wli] be brought In each county where the South?
ern Rallway selto tickets. Th<-r.. are cases on
ihe dockel against agents of the company at
Auburn, Gary. G?rner and MorrtsvlUe slmliar
to the Green case. These go over to the next
Wealthy Girl Had Photo of Victim
of Georgia E.rplosion.
Miss Laura I> Ronaldson, a young woman
w.ll 10 do, shot and kllled herself with a re?
volver some tlme Thursday night at her upart
menta In the La Porte, at No. 11G1 Amsterdam
avenue. The strain of a severe Ulness from
which she was Just recoverlng. comblned wlth
the beat, ls thought to have caused her to seek
death. although an acquaintance said that the
young woman had tried to kill herself once be?
fore. Among her efffccts was a photograph of
Lieulenant Caspar F. Goodrich. one of the vlc
tims of the explosion on the Georgia.
Miss Ronaldson had llved at the hotel for
some time ln an expensive two-room apartment.
Last wlnter she was stricken wlth .scarlet fever.
and returned from the hospital only about three
weeks ago. When she was called early yester?
day morning she did not appear, and when she
was not Been at luncheon another attempt t,.
awaken her talled. Her physlclan and Btcyclf
Patrolman White were summoned and the door
was foreed.
Th<- young woman lay undressed, dead ln bed.
The revolver, wlth whlch she had shot herself
in the mouth, lay on the floor bestde th-- bed.
Several tattera addressed to Miss Ronaldson
from reliitivis and friends were found. Thero
was also a bank book showing a balance of
SGOOO and a letter deallng with some property
'wliich Bhe owned ln Lexington avenue.
Her uncle. Charles Hltz. or Lewlston, Penn..
will come here to-day to care for the body. Her
vslclan. Dr B. E. Dolphln. of No. 430 West
11Mb street said that he had not seen her Blnce
__ was dlscharged from the hospital three
weeks ago. He said he did not think that
shV was sufferir.g from melancholla y some
', r-ons ln the hotel said, but was inclmed to
SribuM ber BUlcide to temporary mental de
Snjentent caused by the beat.
a n__ Une Outings from Deab. St, 8:10,
(Copyricbt l.y E. I-urton Holmee.)
. .rlir_t t>y E. BaTtOB HotSMS)
Ecuador's President Unhurt?Hard
Fighting in Guayaquil.
Guayaquil, July 19.?The four mllitary bar
racks ln this city were attacked Blmultaneously
Just bei reak fhis morning by grou
armed revolutloniats, who call themsi
pendenta The fighting lasted for one hour. The
Independems were flnally defeated, aeveral of
thelr number,belng kllled or wound* !.
The resldence here of President Alfaro
was attacked. The revolutionists Intended to
kill the President, bul he succeeded In comlng
out of the confllct unlnjured.
Guayar.uli has been placed under martin! law.
Order was not reatored during the day There
ls great alarm and all buslness ls su
The consplrators expected to asaassln ite Pres?
ident Alfaro, but he was rnformed of this
tlon before his resldence was attacked, and verl
fied a report that a part of ii.-- police reglment
was working in conjunctlon wlth the revolu
tlonists. When The Independents attacked the
police a flght took piace In the Interior ..f the
barracks among the pollcemen.
President Alf?ro's resldence was attacked on
both side*. The Prealdent was Been personally
at the head of a body Of trOODB r.sistiiiB the
The police lost elghteen men kllled and nine
Th" leaders of th" conBplracy bave been ar?
rested. A large quaAtity of riflea and machetes
was found in the houses of consplrators. The
troops remalned loyal
Reported Vision of the Firgm to
Pope Before Signing Decree.
Rome, July 19.?Jt memoer of the Pope's
bousehold, In the courae of an Intervlew pub
llahed to-night, says that Pope Plua besitated
before li<- took the grave st.-p of ..rder ing the
publlcatlon of the syllabus with regard to mod?
ern ermrs, but that all bis doubts were rerooved
bv a miraculoufl apparltion'ef the Blesse. Vir
gln, who extended her hand In a gesture of
benedictlon and encooragemenl over his head
as If in answer to his prayer tor heavenly guld
ance, and that the Pontiff thereupon roae from
his kneea and algned the decree.
Reported Outragc by Guatemalan
Troops on Miwican Bordcr.
[ Mv Telo_rsr.h to The Trlrmr.e. ]
M-xi.o City, July 19?A dlspatch from Tapa?
chula Mexic, says that Plutarch Bowen, an
American, who recently fled rrogi Guatemala to
that town. has been kidnapped by a force of
Guatemalan troops which crossed the border
into Mexico a! night and entered Tapachula.
Bowen was carrled on a horse Into Guatemala.
H? was then taken to the town of San Marcos
and executed by a llrlng squad. His 1'badings
for a trial by a jury were Ignored. Whlle m
Tapachula Bowen passed as an American.
[By i-leflrr-ph toTbe Tttba-a.]
ivnii Mass. Julv -.-John W. Ilutchlnson. of
this eitv the famous war time singer and fOU-der
,f two tOW-S. ls mentally sound nnd c-apable of
manaalng his own estate. accordin. to a report
rn-de 5 Dr. Jelly, the Boston allenlat.
Henrv Katz fourteen years old, while on his way
___ to No.' 162 vermont Btreet, Brooklyn, last
-isrfa, was s<> pushed and crowded agalnst a traln
onthe Brooklyn end of the Brooklyn Bridga Ihat
he recelved a fracture of the left wrUO.
He was treated at tho Brooklyn Hosp,t__ and
Ui'keu home by M-nds. .^
Auto Occupicd hy Herself and Sons
Ditehed l 'pstate.
terdam, N. Y July 10.?Mrs. Charlea W.
Falrbanks, wife of the Vlce-Presldent, nnd
>ra of an aul p;.rty wera in an ac
t ..f here thia morn?
lng, but ali escaoed withoul aerioua Injurlea
f-s ..f a Mr>- -'.'.'
.Mrs. Faii l by her sons,
Frederick C. and Robert, and Mrs Frederi k C.
inks, haa been taking an tutomobile trip
which [ndianapolia an.I waa to have
continued t.. Boston, bat which, owing to to
ent, ended al Fort Plain ao far asi the
..-ar waa concerned The partj proceedi 1 by
l:.-~i- .; bo :i afterward
While moving along at good apeed half way
between Bl J : Port Plalo a rear
? - off, - i using the u Ing -Mr t i
? toward the dltch and to throw ita occu.
? '..- for. e Into the roadway.
All were rough ip and more or lesa
bruised, l>u- I InJ irlee of 1 a. rlous
character The machlne wat imaged. but
after temporary repalra had been effected the
party wai ible to continue to Fort Ptain, where
the car waa lefl for a general overhauling.
Verdict of Not Guilty Found in
North CaroUna Test Case.
Charlotte, N. C, July 19.?The Jury of Union
County Superior Court. ln the caao of John
Jones, one "f twenty citlaena ? I \:..~-.n County
charged with lynching John v. Johnson, a white
man, at Wadesboro, on Moj _., l >?<>. returned
;. verdicl of no. guilty to-day, after '..-mg .ut
half ao hour Th. jury took only one balloi nnd
ihe verdlct ..f acquittal .-..is unanimous.
When court assemb.ed t.. day th.- atate, at tbe
auggeatlon .-f J?'i. Peebiea formalty nol |.r..s>..-.i
third counl la the indlctmenl which charged
Ihe defendant with the actual lynching and kill?
ing "i Johnson, and the Jury. therefore, .-..risi.i
ered only the ftral and second counts, charging
ti..- defendant wlth breaklng Into th.- j.iii and
taking "'ii Johnaon for the purpoae ..f lynching
The argument waa concluded at noon, and f<>i
towing a recesa of three houra Judge 1 ''-?-!.!??.-. be
gan his charge, whlch waa notabl. favorable t.i
ii:.- state The jury returned it* verdict lat.- t.<
day, and the announcemenl .-f th.- acquittal of
Jonea waa followed by a demonatratlon ..a tha
p.-ia. of the other detendanta and tba vtsttora snd
wttneasea from Anaon County, who gatberd .-a
tbe courtbouae green and gave venl to their faal
Inga i.y wlld ehaerlng, wblch the court .11 i nol
think ii neceaaary t" auppreas. Tbi jury for th..
trial ..f th>- aecond "f the twenty defendanta, Zeke
Lswis, will be chosen to-morrow.
1 Philadelphia Lawyer Speeding Invalid Wife
in Auto to Quebec.
While apeedJng north in his automobile that
' hla wife might be present at ths feast of St.
! Anne de Beaupre, Martin J. Powers, a Phlladel
? phla lawyer, was srrested lasl night f.-r violating
i the speed laws at l_3d stre.t and Br.mdwav.
The lawyer plead-d in vain wlth the patroluiiin
I to let him Ko Under the elrcumstances. He was
i taken to th.- West _.____. Btreel atation.
* .Mrs. Powers has been an lnvalld for some
tlme. and. being a devout Catholic. she thought
she mlght be helped by a vislt to the shrine of
St. Anne. As she was not strong enough to
travel by train, her husband was taking her to
Quebec in a tourlng car.
Mr. Powers ndmltted that he was travelllng
at lea_t twenty-flve mlles an S?ur when arrest
ed hut aaid lhat he was in a desperate hurry to
reach Ihe end of hls flrst day's stage that Mrs.
powers might rest. He gave $100 cash bail and
Bturted nortii agaiu.
Settlement of Telegraphers' Troubles
in San Francisco by Compromise.
Fr.n Prancis. -.. July lft.?At a meeting held in
Oakland to-day the te-egraphers1 anlon
unnnlm usly to arcept the tern.s of .-.-tlement
proposed by the Western Union and Postal Tel
egrapta companiea According ta th.- terms of
compromise, the telegraphera will return to
and tii -tt both telegraph companiea wili
r. commiti.>f arbltration l i dlscuaa
(luestlona affecting Ihe telegraphers,
Puperintemlcnt Storei .-f the Postal Telegrapb
Company. and Manager O'Rrien of the We>t. rn
Union declared to-day that thelr companies bad
made no agreement wlth the operatora in re?
gard to an Increase ia wagea Tbe men will
be taken back on the same terma that ? btained
when the strike was called.
Chicago, July IS.?The following message was
received to-nlght from President Small 1-: E
retary Russell of ths Commerclal Telegraphers*
"The vote to aceepl was 103 to 4 All strlk
ers to be re-employed and the question of In?
crease In wagea to i>.- taken up after resump
tion of work. All future grlevancea to be arbl-?
trated. Adviee all locala that settli ment entirely
aaltstactory to ua and to me personaHy, and I
nrge that all etrlke talk be atopped a
aa I ''.iti return Kast I will Issue atatement to
membership. We ahould rejolee at the fact that
we Bre in a posltlon to force an adjnstment of
grlevancea and not to forget our duty to our
employera and the publlc now that the trouble
1 ls Batl__Tactorily aettled.**
.iffl.-lal atatementa were given out yesterday
evenlng bv Robert C. Clowry. president and gen
! .-ral manager of the Western Union Telegrapb
i Company, and Edward J. Nally. vtce-pre. id.nt
and general manager of the Postal T.-legraph
Company, announdng that the strike <>f the
I telegraphers against the two companies in Pan
| Franclsco and Oakland, CaL, had been settled.
! th. Btrikera returnlng to work on the cndt
I tions which ruled and at the same wai?es they
j \Vere recetvlng before the strike was declared.
Heoretnry-Tr. asurer Mclnerney, ..f Local No.
lt, ..f New Tork, of the Commerdal Telegra?
phers' Union, would not discu-s th_ atatementa |
last evenlng. and sald he would walt for report s
from the national ofBcen of the unl-.n flrst. All |
he knew offlrlally of the matter. he said. was
from a dlapatch he received from National
President Bmall whlch said: "?_____? ended;
honornhle compromise."
"I belleve." he sald. "that tts strike was
ended aa a result .?f the interventlon of Unltsd
States Labor Commiasloner Nelll. Whether it
' meana a settlement of everything throughout
the country whlch the telegraphers were COtn
plalntng about I wl I nol know until late*
: The strike whirh began in Pan Franclsco and
' Oakland on June |] was ordered after a Wtter
j had heen received by Unlted Statea Labor Lom
; mlealoner Nelll frnm President __owr_r ot the
; western Union Company as a result of h.a
efforta as an intermediary between the releg
1 raphers and the company. whlch the members of
the national Mtecuttve committee of the union
held would Justify a cessatlon of any r.ostu. ;
It was regarded as cor.talntng so many j
roneesslons that the commlttee felt Justlfted ln
announcing a s"ttlem*nt of the entire trouble. j
President Small of the Commercial Telegraphers'
Union had gme to San Franclsco armed wlth
power to declare a strike there. but was in
ferrned by the executlve commlttee by wir? of
Colonel Clowry s letter. He ordered the strike
ir. San Franclsco an.1 Oakland the next day.
ar, for the 25 per cent incr-ase In wages.
Sln.-e then the leaders of the union have taken
the stand that this strike was a matter by itself,
and that it had nothing to do wlth the matters
rf.fArred to in Colonel Clownfa letter
President Ahearn was found ia*" list -
He said "If it is true that the telegraph eom
- and ihe telegraphers have reached a
s of aome klnd I em very g'a.i. The
operators here, I know, wl- be thankful that
the sttuatlAn has cleared itself. The te'.^.ra.. h
ers ar.- thankful for Th" .enerous support that
tht people aod press have glven them. Altbough
ive,i no offi.irtl notlfleatlbn up to the
? ? tlme, rnldnlght I wlll get into
? the re!ecrnph"rs in San Fran
tely ar.d asrertatn th" facta I
thal there bas been a settlem.?. .
... i i am sure th .t the telegraphera are :m\!^i3
Ike if posaible They
- ck exchanges would sufTer. rh?.t ihe
.: publlc would saffer-ln fact. th"re
be havoc throughonl the Kast I will undoubt
edly recelve some offi.-iai word in the morning.
and then I wlll be in a position to cive out a
MaTement ns to the sltuation."
Police Save Suspected Italians Re
leased on Ilabeas Corpus.
? Br Te>_crarri t.^ The Tr:
New Orlear.s. July llV-Peter Lamana tried
to-day to murder two Italian men and one
woman wli" are Buspeeted of .omplicity in the
kldnapping and murder of his son Walter. He
was dlsarmed bv the police before he could ac
compllsb hla purpose
Camlllo Incaracatera, Angelo M mteieone and
itter's wife. Josephtne, had been released on
a habeas corpus writ from the parteb prison.
where they had I." beld for a month. When
the three reached their homes, in St. Philip
street near the Lamana h.mse. a sreat mob of
?hiz.rs. led by Peter I.amana. thrsatened
t'.. Italians, wli- were camed away by a detall
iventy-five ofBcetm
Wiih th- peaceable Itorpersal early to-day ol a
,.t- three bundred men who had formed at
Gretna, La., to rynch the Italians eoarteted last
nlghl "i" tbe I.amana murder. the crisis of the
kldnapping Incldenl appears to have been safely
This posse was the last of several small mobs
which forme.l at wi.lely separated points ,tnd
threatened t<> lyn.-h the Italians if favoraMc op
portunlty presented. Gk**es_a_? BhrnrtiBtdfa
i.i-ompt action in orderlng "Ut two companies of
state troops within two hours after the verdict
is believed t>> have saved the Italians' lives. The
soldlera arrlved :it the Hahnville Jall. where the
prison. rs were eonflned, ahortly before midnight,
in tlme t.< forestall plans which were on ?__. t->
take posses thither from New Orlear.s. Two
more cora-oands of state tn-ops tncl_-__g a
battery of Beld artillery with rapl.l fire cuns,
w.ro sent from N'.'iv Orleans to Hahnville this
N". arly one hundred sol.liers guard the lonely
and exposed Hahnville Jall to-day. and it may
be nec ssary to keep th"m on duty until the
Italians are remored to a snf-?r piace. The prls
oners iiiust rtrst be sontencei'.
Indignatlon "v-r the jiiry's mild verdict has
grown considerably and riany ..f tho r.-ports of
the courts proceedings, while they sh?>w a falr
trial, make comments concernlng several Jury
men said fo be larg.- employers of Italian labor
which augment the resentment.
Paris. July 19k?Owlng to the phenomenal suc?
cess whlch has attended the testa of the alrshlp
Patrie, the Minister of War has asked the ____.
get Commission for a credlt af $1.<X)0.000. the
greater part of which. It ls understood, wlll
be ilevoted to the construction of dirigible
ballootis of the Patrie type.
that xruiuo the _i_b-__ famoua.?JLUrt. -^_
Shearn's Quest Leads to Heated Per
sonalities at Hearing.
The examination of Distrh-* \tt . ney J?mma
hy Clarence J Ohearn, preiiminary to the trial
af Mr. Jerofne*a _____ suits for .____>._-_. dao_a__M
nsainst 'The New Y.?rk Amerii-an" and "Ths
Evenlng Jouraal* <>f William Randolph Hearst.
?": Itself yesterday Inta a dispute as to
whether Mr Jer-.- -e.! to produce
tiie list of the twenty-ttve hundred persons who
contributed aboul ._i..i??? t.> his . ampaigr. fund
when l-.e ran iadepe___e____| fos ___? in
1903. Althuuab Mr. Shearn. as c'.unsel for Mr.
liearst. and Willi.m Ran-:. Jr.. counsel for Mr.
Jeroir.e, talked l..ng and earn-stly on the rpiea
fion, there wera grins on ti ? I the llsten
era at the heartaa m willlng to bet
lo to ?". that the list was .bstroyed long ago by
Howard S. ilan.. _ h->, with William F. Klng_
bandled Mr. Jerome's independent campaign
It was because of the burning deslre of Mr.
Shearn to know the names of these contributora
that the case was taken to Justlce Dayton late
yesterday afternoon. Mr. Shearn wlshed to have
the present examination of Mr. Jerome ad
I until some time in September. His ____
aon was that Mr. Gans was at present ln Europe..
bat was expected to return ln September. Jkt
that time. as Mr. Shearn earnestiy but rather
disjointediy explained. he might be able to get
an affldavit from Mr. Gans. If the affldavit
sh.ould afllrm that Mr. Gana had the Hat in hia
possession, then. by Mr. Jerome'a atatement
under oath. the document might be produeed Im
court. Justlce Dayton heard this and mnck
more, salted by bitter objuctior.a from Mr. ________
The court was ln doubt aa to whether the
acope of the present preiiminary actlon should.
under the code, be construed as including a
p..sti>onement to obtaln further materlal for ex?
amination. Justlce Dayton asked whether Mr.
Shearn could produce precedents for such aa
adjournment. The lawyer sald ha dtdn't have
any precedents on tap. but he felt sure he could
find some lf tlme were glven him. Accordlngly
an adjournment was taken until Monday morn?
lng. when Mr. Shearn Ia to appear wlth hl*
Mr Rand stipulated that the court order that
whatever Mr Shearn might dlg up from the
digests on this point be turned oTer to him aa
that answers might be prepared. Therefore.
should Mr. Shearn prove on Monday that tha
present examination may be adjourned until
September, the chances are atrong that lt wlll
be. Otherwise tba preiiminary examination of
Mr. Jerome will have been c.ncluded, since Mr.
Shearn admltted yesterday that he had finished
with Mr. Jerome so far a_? the present facts were
Before the subject of adjouanment came up
Mr. Shearn had a free hand in examining Mr.
Jerome. What he brought out might be called
"Th? Asplrattor.s an.l Disappointments of a Dis?
trict Attorney" Mr. __a__a"n*B questions flltted
;ke butterflies, rest Ing tvw on suc'r.
mento?B things as the allege.l crimes of the __?_
ba.-k of the Metropolltan Street Rallway Com?
pany and again winging across the conviction of
"Sam' Parks and the br?_kln_. of the houad
door of the dusky Hanr.ah _.11__. Attogs
was a hlghly acented porpourrl that the wea
man of law who represents Mr. Hearst managed
to mlx.
Mr. Jerome seemed willing to ohliee in every
respa t. ev"r, regarding the law ll .1-sired ?_?_
He said That in the Metropohtan -B_?B thera)
had been n-> "tral!" leading to thelr offlces. ar.d
he charat terizM the - af WUrhun X.
icgaid?ng the i ry bribir.g oi tha
company as havlrg '. een paM for by James R.
K-ene. He said That he had __?_?flflaa__ that tho
attempts to have him take a.-Tion against Presi?
dent p.-ar idy or th" Mutual Life Insurance
?:v bad been made beeause such action
redH Mr Peaboly's ticket in the </__.
ing among the pollcyhol?era for new offlcers.
Only once d'.i the genlal. easygoing air of tha
examina'lor. change. and that was when Mr.
Shearn wanted to know whether Mr. Jeromo
did not Thlnk the M"trope>Utan Street Rallway
Company had refrained from lnvestl^nting tha
alleged jury bribing disbursements made to>
Ti'.linghast for the sa:i -r.at Mr Jeroart??
had refralr.ed from rlr.ling out the namea off
those who had helped to it.11 h:s wampum bag|
ln the llhVi a_H.-k_
Mr Jeame tumed white at this questlon. Hh_
Btrong jaw hardened -ill it looked as lnsolubla)
as the rear pedal of an army mule. Then h?|
handed out to Mr. Shearn a llttle clear cut di_->
sertatlon on th.e natural dtstinctlons of a gentle-?
man and the means Of appiylng such dlstinc?
tions to an examination. He even said. ln sai
many words. that Mr. Shearn would not dare taa
ask him such a quesnon in prlvate. Altogeth?*_,
for a few mlnutes the atmosphere was as tlng?
ling as if it were a "boxing" night at the Longs
Acre Athletlo Club. But. of course. since thiJ
was ln a part of the Supreme Court. lt paaaed!
off wlth explanatlons. and not apologles. beeause.'
Mr. Shearn said he thought he had said nothing|
for whlch he should apologize.
Inasmuch as the present suits of Mr. Jeromo
are based on his dlsapproval of and denlal ot'
charges made by "The Journal" and "Tha
American" that he was supported in his cam?
paign by what Mr. Hearst's papera call "thej
Phinderbund" it was tnevltable that certauv
well known flnancters. should be mentioned. Mr.
Rand. speaklng for Mr Jerome. said yesterday.
that the easlest \isfl_.- fo pfc?we such contribu-'
tions would be to questlon Thomas F. Ryan*,
H. H. Rogers. John D. Rockefeller. sr.. and Au-(
gust Belmont. The courtmom crowd beeamo
more interested than ever at the mentlon off*
these names. but nothing more was said about*
The fatt that on Thursday Mr. Jerome had.
said he discovered a contract between the Gov?
ernor of a certain atate and the Mutual Life In?
surance Company was stlll fresh ln the mlnda
of the auditots of the examination. Nothing
wa.- said alu.ut this yesterday.
Mr Shearn told B Tribune reporter that ha
consldered the matter "tnteresting but not ma?
terial." and that for this rea son he had not
detred further Into this lode. Mr. Jerome. when
questioned. replied:
"The Q-UMBBS is dead. and there is no reason
for di.'ing up hts past and paradlng his name
and the name of his state in such an affalr."
\t the offlce af the Mutual lt was aaid tha*
there was M knowledge of this contract.
Before Justlce Daytm. yesterday. Mr. Sn_ee__?
said "Mr Jerome's only BJBt?B (for not pro
duclng the names. is that lt would be indellcat*
to glve the informati.n. but that !s shown to>
be an afterth.mgbt. beeause he testltled yester?
day that Charles W Morse had sent him ttv_
BVOOfl AtOa, whlch he returned." Mr. Shearn
then referred to Mr. Jerorr.es testlmony that
Samuel Vntermyer. personal counsel for Jamee)
Haxen Hyde. had contrlbuted $5,000 to tho fund.
on this ground. he said. Mr. Jerome shoak. ga?
ahead and tell the names of such other contrla
utors as he might know.
Referrlng to the newspaper articles'which Mr.
Jerome makes the baals of his suits. Mr Shearn
said: "Weecertalnly havo the rt. ? .?stahllsh
the truth of our edltorlal statetneat. It h a
.........r of public pollcy. not a prt-ato matter.
-.-..... is t BB__ 7 ? - '- - ?<'??- -" ?? ! s*
secret. I asJt that thts evldence be prodrtced."*
"- Karrd. for Vr J--?? ?". v - ' a :p the
cudgtJji. He as-erted in hi_ vehetnent, sjniil

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