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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, June 12, 1911, Image 1

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Mull ."0 tVnts a Month: Single Copies, ft mitft.
Hy Carrier, 6(1 Outs a Month
Speculation Rife Concerning
Probable Date of Adjourn
ment; Reciprocity Fight
Opens This Afternoon,
Ity Morning Journal Bwl.il l.tiwil Wire)
Washington, June 11. opening of
Hi,, light on the Canadian reciprocity
l.ill on tin; floor of the senutd Tues
day, with the house democratic lcad
i rs in ifinK the senate to defeat the
Jiuut amendment to the paper sched
vote in the .senate tomorrow on
tin popular election of senators; re
(Minplion of the wool tariff revision
delniie in the liou-e Tuesday this Is
Hit- week's program of congress.
Several conferences nre planned, In
cluding h caucus of democrats In the
house Wednesday night to consider ox
tensioti of the legislative program and
a meeting of reimhlican senators on
Tinsday to revise the list of senate
diiployeg. House Investigating ran
initttes will continue work.
There is much speculation as to the
prolialiility of adjourning, which Sen
ator Smoot and some others predict
as early as July 2", while Democratic
Lender I'nd.'i wood says, "If the extra
nwlon continues until late in the sum
mer or autumn," a more comprehen
sive scheme of tarirf revision will be.
iiiulettaki n hy the house.
Larly action on the reciprocity hill,
hoped for by tile president, seems un
likiiy unless the Hoot amendment,
which has been ahjected to as fatal to
til agi'fement, Is defeated.
.Mr. I'nderwood and other demo
crats who oppose the Hoot amend
ment, now propose to exert all the In
llnence they can to prevent favorable
action on the amendment, so that it
will lie unnecessary for the hill to be
lelcried to the lower branch of eon-
fd from tile senate finance coin-
that it lias practically wound
business for the extra session
each, d the house. Democratic
i i
rentatlve -M,',- ul nut coi ' iticed
Ur si nale committee will 'Tint
pass upon any of their tariff bills, the
free list and v uo( hills and one yet to
ion"1, probably a revised cotton sched
ule on which a house sub-committee
is working.
Whether tho democrats of the ways
and means committee will take up re
vision of any other schedule, such as
t.ai;iir and sieel. will depend upon the
length of the session.
There is ,i probability that We will
undertake to revise other schedules
alter we have passed the wool bill and
iliMti d a cotton hill,' 'said Air. Under
wood, chairman of the ways and
means committee, today. "If the ses
sion continues until late into the Bum
mer or Into the fall, we might as well
go ahead with our tariff program. Al
l' r cotton, sugar and steel schedules
would naturally be discussed.
"Hut if the senate Is going to get
through with reciprocity and refuse lo
take any action on the farmers' free
list and th. woolen schedules, then a
recess probably will come and our
work can go over until next winter."
Hi iause of t lie attitude of the sen
uie tinance committee toward the
mu- tariff hills, .Senator Stone, hack
ed hy other democrats, has served no
tice that alter waiting a reasonable
time for the committee to act, mo
lions will be made to have It dlscharg
eil 1 1' .in consideration of bills referred
lo It, such as the free list bill and the
Wool hill. This action would force
discussion on these measures to the
'font and disposition or the bills in
that way might be had.
In the senate tomorrow the consti
tutional amendment providing for the
l"inilar election of Cnited Statea sen
ators will be voted on.
Indications point strongly to Its
pas-aae by the necessary two-thirds
f-'an Francisco, June 11. Dr. Wil
liam J. WuInIi, coroner of San Fran
'!seu county, was probably fatally in
jured tliij, afternoon whon an automo
bile in which he was driving went over
li'O-root bluff on the road near tho
Uuir woods, near here.
I he earth nave way, sending the an
h'lnohi!,. and driver down the steep
I'r. Walsh had been coroner of Son
fiain lseo ), ureat'r I''t of twelve
V'ars. He is prominent In politics and
'faternal circles.
I'" Morning Journal Sprrlat I nf 1 Wlrel
"nshlngton, .lune 11. Harry V.
Mitilwii, of (llencHilyn, Vu was
"ti'-ti.d to death. Fred Kitchen, pri
in the Fifteenth cavalry, at Fort
' Virginia, was seriously injured
three others were severely Injured
a" the result of a collision between n
f':,r on theObl Dnnilnioti electric line
""'I Mitchell's Blltomoblle nt Itosslyn.
.. a ish the Potomac river from
"hluaton, tonight.
Tn" ear overturned the machine. It
n""slit lire and Mitchell, who was bo
iithl'1 not hp lxtriL'at'tl. The
irolley" ( a,.
United States Representation
Headed By Battleship Dela
ware Acknowledged to Be
Last Word In Fighting Ships,
By Morning Jou.uul Kpet'lnl I.enseil Wire)
London, Saturday, June 3. The
great naval review by King George
at Spithead, June 24, two days after
the coronation, will see gathered to
gether in full commission tho largest
number of vessels of the Dreadnanght
class ever assembled.
. .Most of them naturally will be
units of the Hritlsh navy, -tint the
I'nlted States win be represented by
the most powerful up-to-date battle
ship participating in the review, the
Delaware, which is considered in miv
al circles to typify the latest Idea of
battleship construction. The system
adopted in her case of placing, the five
turrets In a single line is being fol
lowed in all the new battleships of the
Hritish fleet.
No less than ten battleships of the
Dreadnausht class will be brought In
to line on the review day. These tiro
the Colossus, Hercules, Neptune, St.
Vincent, Collingwond, Vanguard, Hel
leroplion, Temeraire, Superb and
Droadnaught. To these will be added
four cruisers of the Invincible class,
the Indefatigable, the Invincible, the
Inflexible and the Indomitable.
Oermany Is the only other nation to
send a Dreadnaught. This will be the
Von tier Tunn, declared to be the fast
est warship In the world.
The other foreign naval powers are
sending vessels of the Dreadnaught
class, although in some instances they
are of . quite recent construction.
France will be represented by the
Danton, Japan by tho Kurama, Aus
tria by the Hadetzky, Italy by the San
Marco, Hussla by the Hossi, Spain by
the Helna Hegente, Argentine by Bu
enos Ayres, Chile by the Chneabueo,
.Sweden by the Fylgia, Turkey l,v ijie
Humidleti ard Ch'tia by. too lluHWr
Denmark. Holland and Norway are
to bo represented by small const de
fense vessels.
AH the vessels at the review, In
cluding the foreign worships and
passenger ships with spectators, will
be moored in lines, supplemented by
shorter lines for the torpedo bouts
anil submarines. The boundaries of
the review ground enclose an area
of about eighteen siiiare miles. There
will he 17(1 Hritish war vessels of vari
ous types present.
The king and queen will pass
through the lines on board the royal
yacht Victoria and Albert, which will
be accompanied by two other royal
yachts the Alcxandora and Alberta.
As the royal yacht approaches each
vessel In line a saint" will lie tired
and nt the same time the shore bat
teries will Join in the greeting.
Roundhouse and Nine Loco
motives Burn; Damage Esti
mated at Three Hundred and
Fifty Thousand Dollars,
Illy Murnlng Jmirnul Hprrlal l.fuwd Wlr1
San Hernardlno, Oil., June 11.
Dispatches received here from Sellg
niBii. Arir.., today state that the San
ta I'e roundhouse at that place has
been destroyed by lire, entailing a
loss of more than $1 5(1.000. The lire
started from oil In c. pit benertth a
locomotive. Nine locomotives were
Cincinnati, ()., June 11. Twenty
persons were Injured, none fatally,
tonight when a traction car on the
Cincinnati, Oenrgetown and Ports
mouth line struck a cow and was
hurled in the ditch, s'x miles east of
The cfr wis going at the rite of
more than forty miles an hour. All
the Injured me from Cincinnati and
Washington, June 11. The govern
ment's JTiO. 00(1. 000 canal loan prob
ably will be taken in the liniri by
small Investors. Although the bids
will not be opened until next Satur
day, more than I, (id sealed proposals
have been n Ived at the treasury.
Treasury officers feel that an the
new bonds are exempt from all taxa
tion, they have, a .high Investment
i litis will be. received until 4 p. ill.,
June IT.
Little Prospect of Any Formi
dable Opposition to Leader
of Revolution Who Is Already
Selecting Cabinet Officers,
(By Murnlng Journal Bpeclsl Vtat4 Wire
JUxieo City, June 11. With the
public announcements of General
lUyos and President de La Harm
that they would accept the portfolios
of foreign relations and war In the
cabinet of Francisco I. Madero, should
he be elected president October 8, the
former rebel leader feels his chief
work in the capital is accomplished,
and tomorrow he will leave for a live
days' trip through the south.
He will review the troops of the
army of the south, under Amhroslo
Figiieroa and make speeches In doz
ens of towns In the states of Guerrero
and Morelos, where he Is not so well
known us In other parts of the repub
lic. The Intended collaboration of Heyes.
de La Harra and Madero, "for the
best Interests of the country," seem to
give the political situation here a more
definite turn than It has had In some
The conference following the meet
ing of the three men yesterday was
so cordial that General Heyes and
Senor Madero left the castle in the
same automobile.
General Madero reviewed two bodies
of former Insurrecto troops today and
tonight attended a serenade and dis
play of fir;-.works nt the Zocnlo.
Telegrams from Governor Gonzales
to Madero, report that the situation In
the capital of the state Is now peace
ful and that no trouble is anticipated
in reorganizing the government.
From the governor of Sotiora, Ma
dero heard that the Yaqul Indians had
promised to be quiet. Their grievances
will be considered through special
envoys who may come to Mexico City
.to I'onfer with Madero.
Alunuel Hon!. in, who In name has
been minister of communications
since President de La Barra took of
fice, arrived today. He reported con
ditions in his native state as peace
ful. General Heyes, Dr. Francisco Vas
ipiez Gomez, minister of education,
of gobi rnacion, were among Madero's
callers today.
"Vote for Madero I don't want to
lie the cause for embarrassment." In
these words General Heyes might
have cond-nsed n manifesto that he
issued tonight as a preface to the
stutement that he considered it an
Inopportune time for the Mexican peo
ple tn have a close election. Having
declined the nomination, the general
requested all of those who would have
supported him to work for .Madero.
Washington, June 11. Senor Zane
conn, Mexican ambassador here, whu
was recently reappointed tinanctal rep
resentative of Mexico at London, will
leave Washington this week for his
post. The embassy here will he left
in charge of Senor Perryra. first sec
retary, pending the. arrival of Senor
Crespo, who is still Mexican ambas
sador nt Vienna.
New Orleans, June 11. To the clen
tlflco party of Mexico, working with
Jose Santos Zcl.iya. exiled former
president of Nicaragua, agents of Cen
tral American governments here at
tribute plans for a wholesale revolu
tion in Central America, Including ev
ery Country but Costa Itlco. Never
have there been so many recognized
Central America trouble makers hers
and each government in Central Am
erica has special agents here watch
ing their movements,
It Is said that a.OOO rifles, 300,000
rounds of ammunition and the former
I.'nited States torpedo boat VVInsloW
have been purchased by those inter
ester. They are also said to be nego
tiating for the former gunboat Siren,
now In Central' American waters, and u
vessel for use on th Pacific coast
"General" Lee Christmas Is expected
in a few days from Honduras, and It
Is said that he will have charge of the
Canatiea. Sonnra. Mex. .Iiiiik 11
Via Nogales. June 11. -Jiein Cnbral
I 'Tt here today with 150 men for No
gules The former Insurrecto chief
tain Is on his way to Lower Oilifornli!
lo nttnek the Magonlst rebels In Mex
ican and Tla, Jiian.i.
Washington, June II. The annual
tribute of flowers and eulogy was
paid today to the soldiers dead of the
south ill Arlington National ceme
tery. With all Its hlstotic associations as
the home of General Hubert K. I'e,
commander o'f the confederate forces,
the National cemetery was dellcated
for the day to the memory of the
confederates. Among tho floral of
ferings was a wivulh frum President
Accused of Taking Money Re
ceived as Fees for Filing In
corporation Papers; Claims
His $5,000 Bond Will Cover,
(By Morning Jmml Hprrlal Umm Win
Denver. June 11. Charged with
Juggling Incorporation papers, em
bezzling portions of the fees from this
source and failure to send certltlciues
to such concerns, August W. I'nftig
chief clerk to Secretary of St ite
James H. Pearee. was arrested about
1 o'clock this morning and tonight is
jln Jail pending an Investigation of his
hooks. According l .Secretary Pearee
tonight, I'nfug cotifesseil, stating that
he had tampered only with papers of
small companies and that his bond of
15,000 would more than cover any
slu itage In his accounts.
I'nfug had charRe of till Incorpora
tion papers and, according to IVarce,
j his schema was to notify Incorpora
tors that papers had been received,
endorsed checks covering the fee and
deposit them In the cash drawer, tak
ing therefrom an equivalent in cash.
He then failed to send Incorporators
the customary Certificate of authoi;
Discovery of the manipulation was
made by Secretary JYarce through a
letter received from a friend In La
Junta, last week. This friend com
plained that three months ago he had
received notification of the receipt of
incorporation papers from I'nfug, but
had failed to receive his ecrtiltcate.
Yesterday Secretary IVarce failed to
find a record of the filing of such an
incorporation paper and last night
made a personal examination of I'n
fug's desk and . found incorporation
papers of various dates which had
never been filed, t'pon this evidence,
I'nfug was taken Into custody jboat 1
o'clock this morning.
Karly today I'nfug was taken to the
secretary of state's office anil assisted
Secretary PearCe and expert aecount
nnls In a check oV books. How
ever, tonight Seiretiry Pearco stated
that the Investigation bad not proceed
ed far enough to estimate any short
age that might he developed by a
complete check.
I'nfug, who is from Pueblo, was
appointed chief clerk when Secretary
Pearee assumed office In January,
19011, and was reappointed to that
position In January of this year. So
far he has refused to explain his rea
sons for Juggling hi records.
It was explained tonight by Secre
tary Pearee that I'nfug has had com
plete charge of all corporation papers,
endorsing cheeks covering fees, filing
these papers and sending out certifi
cates to Incorporators. So far as to
day's investigation went, It is said to
have confirmed I'nfug's statement
that he has failed to file only on pa
pers of smaller companies.
Organization Considers Pro
posal to Join Forces With
Men Who Walked Out From
Baldwin Locomotive Works,
rwlnl DUpateh to tho Morning Journal 1
Philadelphia, June 11 local mem
bers of the Amalgamated Association
of Street and Klectric Hallway Km
ployes may Join forces with the strik
ing locomotive builders of the Haldvvin
locomotive works, according to a ru
mor which Is current here tonight
following a conference between lead
ers of the street rir men and heads
of the organizations on strike at
Haldwln's. Labor leaders assert that
there Is a community of Interest be
tween the carmen and the Haldwln
employes, stating that the same f.
nanclnl Interests are in control of
both companies.
The street car men some time ago
demanded that their pay he increased
from twenty-three cents to twenty
eight cents an boar
i:.Tit.i, KViioit rxiox
Philadelphia, Pa., June 11. The
central labor union today endorsed
the strike at the Haldwln locomotive
works and pledged assistance. Karller
In the day the locomotive builders'
council Issued u statement, declaring
that "the strike had been forced hy
the policy in the company laying elf
men because tiny h id Joined the
ranks of union labor."
The real strength of the unions
which have voted to strike, will not
bo known until tomorrow, when an
attempt will be made to resume oper
ations at the plant, which has been
shut down since Friday night. k
Oldest Ohio Miihm Ih-uiI.
Athens, O., June 11. Colonel James
Cloodspeed, the oldest past grand mas
ter of the grand lodge of Masons of
Ohio, died nt his homo heru today.
Government Claims Old Force
Is Necessary to Conduct Bus
iness Now But Promises
Clean Sweep at Early Date,
(Br Morning Journal ((portal I tnn& Wlro
Juarez, Mex., June 11. There was
a mass meeting of lnsurectos here this
afternoon to protest at the employ
ment of Mexican federals In the post
oftlce, custom house and in other pub.
lie positions. '
The IiiEurrectos cUUm that since
mcy rought to establish the t new
regime In Mexico and the former
federal employes stood with the old
government, tho ex-rederals should
have to hunt other occupations. The
insurrecto officials In Juarei contend
that for the present It Is necessary to
employ the old force in order that the
business may be transacted by men
familiar with the work. As soon as a
change can be made, they promise a
clean Bvveep of officials.
Tho only place in northern Mexico
where the insurrectos' army Is being
disbanded, so far as U known, Is
around Torreon, where hundreds nre
being discharged and paid off. They
are receiving bonuses of from fifteen
to forty dollars accordng to the
amount of fighting they did, and are
Permitted to take home their horses.
They are also being paid a peso a day
for the time they served.
General H. J. Viljoen Is still maklnft
preparations to take a force of Insur
rectos to Lower California, he says, to
subjugate the .'lalistie Insurrectos
In that section of Mexico.
AITl UK OF t l l.l r.VX
San Diego, Oil., June 11. (lull.ican,
in the state o Slnalon, surrendered to
the Maderlstns May 31, after nearly
two days of fighting, in which hund
reds are feporled to have been killed
The city wus hourly (levtroyed. Mazut
Ian, In the Mime state, surrendered
without resistance on June 2. These
advices were brought by the steamer
Herilto Ju ireK, which has Just arrived
from Mnzatlan.
The attack upon Cullacan began
May 30, at about D o'clock In the
morning. The assault was mado on
the east, north and south. The g irrl-
S( n was slowly driven back and after
three hours General Handera's force
of Insurrectos captured the chapel o'f
tho Sacred Heart. The building had
been fortified and tho loss of life :it
that point was heavy. Meanwhile
General Itiirhlde, advancing from the
cast on the town was sweeping all be
fore him. As soon as the Madertstas
were within the city they began to
apply tin. torch and to blow up with
dynamite the less Infbiiumablc build
ings. Shortly before noon Governor
Hodo, having no hope of defending
the place started for Altaltu with S00
men, but his retreat was blocked by
the Insurrectos. Meanwhile General
Honllla at the station of the Southern
Pacific railway of Mexico, was fight
ing against an overwhelming body of
Insurrectos. About this time the latter
captured the jail, where the political
prisoners had been released and , til
ers killed. Governor Redo returned
from his attempted retreat and an
appeal for an armistice was sent to
Mexico City, hut no reply enme. Culla
can surrendered on the following day,
the federals being guaranteed lire
and liberty. How many persons were
killed during the righting Is not def
initely known. Passengers and officers
of the Henito Juarez were told that
tho dead numbered about 1,000, in
cluding soldiers, women and chlldron,
and other non-eomhatiints. After the
surrender General Tlerado proclaim
ed himself military governor, pending
orders from the Madero authorities at
Mexico City.
Mazatlun, which not long ago fre
quently was assailed, Tinnlly surrend
ered without filing a shot. When the
orriehils of the place learned of the
fall of Cullacan and the bloody
scenes there, It was decided to sur
render. Mazatlan at that time, June
2, was surrounded by about 3,000 Ma
derlstns, while the fi rccs at Cullacan
were 4,000, As soon as the Maderls
tns entered Mazatlan they released
the prisoners In the cuartel. 'it Is
reported that the prison records
showed that there were 1.1144 persons
In confinement, the majority political
offenders, but the criminal prisoners
are wild to have been summarily shot.
Hefore the Mndoristas could occupy
Mazatlan the mayor, a inn j, rit y of the
government officials and most of the
soldiers went aboard the gunboat
Tampion, which had been anchored
off the city for weeks. Tile chief of
police, J. Hanilrez, the captain of the
rurales, MarHal Ybana, nnd another
police oi l leer named Casillas, took
refuge on the Henito Juarez, They
were followed to the steamer by the
Maderistas, captured and taken
ashore. Olflccrs of the steimer wers
told that the fugitives would be ex
ecuted at 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
The Henito Juarez left Mazatlan be
fore that hour.
The government offlclils and sold
iers nrn reported to have gone to
Santa Hosallu on the Tainplcn. despite
the fact that the commander of the
Mndeilstas promise,) them protection,
nvlng that the surrender of Mazat
lun was nil that was nsked. The vic
tors uppcar to have acted with mod
eration, however. The people were
ni tlfitd that their homes uiol prop, rtv
would be safe and tiny were urged
to resume their ordinary vocations.
When the Houilo JuareE b it. Mazat
lan Was unlet.
I Ml I'll Ml XKAVS
I.MtOlTi: TO I.OS AXt.l LI S
Los Angeles, June 1 1. Joiupiin
lledo ruelved word today from Tuc-
ou, AiU., lh;i his brother Diego Hedo
th,. deposed governor of Sinaloa, Mi x..
Would arrive here tomorrow. Kx-Gov-i
rnor Hedo was released by the Alud
erlstii officials at Xogales, Sotiora,
Saturday and proceeded to Tucson
with his party of twenty-tlve exiled
Diaz ollieials. Most of the party are
coming to this lily with their chief.
Government Willing to Sell
Once Proud Puritan for
Twelve Thousand Dollars;
Cost Over Three Millions,
jBf Mumlot Journal Syfrtnl lw Win
Washington, Juno 11. Worthless
except ns old Junk, the old monitor
Puritan, which was Mink recently In
Hampton Heads by a high explosive
tost and subseiiuently raised, will be
sold to the highest bidder If the rec
ommendations of an examining board
to the navy department Is adopted.
The board found that tho cost of re
pairing the vessel would be excessive
and recommended that she be sold for
not less than Jl-,000. -
The Puritan, built about twenty
years ago, was regarded as one of the
most powerful coast defense vessels
In the world. She cost the govern
ment $3,395,465, or nearly as much
as the great battleship Delaware, ex
clusive of her armor and armament.
The Puritan's only active service wns
during the Spanlsh-Ainerlean war.
with the Monitor fleet, which operat
ed In the West Indian waters with
out notable result.
Three Big Conventions Gather
To Promote Unity and Effic
iency in Evangelizing the
(Bt Morning Journal 8pctal Leaard Wlrrl
Philadelphia, June 11. Riptlsls
from many lands will assemble In
Philadelphia this week to attend three
big conventions to consider denomin
ational matters and to promote unity
and efficiency In efforts to evangelize
the world.
The northern Daptlst convention,
representing more than a million and
a iiuarter liaptlsts In northern states
holds ti six days' meeting beginning
Tuesday. The general convention of
liaptlsts of North America, represent
ing the entire I'nlted Stales and Ca
nada, will hold a single session on
June 19, The Hnptlst world alliance
will open Its snsslons on June 1!) and
will meet daily until the I'Mh.
In the three conventions some of
tho best known liaptlsts In the world
are expected to speak. Chief Interest
centers In the visit of the foreign
delegations, consisting of about 300
from Great Hrllaln and about 10H
from the continent, Kugllsh Hapllsts
and American liaptlsts differ In mat
ters of ecclesiastical arrangements.
Tho liaptlsts of Kngliind are "open
communion," and the Hapllsts of the
I'nlted States to a large extent are
"close communion."
Farinlngton, Me., June 11. Hurled
beneath spruce boughs, stones and
dirt, within a short distance of her
home nt Freeman, (he body of Mrs.
Kttn Taylor was found today. ,'lcr
head had either been shattered by a
gunshot or crushed In by an axe.
The woman's husband, Marshall
Taylor, a farmer and Mrs. Glda
S, nrleg, his housekeeper, were arrest
ed pending an impicst.
Recently neighbois who called at
the Tayler farm house learned that
Mrs. Taylor h id been missing three
weeks. Her niisliunil, mcy say, snow
ed thorn a note, bit by bis wife In
which she declared she was "sick of
this life," ami that she "did not want
to live any more."
Los Angeles, C:il., June II. An
autopsy and a coroner's Ituiulry de
veloped the tacts today that C. G.
Palmleaf, who committed suicide yes
terday at the county hospital, was
once u wealthy broker and alter din
tier speaker of Denver, nnd that tt
progressive affection of the brain re
duced him to the necessity of earning
a living as u laborer.
Palmleaf fame here five yeirs ago.
He was taken to (he Insane ward of
the county hospital last week. During
the nbsenee of a nill'Se yesterday be
twisted the bed sheets uhoiit his neck
and bunged himself.
Society Circus Tents Levelled
By Wind; Women Trampled
By Frenzied Crowds; Coney
Island Again Devastated,
(ll.T Mornlnt Jon r not Special Imwd Win
New York, June 11. A survey to
day of tho nearby territory swept by
a stirm last night showed that three
lives were lost and that the havoc
wrought by water, lightning, wind and
fire amounted to many thousand:! of
Two bodies found on the Bhore of
(iravesend bay were identified us
Mrs. Km! He Faulkner, a widow, and
her brother, I'upl.tln George Ijinte, a
boat builder. They had gone out to
bis boat house with provisions lor u
( party whic h had been planned for to
day. It Is presumed they were return
ing to the shore when the storm
broke and capsized their Ullle skiff.
Tho third death was In Jersey City,
where a fallen wire electrocuted Da
vid Clark.
lo sses aggregating more than 1 60,
000 were caused by fires set by light
ning. It Is expected 160,000 damage
was dona at Flushing, 1 L, where
25,000 men and women were within a
big enclosure witnessing a society cir
cus. Twelve large tents were leveled by
the wind and In the stampede six
women were trampled and taken to
the hospital.
At Coney Island, tents and shacks,
erected on the site of the recent fire,
were blown down and some whirled
out to sea.
At Patterson, N. J., 200 big (roes
were uprooted, currying down with
them electric light nnd trolley wires,
leaving the city without light or car
service for several hours.
Deal With . Employers as
Body and Oppose Bonus Sys
tem and Piece Work, and
Strive for Eight Hour Day,
(Br Morning Journal n porta I Utmt Wlro
Salt Ijike, I'tah, June It. Dele
gates representing the different crafts
employed by the 1 1.irrlmun railroad
system, last night completed the or
ganization of a system federation and
adopting a constitution and by-laws
and electing officers. K. L. Ileguln, of
San Francisco was chosen president;
J. K. Crouch, vice president and John
Scott, secretary and treasurer. Tim
next convention will be held In Den
ver In I'M 3.
According to the plan devised, the
craftsmen of each company will or
ganize a Hull-advisory bot.rd.
The federation will deal with tho
companies through an advisory hoard
of thirty-six members, each represent
ing one of Ihe crafts of each line In
the system. The craftsmen of each
company will organize u sub-advisory
board. All differences arising be
tween the shopmen and company of
ficials will be handled by a Joint con
ference of officials and the sub-advis
ory boards. If they iiinnot effect a set-
Moment the Issues will be submitted to
the general advisory board of the fed-
The orgiiniz.it Ion stands for eight
hours a day and six days a .week, the
abolition of the physical exumlnatlon
and personal record keeping and
against piece w oi k and bonus ys-
t, 1 1 1 H.
The era I ts represented nre the ma
chinists, plpemeii, bollerniukers. car
men and blacksmiths.
Caracas, Venezuela, June 11 The
fact that the I'nlted States and Kng
liind have not appointed ivprr ; nta
llves to the centennial celebration of
Venezuela's Independence, which will
be held the first week In July, has
ca iiiicd comment lure. They are th
only countries that have not respond
ed to Venezuela's Invitation.
American residents lu re have been
hopeful that Hie I'nlted States would
lie represented by all ambassador and
a baltleshlii.
Illhlo Societies r.t KuilMIs Mt.V.
Kansas City, June 11. A big meet
ing at convention hll here this aft
ernoon was the fenttire of the second
days' session o'f the n tin mil llaracn-
Phllathea national convention. The
meeting was nddressed by Dr. J. 'Wil
bur Chapman, th evangelist.
Officers of the. bible societies ad
dressed the congregations of tho Kan
f;is City churches today. Tomorrow
the feature of ihe convention will b
the annual track meet.

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