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ALBUQUERMIE MORNING JOURNAL.
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1912. Hy Mall, W Uiiu a Muulli; Single Copies, ft Oeillta. liy Currier, till ivmi a, Month. THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR, VOL. CXXXV, No. 25. BITTER REPUBLICAN DEBUTE CHEERS Mondell Makes An Extended Speech Defending Regularity of Taft's Nomination by Chi cago Convention. MORRIS DENOUNCES WHOLE PROCEDURE Progressive Representative De clares Fight Is between Roosevelt and Wilson for Presidential Election, IHt Morning Journal Biwrtal 1m4 Wlr Washington, .Inly 24. F.epuhlican , political wounds were laid I s.t - Mini much bitterness v;is displayed In t lie house tuilny when Representative Munihil, if Wyoming, a member o I lie credentials committee of Ilie re t Chicago convention, which scat ed Tafl contest illg delegates, u 1 1 Hep leBelltatlVC Norris. of . e lira ska , tin .inlent Koosevelt republican, clashed ill twii Set speeches. Mondell de fended the action of the convention, while Mr. Xorris denounced It '.vith I. liter emphasis. (luce during Mr. MoiidcH's speech eider was restored only when th chair was on the point of ordering the mace down to compel koprcsetita live Wurburton. or Washington, re publican,-lo take his seat. Again that em Mem of authority was near being used to guell turbulence when Kepre 'genu live Humphrey, of Washington repiildlcan, declined to cease his Inter ruption of Mr. Norris' speech. Mr. Norris followed Mr. Mondel with the statement thai a man luiee name was known throughout the country" had acknowledged thai the Tafl managers hail stolen the del egates troni Ihe Htate of Washington This man, he said, was engaged In supporting the president, because, Mr Norris added, he entertained "politi cal aspirations.'' ' When the gentleman makes such a statement," interjected liepreseiila live Humphrey, "he certainly should give his authority." Mr. Norris declined to divulge the name of his Informant. He plunged at once lino his reply to Mr. Mondell anil criticized the hitler's ilenuncia ll in of "soap box primaries." He re ferred to the primaries In Indiana, which went for Taft, and which Mr. Miuidell endorsed as regular. "The gentleman loves the primary that goes for Tafl," said Mr. Xorris Ironically, "but how he hales and de spises the primary that goes for Uuiisevell." He defended the Washington pii maiUs and said that no charge of dishonesty of any kind had been regis tered until the Taft men discovered thai if allowed to go unchallenged the Kuosevi It managers would be within llnoe votes of controlling the state .'invention. He declared that secret nieeiitigs were held and Taft delegates named. "The action of the committee in Chicago," Kaiil Mr. Norris, addressing the democratic side of tin house, "were all In favor of democratic suc ce'H. They did more to bring about the possibility of democrat k- victory ' b i ii Ihe democratic parly ever did or ever was competent to do. The Taft 1 epiiblit a ns and the machine demo- rils are together. 'Two souls with but a single thought; two hearts that beat li:i one.' "When your convention met in Halliinore your temporary chairman in his 'keynote speech' devoted all of his time to an ultack on Itoosevell ""'I paid no attention to Taft. There is mini her evidence of the fusion and imbon." Mi. Norris drew democratic ap plause when he said it was conceded "'oiifidi iilially at least, by all repub licans," that President Taft could not l.e r, -elected. ,.! ndded that "the president is running on a trumped up ""iiiination," could only result in votes o-r the democratic candidate. KverUody knows thai the light Is I'-llV i rioosevelt and Wilson," he I. POLITICS CAUSE TROUBLE FOR TEACHER Seattle, July 24. Professor .1. C ih-rb Milan, associate professor in 'li.irt.-e r th,, department of public spiaking and debate at the University "f Washington, who was chairman of tin- eon, mitre i resolutions of the i:,,s.ev elt state convention in Aber "II .day 1Mb. and whose activity in 'ty and state politics has involved ''" in trouble with the regents, was In.. I yesterday. 1.,.,. Kinersoii Has it. Int.' of Stanford University, was "I'I'Oiiited to succeed llerbsniaii. CATRON SCORES ONE FOR NEW MEXICO W.ishincton, July 24. Senator "li s bill to create the Pecos na nal tan,,, refuge in New .Mexico r ti .l f v.,rablv renorto.l l.v the mite cummin.. r..,.u. 'ur, ... lions. DEMOCRATS IN CONGRESS THE DAY IN CONGRESS. SICNATK. Convened at lift, in. Kesumed consideration of the sun dry civil appropriations bill. Senator C'liinmins presented a nuli stitute for Ihe democratic wool tariff revision bill. 1'assed sundry civil appropriations bill, carrying- approximately $llt, 000,0(10. Passed Joint resolution directing secretary of war to Investigate claims of American growing out of Mexican revolution. Passed military ucadomy appropri ation bill. Pasased Alskan legislative assem bly bill- Adjourned at 5:45 p. m. until 11 a, in., Thursday. noisj:. Convened nt noon. Considered legislation on the unaiil- iihiiih consent calendar. Interstate Commerce Commissioner Clements gave Interstate commerce committee his views of proposed leg islation affecting commission. Adjourned at ft:U6 p. m. until noon, Thursday. . JAPANESE E Public Throng Palace Grounds Expressive of Sympathy for Ruler, Who Is Near Death; Newspapers Wait Reports. Tokio, .Iiipnii, .Inly 25. Pr. Mima, physician to the emper or, in an Interview this morning iidmitted that the imperial pa tient had suffered u Severe re lapse. Dr. Miruii says his pa tient's heart is weaker and he fears its failure at any moment. By Morning Jonroal Special lim-H Wlra-1 .Tokio, .Inly iili The ollicial bulle tin Issued at II o'clock this morning on the condition of the emperor was more reassuring than that posted nt !! o'clock Wednesday night. This morning's bulletin gave the tempera ture of the emperor as !)X.7; pulse, 104; respiration, .'12. I.nst night's bulletin read: "Temperature, 100.4; pulse, over 100; irregular. Patient Increasingly fatigued." A physician remained lit the bed side throughout the night as condi tions were considered unfavorable. A member of the household this morning said that the emperor nan lept fairly well. The acceleration ol the pulse is considered unfavorable, hut not critical. The 11 o'clock bulletin created some alarm and the princes were summoned to the palace at 2 o'clock in the morning. The newspapers delayed Issue unlil nfler (i o'clock when assurances wele given of a pronounced improvement. The attending physicians do u.jt ex plain the cause of the accelerated pulse, hut are hope! til because tn temperature remains close to normal. (ileal crowds gathered outside the unlace walls. For the first time tn history, the general public has been udmillcri. subject to approval, to the palace orounrts In order to express condolences. ; Simon Gary Shoots and Is Slain by Frank Faulkner, Whom He Accused of Break ing Up His Home. B rnln Journal ftprelxl 1ast4 Wire.) Kansas City, July 24. -Mrs. Mamie flaty and Frank Faulkner, a boarder at her home, were silting on her front por. h wilh h. r 12-year-old son to day, when Simon (Jury, husband of Mrs. !ary, from whom she had been separated, approached them. Hello, everybody," said (laiv. a he kissed his wife and shook hands with Faulkner. 'Wife get me a drink of water anil son hurry in the house and get ready to go to a picture show ." Atl.-r thi' woman and boy left the port n five shots rang out in quirk succession, two of which wounded Faulkner, two went wild and the last entered C.ury's heart, killing him In stantly. Utters found in Gary's pocket charging Faulkner with destroying his home. Indicated C.ary Intended killing Faulkner. Faulkn.-r was sent 1 V,..L.t,lt'.l u-hrA it Kan Balil he might recover. Itiirim l-'iili- Ilini-M-lf Well. Milwaukee. Wis.. July 24. Private detective, as a class, are the grea.est diss of blackmail. rs that ever es caped justice, IctectiVe W. J. Mill nil told the annual meeting o Ihe Wis MPEROR CONTINUES TO MPROVE FAVORITE BOARDER KILLS DIVORCED HUSBAND consi n Uankels- association wu.n. INSTANT EXECUTION OF Suspension of Constitutional Guarantees by Federal Gov ernment Is Expected to Lead to Killing All Captives, REBEL CHIEFS PLAN A BLOODY REVENGE Orozco and His Chief Generals Hold Council of War Relative to Evacuation of Juarez and Retaliation. I By Morning Journal Hpt-.lid l.rusrrl Wlr. Juaiez, Mexico, July 24. Three rebel generals, Pascual Orozco, Inez Salnzar and Marcelo Car.iveo, sat In council here all day today discussing three topics of much importance til the Mexican revolutionism. Most Im mediate, was the evacuation of this city, which, it is given out, may occur tomorrow; then the campaign In Sn iiiiiu, and, lastly, a counter-coup for the suspension of guarantees as de cided yesterday by the government cabinet. ' Suspension of guarantees, to the Mexican mind a final resort of the body politic, has aroused the rebels to a retaliation which even conservatives believe will cause trouble throughout (he northern part of the republic. If the federals suspend Ihe guarantees of trial by court, the rebels plan to follow with some similar move, as suggested, the elimination of the court martial and the power immediately to execute prisoners. FA MAS Nl'KKOI l.FAIl.S TO I V F.STKiATION Washington, July 24. The senute today passed a Joint resolution direct ing the secretary of war to investi gate claims of American citizens growing- out of the troubles in Mexico. It provides for a commission to deter mine what sums lire due Americans and to press I hem for payment. The senates uctlon follows closely Senator Kail's condemnation of the government's failure to secure redress for Americans: The resolution was Introduced by Senator Smith, of Arizona. It pro vldes for the Investigation only of claims for damages "received within the boundaries of the United States by means of gunshot wounds or oilier wise inflicted by Mexican federal or Insurgent troops." The house has not acted upon it. III.PFI-S AI'PKAlt OX WKKTWAltn MAIUTI Mazallnn, Mexico, July 24. Four hundred mounted rebels have arrived at Concha, Tepie state, according t advices received hern today. The In habitants are abandoning their homes and tleeing to Aoaponlcn. The in vaders are thought to be the van guard of orozco's soldiers from the interior. They already have appeared at several points in northern Sinaloa and Souora. E Winston Churchill, First Lord of Admiralty, Estimates Cost at $225,000,000 With Lar ger Outlay Next Year, (By Morning Journnl Himm-IhI letf rr're ) London, July 24. In the debate on I I lie l,:. 1,1 I ,.l,,.,,,l..u In tin, lo.nu.. of! commons today, Winston Spencer Churchill, first lord of the admiralty, replying to the criticism that he had made inadeiiiiate provision to meet the menace he hail described, said; "We art' upending 4",ooo,OuO this year and we are going to spend in.ue next .year. We are raising the person nel of the navy to 14 1.1 Ml by 1913. and to Htl.000 in 1014. As regards construction, C.erinany this year is laying down two new battleships and we four. Next year C.erinany is laying down one extra and we two. This year Cermaiiy is laying down two small cruisers; we are laying down eight. C.ermiiny In the course of the next eighteen months is laying down twen-tv-one destroyers; we forty-three. There Is no cause for panic or ulaitn." GERTRUDE ATHERT0N SUPPORTS WILSON ' Washington, July 24 Oertrude Atherton. the California novelist am) a leader in the women's suffrage mo'-ement. has given up a trip to Cerfoanv and come to this city in order to register and vote at the September primary election. Mrs. Atherton announces that she will campaign in behalf of Wood row Wll-oli. PRISONERS MAY BECOME COMMON SPENDS SUM ON DARROWS OEFENSE CLAIMS JUROR IS SHAMMING SICKNESS ilt Is Predicted That Mistrial Under Sensational Circum stances May Biing Hearing to Close at This Time, ALTERNATE MAY TAKE LEAVITT'S PLACE District Attorney Fredericks and Judge Mutton Say Couit Will Resume Today; Rogers Has Other Views, (Br MnrnlnK .Imirnxl ftoerliil I nh4 Wire.) l.os Angeles, July 24. A mistrial under sensational circumstances is said to lie Imminent in the case of Clarence S. Harrow, on trial for al leged jury bribery. Attorneys for the defense are said to have charged ill a conference with Judge Mutton to day that the Illness of Juror U. A. I.eavllt, was feigned and asked for an immediate investigation by the court. Judge i. H. Mutton and District Attorney Fredericks said late today that they expected the trial to be re sumed tomorrow morning with Juror l.cavilt in the box. Notwithstanding this attitude on the part of the court and prosecutor, Chief Counsel Earl Rogers of the de fense, said that he had Issued sub poenas for a number of I.eavitt's neighbors, nun inimi-il to prove that l,euvitt was disqualified from serving as a juror because of opinions as to Harrow's guilt he was said to have expressed before the beginning of the trial. Accompanying this showing will be a request that I.envltt lie excused from further service on the ground of ill health and A. M. ltlakesley, the alternate juror, substituted for him. Although much secrecy was main tained concerning the conference, Judge Mutton admitted this afternoon that a serious question had arisen. He refused to discuss (he matter. The judge exprv.wod -the belief, how. ever, that some way would lie found to proceed with Ihe trial. When Ihe Illness of Juror I.eavltt was reported Monday, the defense's attorneys asked that the alternate Juror, A. M. Hlakesley, be installed as a regular Juror. It was learned to day that when the request by the de fense was made, Judge Mutton was placed In possession of certain alleged fads whh'h caused him to send a phy sician of his own choosing to examine Leavitt. According to Ihe defense's attor neys, this physician found no symptom of appendicitis, the ailment with which the Juror was said to be suf fering. Further Information was said to have been given Judge Mutton today to the effect that Juror lavllt's opinions regarding the guilt or Inno cence of Harrow had been so freely discussed at his home, prior to his taking a place on the Jury, that they became a matter of common report among his neighbors. For this reason the defense's attor neya are said lo have asserted that I.eavltt feigned Illness for the purpose of being excused from the jury. .j. PRIZED WATCH AND FOB RECOVERED S in Francisco, July 24.- -That ever a pickpocket would not knowingly rob a baseball plajer, was shown to day when a paeiiaee containing a stolen watch was returned In the cent address of Clover C.ilmi , who being Coast is on his way to I'.ull'alo, alt released by the San Francis. league team. (iilinore's departure was saddened last Sunday l.v the loss of his watch with a fob that had been given him by President Taft, one of his admir ers. The theft was reported to the I newspapers. Today a package without Identify ing marks, was received which was found to contain both watch and Us much prized fob. The articles will he forwarded to ilinore. FERGUSSON EXPECTS to run again.::.:.1: noswell, N. M , July 24. All doubt as 10 wnetn.-r ' oio.-ressn,uii . . ( li. I- (-rgusson. oi a imiqiierqiie, wouni be a can, II, laic for re-election, was settled today by his announcement through A. 1.. U'hitemnn, president ol the local Wilson-Marshall club. Ills announcement scores both Taft and Koosevelt severely and reiterates al legiance to the principles of democ racy, as well as lailh and confidence in th leadership of Woodrow Wil son. ( omnil"lon Hcr l .vblcncc. New Yolk. July 24. W. W. Atter bury, vice president of the Petinsv I vania railroad, was the principal wit ness today la-fore the arbitration commission silting at Manhattan Peach to pass upon the demands of the locomotive engineers all east ern railway for increased pay. NO BATTLESHIPS IS DETERMINATION OF DEMOCRATS E Caucus Decides By Vote of 70 to 62 Not to Accede to Son ate Bill or to Conipiomiso On One War Vessel. FITZGERALD LEADS FIGHT FOR ECONOMY ction By Repicsentatives Greatly Complicates Legisla tive Outlook and May Pio duce a Deadlock, B' Morning Journal Riwrlal ImimI Wire 1 Washington, July 24. ln-uioriais of the house, In caucus, voted tonight. TO to K2, not to recede from their "no battleships" program In the naval ap propriation bill. A determined effort was made to have the caiic.UB apprnc a compromise with Ihe senate where by the house would agree to the e. in struction of one sea fighter. I'.epre sentatlve Fllg, raid, chairman of the appropriations committee, led the op position to the proposal on the ground of economy. The fiction of the caucus further complicates the adjournment plans of the leaders of both the senate and house. The naval appropriation lull Is In conference and today's caucus tv.is ordered In an effort to break a deiuilci-U that has prevailed for otne time with no apparent chance that II could be broken. The senate, committed to a two battleship building program, was Hill ing to compromise on one vessel till year. It has expressed Its determina tion not to recede further. "What will be the effect of today's action?" Clu.lrman Padgett, of the house naval affairs committee, and leader of Ihe house conferees, was asked when Hie caucus adjourned. "Heaven alone knows," he answer ed. "I'm Just going to sit on the log and 1 don't know what Ihe outcome will be. However, we'll probably In here until frost nrriv.s." The caucus was n noisy one. Through the guarded doors the voices of those for and against the butlle ship plan came plainly. Those In fav or of a greater navy because of Ihe approaching opening of the Panunui canal wasted Impassioned oratory and sought the support of Ihe "country" members. Those ( I . posed Insisted that the democratic pledges. "I economy niiiili It imperative thai the naval program as already approved by a previous house democratic caucus, should be adhere to. Chairman Sulzer, of the foreign af fairs committee, offered a resolution that two battleships be provided and that objections to the seiiale iiineiid nienl be withdrawn. Although Mr Sulzer hail a number of supporters. Chairman Padgett moved to amend this proposition by subsl 11 lit lug one such vessel, whb h would be the "last word" In naval construction. Majority Leader Underwood, Uep resentallves Murray, of Massacbiiset Is, and Poll, of North Carolina, with sev eral others, supported Mr. Padgett's suggestion. Mr. Murray, who repre sents the district In which the Chiuiestown navy yard Is located, con fessed he was III favor of two big fighting crafts, but that In the present temper of the two bouses of congress, he believed a compromise was neces sary lo expedite public business. The delate was growing acrimoni ous' when itepreseniaiive niiiiieii, oi Alabama, moved that the entire mat ter be tabled. There immediately en sued a scene of confusion, but tile de mand for a roll call on the proposal was untied with Ihe result that the caucus luted to stand by Its previous decision. Several ineli'eclua I att.-inplM were made to nave tne caucus von lo release Its members from the pledl'.e exacted by the previous cau cus not lo vote for battleshirs Ibis year EYE HANGING FROM SOCKET SIX DAYS I il eel right as the near N. v, Colo., July 24 Wilh his , e hanging from the socket result ol a blast In a mine Hill Pall.. Colo., John Walt. Willi a coinp anion from I ire. -ley, Inspecting the mine at Ihe lime of the e land I" I" lion. ill. lidciit, drove six days over ie reaching medical atlen- youths went from North Laramie, Wy..., but could pj,,, to find no phisiiiaii who would risk an operation From l.aiainle they drove to tilccley, while the attention of i,n eve s lallst was secured. it Is believed that Watt will lose the sight of both eyes. The blast shattered the globe In a lantern which Watt was carrying on his head and fragments of the glass tore the eye from the socket, while other pieces were imbed, led in bis face. Swiili-.li Minors Si-let Omaha. I.uliiih. .Minn., July 24. Omaha was selected todav as the next nnniial in.', linn place of the western division or the National Swedish Singers. S Simmon, of omahn, was elected president, and lr. Charles Itoiidseii. of In-nver, Se olid lice president. ROUS INTENT TO KILL IS CHARGED TO MILLER llellVel', July charging Fugei with intent to waller, V. M. with whom bi 2 4 -An Intel mill ion .- Miller lib assault kill lb ,, ilia I l. 1,1. n- C. A. Stemigt ,, pher, w as inl.ii ualeil, was ble, In Miss rays be I he crimlii.i I , iuii i t u.tav. l.ichlellW.llter. Ull Mlllel- planned to lull and then lake I As from In b mad, ,wn III', Is liiipi ov nig bullet uollllil-i ''eliding o si. i 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 y mil,. i, ,1 I emeu t M (be lot r bead at bel holoe i hi, MARA! HON TO BAKER POSTPONED llelliiibam Wash., .luh 2 I - The 1 1.1 lui:-hi in M.iuni ill, who lilt ye:.erd.i judges of the I i.iki'i mara I ho in. , riling loi M I'.il , i . I, ill. tl I. leach the summit be, 7:ir,l which Is 1 icing ar tain, and 1,1 111 n, il l"i The Mount llaK.-i 1 he ill ira I lion, which IIS.- of ;, I.I, tun! t he noon a hi lllb I I I ' 1 1 was h 1 1 1 ' . - for tonight, be fixed lat until a dale in Aurusi, t. I . CAFE KEEPER KILLS RIVAL AND THEN ' SHOOTS SELF Stephen Edl Takes Life of Mis. Thomas Geiber As She Waits On Customer and Then Blows Out Own Brains. l By Mi, riling Journal Bwwli.l l.tad Wire Pueblo. Colo., July 21 I i olli pi ,-d by what Is thought In bae been business jealousy, Stephen Fill, pro prietor of the Club cafe, Alamosa, this morning' at U o'clock, entered the UlancM cafe, owned by Mrs. Thom as i '.i rher, and without warning, shot Mrs. (lerher through Ihe bead. Only a few words were spoken before the shooting. Fdl angrily addressing Mis. llerber In the P.olieinlaii language us she wailed upon a customer In Ihe dining room. The bullet passed through Ihe ilctlm's head and out a front window of the restaurant, bare ly missing a man it ml woman who were passing. Kdl, after seeing bis victim fall to the floor, rail back Into the kitchen and when about In Ihe middle of the room placed Ihe muz zle of the revolver nt Ills right tem ple ami sent a ball crashing through bis brain. Mrs. Cerher lived nearly half an hour after being sboi, while Kdl lived a couple of hours, bill neither regained ciiiuiiiijusiiess. $ , 'here are iuan conflicting re ports leading up lo the tragedy, but the most probable motive Is that Kdl owed Mrs. (lelber !I0 In borrowed money and Mbe early this inoi'iiing' had Ihe officers attach and close the Club cafe for the debt, ul late they have both been hitler rivals In their llllsiuetM scufreIts off ;F ARE KILLED Fatal Accident Occur s When Playful Youths llirji Explosive in Ranch House Neai Overturn Ga!le,",os A.otouito. (Br Mornl.K A lilolilto, Inlirnul S.rlnl I.HM4 Wlr Col,,., July 2 4.-- Four per sons Wile killed 1111,1 several Injured lis the result of an explosion of dyna mite In a building used ns sleeping quarters mi the bilh c.os ranch in the llliiz Mlllel. near llele yeslleu.i.i. The ilea. I- PIM-.'CI l.A.Mi I A lit ill I.KT . JUAN M A UTINK.. li A VII I 'M l i Al.l.liK S. i )! a n ' ; a i.i-;. is, .il., cio Call.gos was blown llle roof, lanilm. seventy f Ihe building which was co through el IImH ph-ely I'Miiililuio ocelipicl ill which Seriously blown In wrecked by III, explosion. Maniiiez and bis wife, win an ail ioliiiiu: l oom lo that the explosion occurred, w.-r. In hired when the wall was upon Ih, in. Mrs. Marline, via ed .u-aili.-.! a Hlove and sutler, - pmion- d severe bin ns. Marline, was Injured by I. .11- lllg limbelS. The dynamite was lo lie used for blasting purpo is and was Moi,,l in il... hunk bouse, Ihe tour v., line;, woo were killed, were H. Ill liilit; when they upset I ho explosive. SMAI I. MOTOR BOAT" ; BRAVING ATLANTIC Phllad" lor bo. I' , I .1,1. d I, out on tb, a. July 2 aililng f, nuall in oil I" Kurope, vi is si: All. mile July 2uih led '.-I by lb. laplaili and passengers "f the st' ..11 , r Pretoria, wlhii allive.l lo t. today Hon, llalliblllg. As no snn.il.- Wore disidaved Ihe li.ioii. pr." led Wllbont asking the boat's desl ilia I l.i.l. The bille cralt, Hupping "oil s,y. may be the motor boat I .-tr,.il, bound troll. N'Mi Vol It to Qlleen-'luWII. DYNAMITE OUR 13 DROWN AND 37 ESCAPE DEATH Waters Fiom Cloudburst Rush Into Manway of Supeiba Shaft Oalclilni; Woikmen Like Rats in Ti an, MEN WHO ESCAPE SWIM TO SAFETY Rumor lias It That Three Per ished at I emoiil, an II, . C, Friok Piopoity; Gn-at Prop eity 1 10 os Result, Hr Morning .lonrni.l ti.'lil Ixaura Win.) 2 4. --Caught water lushed Suiieihit No, liiloiilow ii, fa., July II lie rat s in a Hip w lien Into the manway of the 2 mine a.l Km n in nib of I 1 1 1 - i , tail. oi, three miles nlown this allernoi'ii, Uilhlllsl, Hi, lie, li men and I till ty-se en es i.,11. .wing a el were drowned oil pe.l ence. I, HUH mine. The large aft, r st hallowing cxperi yel'e ilrowned about tile liiolilb of the avenue ol escape, of the vieliuiH had The men feet In, III Ibeir only ma l"l it v families an, I aboiil thirty chll- dr. are deprived of Ibeir bread win- Ilels. The men who escaped were forced lo half swim anil half walk to Ihe pit mouth through water ranging in ili , ih liom I lie 1 1- waist to their ticks. The majority of the miners who es caped were knocked down by Um bels that were sent down the mine Willi great velocity in the raging cur rent. Several men wei'e being carried back In the mine to certain death when rescued by their cniupu nlons, It was slated tonight by officers of Ihe mine that It would lake at least sixty days to char the mine of water and until thai time, bodies: must re main In the in ine. .Superintendent 1 lul lel niore was the first man to see the water start In the manway. lie raised til,, alarm and all the men on the outside rushed Into the mine, yelling loudly as they vvi nt. The wives and families of Ihe min ers and drivers In the mine, when the alarm was raised, rushed to u larga hole made by Ihe rushing water at the manhole and threw hushes, poles ami whatever timber they could find lulu Ho- water to stop lis onriiHli. Fall ing in this I bey rushed lo the mould of the mine, but were slopped by Ihe men who guarded llle entrance. Several large pumps will be placed In Ih,. mine tomorrow and everything possible will be done to gel the bod ies. The waler rose so quickly following the cloiiillnii'sl. that II pruiilcnlly de stroyed all railroad and street rail ways In I'ayctlo eolllllV. Nothing could be done lo alert dm cat isl lophe. A dam thai had been built around the nianwav a day or uiu ago when Ihe water was high, was washed away and the , waters lushed in i the mine so rapidly that ihe pit wan filled In less lb. in IhliiV Ullllllles. II was reported tonight that thrett in. li had lost their lives in l.emoiit No. 2, mine of the II. C. Flick Coke I'oiopanv, about half a nille from the Superba mine. About a hiimlred men were caught- 111 the flood there but all escaped except Hie three who aro iiiiai-coiiiil.il for. Andy Macllak, one of tin- survivor-1, when he realized that water was rushing In wilh such rapid ity an to flood the entire mine, caught a wagon that was allacbed to the, ens of coal and while hanging on the chains was iliawn to safety by two IllllleS. Am (In -I vlas glieii man. John Kapko, who i lamp by William Smith, drivers In order that both tlu-it- way lighted, iinme- one of Hi colli. I 111, V ili.llely ib".l,' I wilh the lamp. I., 1,1.. out ill i oi i , Hi- ..,,,; darkness. it Is reported men have perish, olll.ials declare list is only thine were left on the , officials estimate manner, although ru in. l's that lb,, .1 sixteen. thai il III several other the mine, but it tlie complete. Thirteen chocks ck board and th I he I her . -nth loss III this arc persist. -lit Ili may reach Moltl.liN I' i. in i i:i: s w i s m v i.ivrs. nvnsi ill.-. Pa., July 24. llorse- dasbiiu; frantically down the uii-n li. dsl.uie vail, y today, olleli wilh wa ter up to the .-.addle girths, made a journey of nine miles In time to save the lives of hundreds of persons at Siunk. a mining village. Aside from the great quaniily of water due to the cloudburst. II was feared a huge l , rvoil was about lo let go. I',. Hie bills' To the nulls! The i . '! voir Is bi.al.lnc.!" Thi: miii.-r 1 1 s: I lit oil: Miles. iitinin i ry caused terror among Ihe t and will, in n few moiuciits una nd I. Hollies were wading ;b tile muddy waters to the hill Soon the water rushed Into the ; village, causing heavy dam- II I-.'. Tonight the miners and their fam ilies are camped In a pouring rain on the hillsides iinib-r makeshift shelters of blankets, quilts, boards and straw. An unconfirmed run, or is that from six to t.-ii miners were drowned be fore they could reach safety. When I ho alarm ivaa spread more than uih) FLOODED MIME PIT