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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, November 02, 1901, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1901-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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.Mex O'Rell Discusses thePowerofthe
I:' Jc\ Press. -g 'A
|New York, Nov.. 2.—"Max O'Rell'',
leads th§ columns of The Figaro with,
article which warns the French and
English pre^s against' indulging, in'
periodicals autbursts of enmity, says
the: Paris correspondent of The Her­
He points but that the press now ful­
fills., the duties formerly monopolized
®y diplomacy which, he Sfiys. "has lost
Its influence a/nd its prestige, owing to
„the advance of democracy. -, •...
"It is the American prefia alone/' he
says, "wfclch four years ago was the
cause of the war between Spain and.
America.' It Is the press which three
years ago all but succ'feeded 'in pfbvofo
ing war between iFrance and England
by mutual bombardment, lies/ preju­
dice and instilt. It i$ thfr press which
one of these days will succeed in
causing this war.
•••rf "Since the press has. been styled the.
gfreat luminary of the universe, its
first duty," concludes M. O'Rell, "is to
enlighten. And how can journalists,
enlighten ^silvers Svhen they are them­
selves in darkness?"
He therefore urges hi- colleagues
Of the press to refrain from \writingson
any subject with which they have not
at least an elementary acquaintance.
If all writers worked-on this plan. M.
O'Rell guarantees that 20 years hence
the peace of the world would be ..as­
President Roosevelt is Decidedly Op
posed to It.
Washington, Nov. 2.—As" a result of
the recommendations of Indian Com­
missioner Jones the president is ex­
pected in his message to make some
radical recommendation** concerning
Indians. The commissioner "had a final
(conference with the president during
the day. President Roosevelt is about
persuaded that the present policy is
tending to pauperize the, red men and
he would like to follow the sugges­
tions of the Indian Rights association
and take 'steps in congress to hava
tribal relations .broken up and the In­
dians put upon a self-supporting ba­
sis, To this end rations must be grad­
ually discontinued, distribution of an­
nuities must be stopped and trust
•funds put to some differemt^use. It is
realized that it will, take ..time, birt
President Roosevel^- knows"something
of Indiaaus by personal experlen.ce and
•will deal vigorously Mth the question.
Discussed Recess Appointments.
Washington, Nov.' 2.—The cabinet
meeting was devoted largely to the
consideration, of, the recess appoint­
ments, wlhicB. the president must send
to congress when it convenes next
month. The president is going care­
fully over these appointments with the
members of the cabinet.«
I- t- .••••• •-.-fV
Senor Horta Machado has been ap
pointed Portuguese minister at Wash­
The Spandsh chamber of deputies
has passed the bill prohibiting the
.free coinage of silver.
Judge John Paul, United States
judge for the Western district of Vir­
ginia, is dead at his home in. Harrison­
burg. y,
Andrew D. Whiter ambassador to
Germany, sailed for his post Thurs­
day^ after a fortnight spent in this
country on private business.
The ^Italian authorities took vigor­
ous ijieasures to prevent contemplated
anarchistic demonstrations in cele­
bration of the electrocution of Czol
The British war office has sent or­
ders to Aldershot "directing that a
brigade of cavalry be prepared to start
for Africa About the middle of next
month. \i,
Berlin Alone Has Eight Thousand Un
£SBB« employed Workmen.
p'iciNew York, Nov. 2.—The Berlin, cor
respondent of The Times says that
"#hile the •agrari&na continue to de
is- m&nd even higher protective duties
.than those proposed by the gdvern
maat, the distress throughout Ger
many is becoming Intense: It is esti­
mated that there are 8,000 unemployed
persons in Berlin. In the suburb of
Qbarlottenburg, particularly, the con
dlion of lafoor, tootih skilled and un­
skilled, is distressing. A massmeet
ing of tfefLiin^mployed has b^n(«^ed
thftrel Pi?.?, fSallSM--:
Release of Mis* Stone Considered a
Constanilnople, Nov. 2 —The1 Tiego
tiatlona with, the captors of Miss Ellen'
M. Stone, the American missionary,
appears to be going on so successfully
ithat her release seems now to be onty
La matter of days. So far from there
being any confirmation of the rumors
of her death circulating in the Bulgar­
ian border districts, it is said here that
•another letter, written two days ago,
:fc*ts been received from 'her.
Eiie Vessels Will Be' Cut Up and Ship*
ped to the Philippines.
New, York, IJo*'. 2.—Four paiud
boets and fifteen consorts, whi?n haii
been plying between New York and
Cleveland,via the Brie canal and liake
Erie, h&ve been uei^nently wtft
drawn from the trade. They will, be
cut uj and shipped to Hons &>ag.

put jsaethfer and
•Will proceed to Manila to do a general
£Jghterase $3 latorisland
Recall of- Rear: Admiral Schley Will
-Close the Testimony at the tlf
Counsel Announces an Agreement: as
to. Order of Making the Argu-..
ments to Court.
Evidence Covers 1,700 Pages and an
Early Decision tbes Not Seem
Washington, Nov. 2—The Schley
court of Inquiry began its 'proceedings
with-the iinuerstanding that with tJie
exception o^ some witnesses who will
be recalled to correct their testimony
on Monday, the last testimony wcrtiid
be taken before adjournment for the
day^ vThere were only two witnesses
on 'the list and the understanding
when the court opened was that after
they should have been heard the'
couirt &ould' ikdjourn until Monday.
Admiral Schley was in the court­
room half an hour before proceedings
bega/n but he announced that he would'
not be able to Undertake the correction
of his testimony before next Monday.
"There were five wlhole days of it,"
he said-, "and to go over it and make
the, .necessary corrections is no light
It is probable that'he will have
Bomething more to say concerning his
interview on May 18, with Admiral
Sampson relative to which Captain
Chad wick testified Thursday.
|t Is. not n^w intended to calf anV
•wltnes&es to surrobuttal and It is ex­
pected that the argument will begin
soon after Admiral Schley concludes
the correction of -his' testimony.- How
long the court may take to consider
the evidence is entirely problematical!
Tlie m&mibers of the tribunal are eyi:
dehtly preparing to devote consider­
able time to the c^hsiderayon of ilhe
testimony, for they have taken rooms
in the city for this purpose. The tes­
timony covers 1,600 printed pages and
the court sat 36 days in listening to it.
With the additions- yet to be made in
the way of argument and documents
•the record probably will run over 1,700
The court was six minutes late in
entering tlhe hall, this 'being the first
time that absolute promptness has not
been observed. Judge Advocate lem
ly announced that counsel had agreed
on the order of the speeches in closing
the case, subject to the sanction of the
court. Mr. Hanraa is to open for the
department. He will be followed by
Captain Parker and Mr. Rayner for
Admiral: Schley and Judge Advocate
Lemly will close for the department
Admiral Dewey announced that this
arrangement was satisfactory to the
Character of the Argument.
Captain Lemly. then brought up Che
question of the character of the argu­
ment to be made, saying:
"I would like, for my own informa­
tion, to ask thfe instructions of the
court as to whether or not we are ex­
pected, in the closing argument, to
confine ourselves to the evidence and
to the scope of. the precept as defined
by the court.- I mean the arguments
made both by counsel for the applicant
and by my associate and myself."
Mr. Rayner—-"We have to oonfine
ourselves to the evidence but I do not
want to be entirely restricted. We
cannot allude to any'facta that are not
in the evidence, but we will, in making
our allusion do it very respectfully
and within proper bounds
Captain Lemly—'Tthink that should
be-the general scope of the argument.
The court has defined the scope of the
precept, but of course we could not
undertake and- the court wont under­
take to restrict ourselves entirely, I
assume, in stating just exactly the
words and the manner and so on. That
would be a question whicb at the time
they would have to .say whether it
was proper or not."
Mr. Rayner—"Of course, In malting
an argument, we wont pretend to refer
to anything not in the record. We
are bound, by that,. but I do not want
to have any more restrictions placed
upon my argument than I would In
any other court I want the constitu­
tional right to argue this case within
proper bounds and with great pespgct
to everybody concerned, but to make
criticisms as they appear proper to
me, or to make comment. If I should
find, for instance, that I believed a wit­
ness' has not told the trutih&il should
not hesitate to say so,"
Captain Lemly—"That is/right."
-vs Admiral Dewey—"There/ .wont be
any trouble about that."'" When we
come to the bridge we "will cross it."
Correspondentjh tlie Stand.
Sylvester Seovil was therf3called as
the first witness of the «ay. He said
that while, on the "press boat Seiners
N. Smith as a newspaper corrrespond
«at on May 27 or 28 it came up with
the St. PanI, of which Captain SIgsbee
was in command, off $he ashore at &au
tlagOr There was a conversation with
Captain Sigsbee through the mega­
phone, and he himself had used the
megaphone in conducting the Inter­
Witness eaid' tdMrt the Somers N.
Smltfc was about 75 or 100 feet from
the St Paul during the conversation.
"Giver-us, as nearly as,you can, the
words of that conversation," «aid Cap­
tain Lemly.
"We had been sent to find Oommo-
ccurse, was ""Wliere is Bcnieyr and.
the answer from Captain Sigsbee was
'You will finid him in the Yucatan pas
sage' and then, inasmuch as our boat
was very slow, I asked him to advise
me whether he thought we could cdfch
Commodore Schley if we followed him
and he stated 'yes.'
"The second question was 'Where
Is- Cervera?', and ln answer to that
Captain Sigsbee did not speak for a
moment. He consulted with somebody
on the bridge of" the ship and then an
swered 'I am not sure, but we caught
an English collier trying to sneak into
the harbor this morning.'. That was
all the conversation I remember to
hare had with Captain Sigsbee per­
sonally. Other men on the boat had
some conversation with him."
"Did Captain" Sigsbee during any
time of the. conversation inform you
that the Spanish squadron was not in
"He did not tell us that the Span­
iards were not there."
On cross-examination Mr. Seovil
shid that he had. been ait the mega­
phone part of the time. He could not
say whether others on board ,the press
boat had talked with Captain Sigsbeei
Mr. Scovil was then excuse., and a
number of the witnesses of the previ­
ous day were called for the purpose of
making corrections in their testimony.
Lieutenant Hood Recalled.
Lieutenant John Hood., who com­
manded the. Hawk during the Spanish
war, was .then- recalled. He was ques­
tioned on the point made by Admiral
Schley in-his testimony that the com
mairdiijgvofficer of the Dolphin had fil­
ed with the navy department a mem­
orandum in which he said, speaking
of Hood's return from his mission to
Commodore Schley while the latter
lay off Cienfuegos, "Hood says a good
many officers do not believe the Span-'
iards and there (at Cienfuegos) at all.
but they can only surmise."
In reply to a question as to what
report he ha4 made on which such a
memorandum could have been based,
witness replied:
"I reported to the commanding of­
ficer of the Dolphin that I conversed
with a number of officers and I dld not
believe thyself nor did many of the
officers believe, as far as I could make
out,., that th-e Spani&rds wev&f tbere,
that there was no reason for believing
they were there and. that I thought
Commodore Schley had convinced
himself they were there on very slen­
der grounds."
Mr. Hanna—"Did you or did you not
make any report to the commanding
oflicer of the Dolphin which would
warrant the use of language embodied
in that memorandum?"
"I did make such a report, one war­
ranting stronger language than that."
Mr. Hanna—"How did you get the
notes in reference to boarding the
How He Secured Information.
"I never boarded the Adula. I re­
turned to the flagslhip Brooklyn after
collecting the mail under Commodore
Schley's orders about 11 o'clock. Just
as came on board I met Lieutenant
Simpson of the ^Brooklyn, who had
Tjoarded the Adula and had his wrlttan
report. I asked him to let me see it,
as there might be valuable information
in it, which he did. I then told him I
wanted a c°Py of it to take back to the
admilal as there was, in my opinion,
very valuable iiifbrmation in it. Simp­
son atfd myself went to the executive
officer's ..office and he reaid the notes
over. He had the executive officer's
writer make a copy for me to take
back to the admiral as valuable infor­
Lieutenant Hood said in reply to a
question from Mr Rayner that the
notes which he had carried back to the
Dolphin were those made by Lieuten­
ant Simpson hence It was Lieutenant
Simpson and not himself who had
boarded the British ship.
Lieutenant Hood was then excused
and a number of telegrams and official
dispatches, which have been hereto­
fore put in, were introduced at this
point for the convenience of counsel.
Captain Lemly then stated that he
had one more witness whom he desir­
ed to call on Monday, owing to the
fact that he was too ill to appear at
present and It was also stated that
Admiral Schley would take the stand
for the purpose of correcting his testi­
mony.- Mr. Raymtar said he would have
no more witnesses except, possibly,
the admiral himself.
There being no further business be­
fore the court an adjournment was
taken at 12:45 until, Monday at 11
a. m.
Naval Pageant In Honor of the Duke
and Duchess of York.
Portemout/h, Eng., Nov. 2.—The np.
•al pageant in honor of the return of
the Duke and Duchess at Cornwall
and York was almost a reproduction of
the ceremonial attending their de
"parture. The town amd harbor were
astir early. Immense crowds gathered
along the sea front and -rounds of
cheers mingled with the national an­
them and salutes from the harbor
ships and land batteries as the royal
yacht Victoria and Albert ©teamed to:
meet the Ophiiv On board the royal
yacht the king, in the undress uniform
of an admiral, stood on "the after
bridge at the salute* while the queen
and the children of the duke and duch­
ess paraded the 'hurricane deck.
The roads presented a striking spec­
tacle owing to the great gathering of
warships, dressed from stem to stern
and with their yards manned and their
sides lined with their crews.vNelson's
old flagship, the Victory, started the
itftlute to their majesties and each ship
In turn took it up as the Victoria and
Albert moved down the Solent, ac­
companied by a fiotllla of other royal
Export of the Return of the French
Fl.eet from Mission to Turkey
is Incorrect.
Sultan is Getting" Ready to Give
French Warm Greeting if Oc­
casion Arises:
Mines Being Placed at the Mouth of
the... Dardanelles and Army
Corps Forming.
Paris, Nov. 2.—The dispatch from
Toulon announcing the return of Ad­
miral Caillard's division of the French
Mediterranean squadron to that port
proves to be incorrect. The officials
of the foreign offico informed the Asso­
ciated Press that the.admiral has not
returned and that the facts sei forth
in these dispatches Thursday are cor­
rect. The admiral is now. on his way
to Turkish waters.
The incorrect announcement from
Toulon of the return pf Admiral Cail­
lard's division, which created a great
sensation, emanated from the corre­
spondent of a well known news
agency: The explanation is that Ad­
miral Maigret, comnianfder of the Med­
iterranean fleet, returned to Toulon at
7 o'clock Thursday evening with all
his vessels except those belonging to
Admiral Caillard's division. The cor­
respondent of the news agency re­
ferred to iniscounted the vessels owing
to the darkness.
A corrected list of Admiral Cail­
lard's vessels is now published. The
list cabled Thusday was that of his or­
dinary light division, but it appears
that a special squadron was formed,
composed of the battleships Gaulois
and Charlemagne, the cruisers Ad­
miral Bothuau, Chanzey and Galilee,
and two torpedo boat destroyers of the
Hallabarde type.
A Constantinople telegram received
by wary of fhillipopolis asserts that
the sultan has resolved to defy the
French government and has ordered
the defense of Salonica, Smyrna, and
Mines have besn placed in the Dar­
danelles and preparatory orders have
been issued for the mobilization of two
army corps. The telegram further
states that anti-foreign fanaticism pre­
vails throughout the city.
Fifteen Yaquis Killed and Wounded
in a Fight.
Guaymas, Mex., Nov. 2.—A desper­
ate battle took place between the Ya­
quis and Mexican cavalry Fifteen Ya­
quis were killed or wounded and a
number of troopers were wounded.
The Charge was led by Lieutenant
Colonel Quintro, with 300 men, all
mounted. They left here, having re­
ceived repeated dispatches announc­
ing raids made by the Indians.
The Indians have been raiding
ranches, destroying homes and steal­
ing horses arid provisions for the past
week, and during that time half a
dozen Mexican mnchers have been
The Indians were camped in La
tuna canyon when the troops came
upon thsm. A fight at close range be­
gan and lasted 20 minutes. The troop­
ers rode upon the Indians, killing them
With their six-shooters.
New Law Drafted by the Philippine
Manila, Nov. 2.—The Pihilippine
commission lias drafted an act agp-lnst
treason and sedition. The penalty
prescribed for treason is death, and
the act is framed to include these per­
sons giving aid and comfort to the in­
Persons who utter seditious words or
speeches-, or who write libels against
the t/nited States government or the
insular government, are punishable by
the Imposition of a fine of $2,000 or
two years' Imprisonment.
For breaking the oath of allegiance
a fine of $2,000 of imprisonment for 10
years is fixed as the penalty. Foreign­
ers are placed under the same law as
are Americans and natives.
Exiles Asked to Return.
Simla, Nov. 2.—The ameer of Af­
ghanistan, Habibullah Khan, has caus­
ed to be spread broadcast a procla­
mation informing all Afgihans who
have fled from their country on ac­
count of extortion, oppression or fear
of arrest on false charges, that they
can return safely and that lands con­
fiscated from them will be restored
that loans will be advanced for im­
provements and that a year's taxes
will be remitted.
Once Prominent in Wisconsin".
Neenah, Wis., Nov. 2.—Judge A. L.
Collins is dead at the home of his son
hew*. He was 91 years of age. He
was a son of Brigadier General Oliver
Collins, wbo served in the war of 1812.
Sudge Collins at one time was promi­
nent in state politics and one of the
leading lawyers of the state.
.••- ... ... .-\.
^^Trotfps Captured and Eaten. .•
tTondon. Nov, 2.—A special from
Antwerp says a detachment a!, black
troops recently sent by the Oongo au
thorltlos to quell a revolt at BaUngis,
in KasBai, wms captured and that the
soldiers were murdered, roasted and
Property of a Porto Rlcan Steamship
San Jut^n, Porto Rico, Nov. 2.—The
pier property of the New York and
Porto Rico Steamship company has
been seized by the police in the name
of the people of Porto Rico, under or­
ders from Governor Hunt. The pier,
which was erected under a license of
the war department, was burned some
months ago and the company has been
engaged in rebuilding it, using, the old
pile foundation, contending that it still
has rights under the license of the
secretary of war and that it was sim­
ply repairing damage done by the ele­
ments. The council ruled that the
company had no right to do so with:
out a new insular franchise and pass­
ed a resolution to the effect that inas­
much the, company was working in
violation of the law the government
be requested to prevent further tres­
passing. The. action taken places the
matter in a position where the govern­
or can pass upon the rights of the far
ties concerned. The company has
made application for an injunction,
will sue to recover damages and will
test the validity of Secretary Root's
license under the civil regime.
Chicago Americfan Representatives
Held in Heavy Bonds.
Chicago, Nov. 2.—Judge Hanecy,
held, the representatives of the Chi­
cago American in bonds to appear be­
fore the court Monday next to show
cause Why they should not be punish­
ed for alleged contempt of court. Bail
was fixed as follows: S. S. Carvalho,
general manager, and Andrew M. .Law­
rence. managing editor. 510,000 each
H. S. .Canfleld, reporter, $5,000, and
John C. Harmond, assistant city edi­
tor, $1,000. Former Governor Altgeld,
counsel for the newspaper men, ex­
plained to the court that W. R. Hearst,
Homer Davenport and Clare Briggs,
also accused of contempt through arti­
cles, editorials and cartoons printed in
connection with the People's Gas Light
and Coke company, were out' of the
Regulations to Guard Against the Bu
bonic Plague.
New York, Nov. 2.—Health Officer
Doty says in relation to the reports
of the appearance of the plague at
Glasgow and Liverpool:
"The same regulations will be car­
ried out ir. regard to the port of Glas­
gow as when the disease recently ap­
peared in that city. As regards Liver­
pool all steamers and their crews and
passengers will be carefully Inspected
on arrival at quarantine. I am work­
ing, in harmony with the federal au­
thorities who carefully Inspect all pas­
sengers before embarkation for this
port. I do not apprehend any danger
to the public health by the appear­
ance of there cases of plague at. Glas­
gow and Liverpool."
Land Commissioner Hermann Says
Some Drastic Things in Report.
Washington, Nov. 2.—Land Commis­
sioner Binger Hermann of the general
land office in his annual report says
that so many of the surveys of Minne­
sota public lands, under contract, have
been unreliable and incorrect that
several entire townships have been
suspended. Mr. Hermann specifies
some of the contracts in townships ad­
jacent to the Red Lake Indian reserva­
tion. He is rather caustic in review­
ing the work done on the few surveys
which have been undertaken in Min­
nesota during tihe past year.
He Acquiesced in Mrs. Nichol's Inten­
tion to Commit Suicide.
Chicago, Nov. 2.—The grand jurj
has returned an indictment for mur­
der against Dr. Orville S. Burnet, who
was the companion of Mrs. Charlotte
Shoup Nichol when the latter died
from the effects of morphine in a
South Side lodging 'house.
The complaint against Burnet, based
on the findings of the coroner's jury,
was that Burnet knew of the inten­
tions of Mrs. Nichol to end her life and
Occupants Escape Uninjured.
Saginaw, Mich., Nov. 2.—A 3-istory
brick building adjoining an excava­
tion for a new building collapsed dur­
ing the day, the excavation having
weakened the foundations. The build­
ing was occupied by R. G. Logan &
Co., wall paper dealers,.and four fam­
ilies who lived on the upper floors.
The cracking of the walls warned the
occupants In time to allow them to es­
cape uninjured.
Decided to Die Together.
Reading, Pa., Nov. 2.—The bodies of
Walter Snyder and Minnie Rechstosllar
were found on Mount Penn with bullet
holes through their temples. A pistol
was lying by Snyder's side and it iB
supposed he killed the girl and then
committed suicide. Th$ couple left
a letter in which they said-that their
love affairs had been interfered with
and they decided to die together.
Had Been Pilfering W Wars.
New York, Nov. 2.—Thomas Barry,
a porter in the general posboffioe, was
arraigned during the day, dharged
with stealing packages from the mail.
He.was held for examination in 93.000
ball. 'Postal inspectors searched hla
home and turned up what thcor regard
to be part of the apoUa of year* at
Minneapolis Man is Placed Uo&r
^Arrest for Alleged Murder of
His Wife.
Woman Was Found Dead in a Bath
Room Under Suspicious Circum-yjj
stances in 1901.
Grand Jury Has Been Investigating
/^_the Matter at the Instance of"
Wife's Relatives. v, 5
Minneapolis, Nov. 2,—More than a
year ago in September, 1900, Mrs. Reu­
ben Pickett was found dead in the
bathroom of the flat where she and
her husband lived after a fire had been
extinguished. -Friday morning her
husband was arrested on a charge of
murder, Although there were suspi­
cious circumstances at the time no in­
quest or official investigation was held.
The indictment was found by the
granid jury at t)he instance of relatives
of Mrs. Pickett. It is the theory that
Pickett choked his wife after a quar­
rel and then set the fire to cover the
Twelve-Year-Old Kidnapper Carries
Off a Child.
Helena, Mon., Nov. 2.—-A special to
The Independent from Great Falls
says that a 12-year-old boy named
Southwick kidnapped the 6-year-old
son of G. W. RyarL, prominent grocer of
that city, and sent a note to the father
demanding $1,500 ransom, threatening
to ram fine pieces of glass into the
child's eyes mid cut his "hands off Un­
less the demand was complied with.
Mr. Ryan notified the police* who ar­
rested young Southwick sihortly after
the Ryan boy had arrived at his fath­
er's store unharmed, having-been re­
leased by Southwiek.
Southwick confessed that lie did the
deed of bis own volition and that he
had no accomplices. He expressed no
repentance and said:
"I would have hit the old man for
$8,000 if I thought he would have
stood for It."
Trial of the Alleged Kidnapper Inters
Omaha, Nov. 2.—James Callahan,
on trial foe perjury in the Cudahy kid­
napping case, gave way during the
morning to the nervous strain under
which he has labored and had to be re­
moved from the courtroom and the
session adjourned. The prisoner has
been considerably reduced in flesh
the strain of the past 10 months has
brought his nervous system almost to
a point of collapse.
Young Oudahy continued his narra­
tive of the kidnapping, going over tie
entire case. The defense, on cross-ex­
amination, tried to show that the boy
was addicted to excessive cigarette
smoking and was, therefore, unable to
give a clear version of the kidnapping.
Chief Donahue swore to Callahan's ar­
rest and statement that he could prove
an alibi.
Four Strikers Will Have a Chance to
Offer Explanations.
Chicago, Nov. 2.—Four striking em­
ployes of the Allis-Chalmers plant
were summoned to appear before
Judge Kohls-aat in the United States
court and answer to a charge of con­
tempt of court. After hearing their
attorney, Judge Kohlsaat ordered the
men to appear next ^Wednesday and
show cause why they should not be
sentenced. The men are declared by
the attorneys of the company to have
violated the restraining order issued
by the court Aug. 23. The accusation
is based on trouble occurring between
the pickets and three non-union men
two days before the injunction of Oct
Loss Placed at $250*000.
Uniontown, Pa., Nov. 2.—A me
which started in Friedman's livery
stable, near Pittsburg street, destroy­
ed 10 buildings, covering two blocks.
One life is reported to have been lost
and the property damage is estimated
at S2F.0.300.
The little daughter of Mr. J. N.
on an inverted rake
made of ten penny nails, and thrust
one nail entirely through her foot and
a second one half way through. Cham
berlain's Pain Balm was promptly ap-v
plied and five minutes later the pain?'
had disappeared and no more suffering
was experienced. In three days the
child was wearing hear shoe as usual
and with absolutely no dispcomfort{
Mr. Powell is a well known merchant
of Forkland, Va. Pain Balm Is an
antiseptic and heals such injuries
without maturation and in one-®ibrd
the time required by the usual tmut
ment. Star sale by Beardsley & fv
Chamberlain's State»oh and Ldveft
Tablets billou8ae«s, oattfttpatlottF
and headache They are easy to tt&9>
aa«l ptaasaot is. effect.^ -.Ifcr cule l®-j&
Beardsley & Finney. fig

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