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Daily and Weekly Tribune
Weekly Established 1873 Daily I SSI week it sold as high as $t,0. New York, July 28.— Exchange failure, was POPULACE King TWO MORE FIRMS HAVE QUIT Additional Failures Result From Squeeze of Watered Stock in Street. Now York, July 28. The failure of 'in E. S. Hooley & Co. was announced on maintained during the early afternoon, the Stock Exchange during the day. though business fell off all around In The firm was heavily interested in the second hour prices receded front Evansville and Terre Haute. The stock of the Evansville and Terre Haute Railway company sold. ,ll«' 1 New York Exchange for moie than a year and the failure was regarded as comparatively unimportant. IN CERTAIN SECURITIES. Failure of Hooiey & Co. Causes lent Decline in Prices. Vio- Another Stock after the opening of the day's market, when formal announcement was made on the exchange of the suspension of Edwin Hooley &. Co. The firm in cludes, besides Mr. Hooley, Prank Iirui.iley and Norbert Heip.hciiner. In Stock Exchange circles lloolev ifc Co.'s suspension caused little surprise. In some quarters, in fact, the announce ment had been discounted. The mar ket opened irregular and fractionally lower. It rallied just before the Hooley failure was announced, after which il declined slightly and then rallied again. The violent declines in a lew spe c-ialties were supposed to be connected with the failure announcement. Evans ville and Terre Haute slumped in.,. Chicago and Eastern Illinois certifi- ENTHUSIASTIC. Edwa.d and Queen Alexandra Arrive at Belfast. Belfast, July 2b.—The welcome ex tended lo King Edward and Queen Alexandra at the capital of Ulster was marked by the same enthusiasm which I has followed their progress through I Ireland. The city was elaborately decorated and thronged with sight seers and '.he sfeets were lined by Jti.UMU troops, *.oio bluejackets and r.oeo police. The lord mayor and cor poration awaited their majesties at tlio Mat ion and presented them with an address Upwards of fifty other ad dresses were presented on the same occasion. Th« royal procession was then formed and traversed the streets to tlu city hall, where the king un veiled a statue erected in honor of Queen Victoria. The reception which their majesties met with everywhere was most en thusiastic. After tile unveiling their majesties lunched with the lord mayor and visit ed the agricultural show at Balmoral. Liter they went to Bangor, where their rfccepfici! was most demonstrative. About 1.400 children sang the national anthem. The Channel fleet saluted as their majesties embarked on the royal yacht Victoria and Albert, on which they will proceed to Londonderry. A serious accident occurred while their majesties were subsequently driving to the Victoria hospital. A peasant woman succeeded in passing the cordon of troops and rushed to wards the royal carriage. She was knocked down and. falling beneath the wheels, was badly injured. She was taken to the hospital. PREPARING Great The Sistine chapel, as in the case of the last conclave, will be used for the meetings of the cardinals and the ballotting. The cardinals, at their meeting dur ing the day. again discussed the ad viability of sending a note to the pow ers regarding the condition of the holy see. Some of them insisted on the necessity of not allowing the occasion lo pass without again protesting against the occupation of the pontifical territory by Italy, thereby showing that the papacy is determined to maintain its claims unabated. Others said they thnught that such a note would not add any force to the many 1 0 fj rm to .. also the buying of high class secun dum^ the day at $40 a share. Ut ,, 1 Exchange. The firm had had prac tically no stock outstanding on the TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA. TTKtfDAY. II LY level, but the undertone was Shl 1 «venng PEOPLE HAVE LOST CONFIDENCE. James R. Keene Discusses Slump in Securities. New York. July 28.—In connection with the failures in Wall street James Keene. whose son-in-law's house, T. J. Taylor A Co.. was anion/ those to suspend, is quoted by the Herald as recorded soon follows in an interview at his country home in Cedai hurst "If is an extraordinary situation and for some reason or other the public refuses to buy. It has been out of the market for two or three months and its reappearance in Wall street will be a welcome siglil in that gloomy finan cial district.'' "Do you think that the general pros perity is likely to be affected fiy the serious decline in stic ks?" "1 don't M*e why it should be," Mr. Keene cates 8, Railway Investment preferred p!-:- •, the explanation for which has r. General Electric and Yirginia Caro- net I en ''"asonable to them. liua Chemical 4 and Pressed Steel Car 2^. The prominent. stoks to suffer! di were L'nion Pacific, Reading. Erie. Rock Island preferred. Atchison, Amal gamated. the independent iron and I steel stocks and Sugar. Strength was shown by New York Central. I^acka wanna, Brooklyn Transit and some other stocks, in face of the declin* s. and the market rallied violently lie fore the end of the hour replied. "Business is good, crops are e.u ellent and gross earnings of railroads are larger than they were la.-1 year. I have no doubt their ne anting will be correspondingly hu ge. In spite of all this people have no eon- Ill They are appalled at the ,'ei,]eiuious decline that has taken 1 believe overcapitalization and the disastrous collapse of three or four recently organized trusts have para lv.'.e i. the buyer, produced a general flight anil terrible liquidation of good securities to protect bad ones. Despite this liquidation, which has reduced the average values of securities ier cent. D. iik loans have not been reduced. nor has the surplus reserve been materially increased." I protests of some kind already made. while it I icv might interfere with the pol- which em the future pope may desir? to follow and that the best thing to do was to leave the successor of Leo XIII. entirely free to choose the course which he may consider best for the good of the faithful and the general interests of the church. No decision on the subject was ar rived at. If the cardinals determine to send the note it will probably be delivered to the diplomatic body on Thursday. MILLER RESUMES WORK. Government Bcrokbinders Remain on Duty "Under Protest." Washington. July 28.—W. A. Miller, the assistant foreman of the bindery department of the government print ing office, has resumed Ins duties. Mil ler was assigned his work ill charge ol the men who have been waging a vigorous campaign against him. but these men, acting under the decision of the union, continued at work techni cally "under protest." Secretary Dougherty of the International Broth erhood of Bookbinders lias arrived here and has consulted with the local union. President Tatuin of the Biotluu hood being detained by illness. No radical action of any suit is now con- jit a platod. FOR CONCLAVE. Getting Amount of Work in Apartments Ready. Rome, July 28.—The Vatican resem bles an anthill, so feverish is the work of preparing the pari of that building Bet aside for the conclave. Before 1670 conclaves were held in the (Juir inal palace, one long wing of which was always ready without any special preparation. But in the case of the Vatican apartments of three or four rooms for each cardinal have to be pie pared and as there are sixty-four cai dinals the amount of work involved is great. RESTORED HER LOST POWERS. Demented Woman Drops From Third Story Window. New York, July 28.—A few days ago Mrs. Bridget Hurley of Bayonne. N. J., who was ill and demented, was leaning out of a window on the third floor of her home. She lost her bal ance and fell to the stone pavement. No doubt was felt by the hospital phy sicians that the shock would prove fatal. Now they have discovered that it has restored her lost powers and it is believed she will recover from her physical injuries. When her husband found she could talk to him rationally he wept for joy, CATHOLICS IN CONVENTION. Organize a State Federation of So cieties in Wisconsin. Milwaukee. July 28.—The Wiscon sin State Federation of Catholic, so cieties was organized in Milwaukee Sunday. The feature of the new con vention was an address by Bishop Messmer of Green Bay. 1 he follow ing ollicers were selected: President, G. T. Moehkes. Outagamie first vice president, Otto AFTER Wall tone of the general list was continued. as did Jh Uiman(1 war a no tinl( a a ,,. Shortly after noon announcement Delivery hour went by without fur was made on the Stock Exchange of ther announcement of failures. This the failure of William Basset & Co., was accepted as a good indication, members of the Boston Stock Ex-i The strength of the market was well change and of the New York Stock sustained throughout the afternoon, al though prices were not at the best in the last half hour. kev Cotton and P. Seifrez. Milwaukee second vice president. Daniel H. Mar tin Brown secretary. Joseph H. Car ney, Milwaukee treasurer, M. A. Jacobs, Dodge marshal, Charles B. Miller. La Crosse. "To tell you the truth"— "Sh-sh-sh! Don't try it, old man! George Washington did that once, mid look at hiui now—he's dead Balti more News. PESSIMISM ptenwrck Putin €ntottie. A DETECTIVE. Crowd the at Foster, Pa., Attempts to Lynch John Peel. Seranton, Pa., July 28.—An attempt to lynch John Peel, a Delaware, Lack awana ai.d Western company detec tive, was made Saturday n-gbt at Fos ter by a crowd of the villagers who Were infuriated upon learning that he had gained evidence which would con nect a score of the families of the vil lage with wholesale thievery of brass and other junk from the company's property. Peel was attacked at a hotel while waiting for a train. When the mob made its attack with cries of "lynch him," the detective drew his revolver and began pulling the trigger, but there was something wrong with the mechanism of the hammer and the cartridges were not exploded. Peel gained the waiting room and locked himself in. Word was tele graphed to this city and a force of twenty-five officers was hastily re cruited to be sent to the detective's rescue. In the meantime a passenger train arrived and the crew, acting un der telegraphic orders from this city, quit the fra^n and after a hard fight, succeeded in getting the selective on the train. The ringleader of the mob is said to be one of the leading citizens of tie town. CONFESSES TO MURDER. Iowa Woman Says She Killed a Medi cine Vender in Utah. I (•rand Rapids, Mich., July 28.— A young woman giving the name of Mrs. Aurora llodg her age nineteen, and her home Denison. Ia.. entered the of tice of Superintendent of Police Carr Sunday and said she wanted to give herself up, declaring she had killed a man near Salt Lake, Utah, in July Sacramento, Cal.. July 28.—Eighteen Wilkinsons or twenty prisoners made a break at the prison, Folsom penitentiary between 7 and N a. ni.. taking with them Warden Wil kinson. his grandson. Harry Wilkinson. Captain of the Guard Murphy and six other officers. Guard Keeling was killed and Turn- Warden Wilkinson and Captain Mur- cut to pieces by the convicts in the to put on fight between them and the prison offi cials!. immediately after the sheriff's office in this city was notified of the break by the prison officials a posse left for Folsom and will assist in the search for the escaped convicts. New York, July 27 (Special)—Henry Clews Weekly Trade Review says Wheat, corn, cotton and all important crops have made good progress during the past month. Pessimism is chieflv confined Wali street, while ail through the West, the Northwest, the Southwest ant the South there is ev ery evidence of business activity an 1 progress. The railroads in these sec tions are taxed to their fullest, capacity in spile of recent large auditions to equipment, and officials show more or 2S, Guard Cochrane almost phy and compelled Harry Wilkinson Shortly after the escape the two made the party prisoners. 1903. larr. sne said she had parted ironi her husband a few months after their marriage and went on the road with a traveling medicine vender as his book keeper. "When on a lonely road near Salt Iake. July 11." she said, "he attempt ed to assault me and shot him with a revolver 1 had been carrying. I left him in the wagon and went to Salt Lake to give myself up. but my nerve failed and 1 took a train for Denison. 1 told my brother and when he went to tell the authorities 1 fled to Chica go. There I secured a position as waitress in a Spring Lake (Mich.I ho tel but could not rest with it on my mind, so 1 came to Grand Rapids to give myself up." BRIEF BITS OF NEWS. Mrs. Prince Odum shot and killed her brother. John Rich, at Richton, Miss.. as the result of a family feud. One person was killed and forty eight injured in a headon collision on the Boston and Worcester street rail way. Thomas Hvnes, seventy-seven years of age, is dead at his home in New Rochelle. N. Y. Ho is survived by 1F descendants. James J. Perrin. one of the oldest and wealthiest bankers in Indiana, is dead at Lafavette. aged seventy-four years. He founded the Lafayette pub iic libratv. (Vn«idera!dc damage was lone by a I heavy rain form that visited St. Paul and vicinity at an early hour Monday morning. The rain fell in almost a I ton out for nearly five hours. The total precipitation was 1.14 inches. Arrangements have been completed for the foi niation of the National Cnal and Coke ccmpatiy. with l.l.uoo.noii I capital and SJ.r.i'd.iiuO in bonds, which will practically take the place of the Erick Coke company !n the coke busi ness. CONVICTS MAKE AN ESCAPE Score of Prisoners Escape from California Penitentiary after Desperate Fight with the Officers. and Murphy returned to 1 he convicts having re leased them. Tile other prison otliials are still being held by the convicts, who have gone in the direction of Mormon island, about three miles east of Folsom. They look the clothes ef CONFINED TO WALL STREET more and more conservative, likewise those who take the initiative in lnisi ness and industry. Should new enter prises receive a check we may ap proach for the first time a condition where production has overtaken con sumption. This has not yet happen ed: but the enormous additions to our productive capacity are already having an effect that would quicklv be more pronounced in case of slackening demand. A shading of prices and sales for export would give prompt re lief: vt this would make an inroad less fear of a car shortage when the upon profits of the industries, especial crop-moving season begins. If there ly in view of the increases in wages is a note of hesitation anywhere out-, recently granted to meet the demands and side of New Yor it has its source in the excesses of which Wall street has been the cen ter. As for the ultimate effect of this re action upon general business, predic tions are useless. Buyers are growing GOVERNOR IS OUSTED. Panarra in of the Throes Revolution. Panama. Colombia. July 28.— Pan ama is in the lliioes of another revo lution and 'lie city is panic stricken. The Conservatives, backed by the army, have overthrown the Liberal ad niinisiration. Governor Mutis is hid ing in the house of an American resi dent and several el' his ollicers are under ariest. The governor escaped wMh his wife mander just before the troops surrounded his house New England, of labor. It must be admitted, there fore, that the business outlook is less promising than a year ago. though goad crops will undoubtedly save us from any important reaction, and might insure us another good fall trade. Saturday night, The revolutionists are in possession of the city, with General Cobos. com in-chief of the army, in au thoriiy. Four Persons Probably Drowned. Belfast, Me., July 2S—Everett E. Pillsbury, his two children and Mrs. Carrie E. Stevens of l-'rankfoit are supposed to have been capsized and drowned in a sailboat in* the harbor when a squall struck. Nothing has been heard from them and no trace of the boat cau be tound. ALL THREE KILLED. Another Joshua Butler, whs convict's suit. The con victs destroyed all tile lilies and guns they did not fake with them. Warden Wilkinson and the other offi cials were taken by surprise by the convicts. The officers were consulting in the warden's office when the con victs, many of them having guns in their hands, rushed into the room and WWe and Infant Child Struck by a Train. Wilkesbane, Pa., July 2S.—Joshua Butler, wife and infant child were Kiruck by the east bound Blacky Dia mond Expiess on the Leliigli alley railroad during the allernooii while driving across the track at Port Hawkley, six miles from here, and all three are dead. The horse was also killed and the carriage demolished. ONE KILLED AND SIX INJURED. Supposed Incendiary Fire at Alton, III., Has Fatal Results. Alton. 111., July 2b.—Fire supposed to have been started by an incendiary Sunday destroyed the Alton steam I laundry, a row of tlats, barber shops and a lumber yard, auil resulted iu 1 the death of Miss Ruth Meyer and in jury of six others. AU the injured were badly burned except one, who was hurt iu jumping. DETAILS OF SERIOUS WRECK Dead and Wounded of the Disastrous Great Western Wreck are Brought to St. Paul. St. Paul. July 2S.—Four persons, a The wreck is thought to have been caused by the misunderstanding of orders by the fieight crew. The' deail are: FRED HETON. twenty five years old. passenger. Lodge Center, Minn. ilLXKY M. il I'd.MAN. thirty-eight yiiiis. St. Paul, engineer freight train. HARI.ES MERKLRT, Minneapolis :ss« nger engineer. J. COYER. Sumner. Ia., fireman off duty, riding un passenger engine. Both engines were deniolisned by the collision, though the trucks held to the rails, and both engineers were instantly Killed. Engineer Merkert of tile passeuger train reversed his en gine ami Engineer Helmau of the freight engine tlid the same. Edward 1 iit Kt y, the passenger fireman, was lei 11)1 scalded and bruise, 1. but will prohuoly ieco\er. William Keene, the li.• man on the tieight, suslained a acture ol tin left leg and mauy l' niv-s and ut.s. He will lecover. I'n baggage ear. immediately hi hind iiiu engine, was twisted off file lails a&d thrown against a buildinv ennected with the \alasaty lreight elevator, wiiuh was demolished. 'Im liufft was twisted and tile luoi ol th 1''.Innan. iiimiediaiely behind it, his home at I lodge Center. MYSTERIOUS TRAGEDY. in Unknown V/oman and Man Killed a ilev/ York Hotel. New York, July 2S.—A veil dressed man. accomnanie 1 bv a tine looking and handsomely gowned woman about twenty-three years oi age. registered at l'1'1 Morton House .Sunday morning as '('. Weiss and wife. Syracuse. N. I .ate in the afternoon the woman lowed po ice that he shot the woman and then committed suicide. There is no due as to the motive for the shooting. The woman was five feel four inches in height, with black hair and blue eyes. The man was six feet tall, with a sandy moustache and reddish hair. In the man's pockets were found two tickets tiom Syracuse and a letter ad dressed to C. E. Weiss, the contents of which the coroner refused to di vulge ?.'ew York. July Brunswick. N. J., The four children were about a half mile from shore when they stepped in a spring hole which was beyond their depth. They screamed and Lu cille Dunkley and Carrie Varner, neither of whom could swim, rushed to their aid. The two girls seized the four drowning children and succeed ed in drawing them out of the water after a desperate struggle, but were unable to get out themselves. OVERCOME BY THE FUMES. Ammonia Kills Two Men and Injures Six Others. New York. July 28.—Two men are known to be dead and six injured, one perhaps fatally, as the direct result or the blowing out of a cylinder head of an engine attached to an ammonia pump in the Jacob Ruppert Brewing company's ice plant on Alexander ave nue. One hundred and fifty men were at work at the time and as soon as the engine stopped the ammonia flowed from the pump, the fumes squirting to I all parts of the building, enveloping and suffocating the two men. Patrol man David J. Moss was overcome by the fumes while assisting unconscious employes from the building and his injuries may prove fatal. Bismarck, the Metropolis of the Great Missouri Slope Country of North Dakota. 1 was ,olu fcway. passenger and three trainmen, were I Caring for the Injured. killed in a headon collision between a O. B. Johnson of Minneapolis, the passenger and a freight train on the ceiuliu tor of the passenger train, Chici.go Great Western ar Vaiasntv. pn ve.f himself a hero. Though Minn. Fifteen wort' seriously injured About thirty passei. 'trs. some of them wr.iin i!, were sliglnh hurt. I instantly and when tl.e room police tor the aid they have given the enteie.': she and the man were Kellogg Switihboard and Supply com found dead. The woman had a bullet pany the Chicago Federation of Labor in her heart and another in her left has assumed control of the striko wrist. The man was shot in the against the Kellogg company and heart. A pistol lay by the man's voted to assess its members $15,0uil a right hand and it is believed by the month to maintain the struggle. Each !!S.—Elks at New- are confident that the mail who killed himself and his woman companion in the Morton House in this city Sunday was Chris topher Weiss, who disappt areil from New Brunswick after the charge that his accounts in the company for which he worked were not square. YOUNG HEROINES DROWNED. Two Girls Give Up Their Lives to Save I Four Children. Salt Lake. July 28.—Lucille Dunkley and Carrie Vai ner, tliii,een-year-old girls, sacrificed their lives in au effort to save four of their little comrades who with them were bathing in Utah lake. GUESTS LOSE EVERYTHING. I Nags Head (N. C.) Hotel Totally De stroyed by Fire. Norfolk. Ya., July 28.—The big Nags Head hotel, at the North Carolina ocean resort of the same name, has been totally destroyed by fire. The hotel had 140 guests and all were saved, though Mrs. John Z. Lowe ol Norfolk, wife of the proprietor, died 1 afterward as the result of excitement eeeee* PRICE FIVE CENTS himself a hero. Though his iiuse had been broken when he was ii..o'. against the door of a car ami h.s faie was bleeding fiom many cuts he unused to be treated by the two piiysii ians who were on the train and went about helping those who were iUjined. I'iie ivo doctors who happened to be on the liain were M. L. Goodkind of Chiiago, who was coming to St. Paul on a visit, and his companion, Dr. Hammond, a British army surgeon, wil served ie. I lie Boer war. With tablecloths, sheets and bau da: es they nt about, giving first aid to the iujuio.i. The.- worked il.'Hper ate!\ ami weie shortly assisted by i'r. Thinsi of lla\field, five miles away, and Dr. Ransom of Dodge (.'(liter. The injured were placed in the cars Which hail not been demolished. In a short time a special arrived from St. Paul bringing two physicians from thai ity. Tl.e dead and injured were placed on this tram, which arrived in St. Paul about o'clock in the after l.o n. .Most ol those who had been cut or biuised were taken to St. Joseph's hospital and given temporary leljei', alter which tiny were dis chrtigi'i. Minneapolis lesidents were a .! I.) that city in the special, Viech also bore the body of Charles ii'-'i,ert, ihe pussonge: engineer. body ol Hi ton. the only pas te who was killed, was taken to Mrs I.owe had been a sufferer for some time from heart trouble. The guests lost practically their ef fo-ts and some even lost what cash they had on hand, leaving them desti lute. I WILL ASSESS ALL MEMBERS. Chicago Federation Assumes Control of Kellogg Strike. I Chicago. July ^8.—After denouncing was heard shrieking, thre' shots fob organized capital and the courts and of the Dfln.iiiiii union men affiliated with th federation is expeted to contribute !j cents a mouth. There are fiOO men on strike at the plant. ROW IN A NEGRO CHURCH. Two Killed and Six Others Wounded in a Fight at Camak, Ga. Atlanta. Ga., July 28.—A Constitu tion special from Camak, Ga., says: Two killed and six wounded, four of them, it is believed, fatally, is the re suit (,f a row at a negro church here ast ight in which pistols and razors played a deadly part. The entire negro population of the town is terrorized as a result of the affray and it is impossible to learn the real cause of tile trouble. FARMERS AFTER NEGRO. lowans Surround and Threaten to Lynch Alleged Assaulter. Farmington, Ia., July 28.— A mob of farmers are searching for a negro named Clark, who is accused of hav l::g Hssaulted and attacked with a razor a while girl named Gertrude lless on Sunday. The girl's life Is in langer. The mob is now near Nevill. Reports say they have surrounded the negro and may lynch him there. FOLLOWING AN OPERATION. President Kimball of the Norfolk and Western Dead. Philadelphia, July 28.- F. J. Kimball, president of the Norfolk and Western Railway company, died at his country home at Radniore, Pa., during the day after an illness of about a month fol lowing an operation. He was fifty nine years old. Saloons Must Remain Closed. Tacoma, Wash., July 28.—The supe rior court has upheld Secretary Moody, together with the mayor and council of Bremerton, in their fight to close every saloon at Bremerton adjacent fo the Puget Sound navyyard. A decision to this effect has just been handed down in a case brought by some sa loonkeepers to nullify an ordinance passed closing all saloons. Proctor Makes Reply. Washington, July 28.—Chairman Proctor of the civil service commis sion has made reply to the recent let ter of Former Postmaster General Smith concerning the latter's attack on his report on the investigation of the Washington postoffice. Mr. Por tor's reply is in general a refutation of the allegations of Mr. Smith. After British Sympathy. Sofia, Bulgaria, July 28.—The Bul garian government has been informed that Great Britain will consent lo th^ establishment of a Bulgarian diplo matic agency iu I^ondon. The news has been received with much satis faction, it being hoped that the new agency may enlist British sympathy ior the Bulgarian cause.