OCR Interpretation


The Dispatch. [volume] (Provo City, Utah) 1891-1895, July 04, 1891, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091037/1891-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

71 Library
University
of Deer
2 I
4
z 4 14f t <
< 1 l <
THE DISPATCH I
WE AUE mEPAnED TO EXECUTE Y r i i1r 11
OB and BOOK PRINTING 1UnIStEl snmM1r
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
O EVKKV IECRirTlON > t l H
OXLr 2GO p p
3OUTIND GE7JJ 5TJ1TES YBAnl
t = = = = l
NO 4VOL V u PROVO CITY J UTAH SATURDAY JULY 4 1891 J PRICE FIVE CENTS A COPY
AWFUL HORROR
Nineteen Persons Killed in a
Terrible Accident
Many of the Passengers Were Asleep
When the Awful Crash
in Their Berths wru Crah
Carae It wa Gauged by the Careless
ness of Some One
YOUNGSTOWN Ohio > hily 3 Nine
teen passengers were killed and burned
t cinders at three oclock this morning
by a freight train telescoping a passen
ger train on the Ere railroad at Rav
enna Ohio forty miles west of here
and thirtyeicht or forty injured The
passenger train was standing at the
depot when the freight train struck it
sleeping cars and a day coach took
fire and were entirely destroyed TLe
train was bund for New York and
heavily loaded with passengers going
to spend the Fourth with friends A
special train was sent from hero with
surgeons and nurses to care for the
wounded The fire spread rapidly and
it was impossible to rescue many of
those injured and they were cremated
in the wreck The accident in loss of
life and property is the most extensive
ever suffered by the Erie railway The
day coach contained 1 party of people
from Findlay Ohio coming here to
spend the Fourth
PITTSBUIIG July 3A special from
Alliance Ohio gives the following ac
count of the Kevenna wreck t The day
coach on the rear of the train was com
pletely t telescoped and nineteen pass
engers killed and twentyeight badly
injured The day coach and the two
sleepers forward took fire and burned
up Many bodies were burned and are
almost unrecognizable Many pass
engers on the train were asleep when
tho awful crash came and a number
were crushed to death in their berths
A terrible seen followed There were
cries for help from all parts of the train
mingled with the dying screams of I
others whose lives were being crushed
out The steam began escaping from
the freight engine and soon the wreck
caught on fire and the flames crowded
upn those who were held fast in the
debris The few persons who escaped
without injury worked with almost a
superhuman power in their efforts t
rescue the more unfortunate ones In
several instances persons were slowly
burned to death While pleading with
their lust breath for help that could
not be rendered The wreck was most
complete Cars were pied upon and
across each other in an almost solid
Th muss Time the small party of
rescuers Worked at a disadvantage
and aa rapidly as the injured were
rescued they were conveyed t the sta
tion where the physicians from Raven
na an other nunr points rendered what
assistance a possible The fire was
finally extinguished but not until sev
eral persons had perished In a couple
Of hours the company had responded
and relief trains with a corps of physi
cians and nurses arrived from Cleve
land and other points and the injured
were given every attention Those able
t be removed were sent to Cleveland I
and placed in the hospital there the
dead were removed to the rooms of the
undertaker in Ravenna where they
will await identification Some are so
badly burned and disfigured that it will
ne adifflcult task to identify them
The coroner will begin an inquest this
iriorning The companys officials are
now here and will render all the assis
tance possible and will make a most
complete investigation I would ap
pear the whole accident was due t the
carelessness of some one by leaving
the switch open The heavy freight
train was running at the rate of forty
miles an hour and it struck the passen
ger train with full force I is rumor
ed that three members of the Pittsburg
base ball team were killed in the wreck
but it is not believed
CINCINNATI July 3The Ravenna
wreck has evidently caught the Find
lay and Cincinnati passengers eclu
sively The Chicago vestibule train was
met at Marcon Junction by the
through New York sleeper from Cin
cinnati where the latter was attached
to the rear of the train Last night
there was such an unusual number of
passengers from here that two sleepers
instead of one were attached These
are evidently the two reported des
troyed in the wreck The day coach
which was in rear and which was going
from Findlay to Younestown would
naturally be placed in the rear of the
Cincinnati sleepers und as a special
car it would not be sent out with less
than fifty passengers The probability
is that the casualitics may mostly be
tat csualte mosty
limited t that car Telegrams have
been received here from the Cincin I
nati people who were in one of the
sleepers saying that they had escaped
CLEVELAND 0 July 3A special
from Youngstown 0 says that the
worst railroad wreck which ever hap
pened excepting the Ashtabula honor
occurred this morning resulting in the
death of twentyfive people and the se
rious if not fatal injury of at least six
more Fire added its terrors to the
already frightful scenes One poor
woman was pinioned in the wreckage
and einattd before the eyes of the
spectators who worked to secure her
release until driven off by the flames
The east bound vestibule Xo S was
due at Youngstown at 255 a m but
was verv late and was not in running
order when the stop was made at lla
venna The engineer and fireman
of the passenger train went to work to
repair the engine and the train was
detained several minutes The flagman
was sent backbut went only a few feet
at most but two car lengths Suddenly
around a curve vest of the city came
train No 82 composed of wifts meat
cars The traiu was running tWtnt
five miles per hour uod coining down a
heavy grade The engineer supposed
he had a clear track and it being a
through train he was not expected to
top at llavennn He called for brakes
And reversed his engine hit all t no
purpose On came the freight train
with but slightly decreasing speed and
no word of warning could be given
to the people in the doomed train A
few feet west of the station the engineer
and fireman jumped alighting safely
A moment alter there was the
silence of death and then commenced
the most frightful cries ever heard of
moans of the dying and piteous cries
for help from imprisoned and helpless
passengers The mutilated and bloody
remains of the dead could be seen
through the fragment of the debris and
fonned a scene of horror that no pen
can picture The freight engine had
gone clear through thd day couch in the
rear and through the first sleeper and
buried itself in the second sleeper the
third car of the train There i nothing
left of the rear of the train but a mass
of debris and at the sides of the third
car turned about stood the monster
engine ae i to hold it a prisoner and
prevent further durance The scene
lasted but a moment when little
tongues of flame sprung up here und
there and soon the wjiple wreck was
burning I wasa sickening sight Two
cores of imprisoned passengers in the
debris and the flames lighting up the
surroundings with a lurid glare served
only to intensify thehorror As soon
as the dazed passengers in the other I
cars recovered themselves they rushed
to the rescue of their unfortunate com I
panions The fire drpartmentjwas im
mediately telephoned for and every one
in that end of the little city rushed to
the scene of disaster Hundreds soon
surrounded the wreck but to little pur
pose The awful ruin had been wrought
and little was left to do but to secure
and care for the remains of the dead
The few passengers that could be easily
reached were promptly rescued and sev
eral bodies of the dead and dying were
carried to the depot platform
PiTTfiBtillG July 3A Ravenna 0
special gives the following list of dead
and injured DeadDavid Itelishan
F Huff A Duthorp W Kane P
Burns Kimball Dem Burns Kimball
Demuen j J Coyle 0 Harding D
Ryan D4 Cassiday W NeWcomb Poland
Poland A Mirse and an unknown
All of these were taken out of the wreck
and all but three were burned to crisp
Thomas Colville was taken out of the
wreck alive 116 was terribly crushed
and burned and hia sufferings were
awful In nn agOnizing voice he called
t n friend Billy for Gods sake
get an axe and kill me He died soon
after Henry Gildea wa badly injured
and died soon after while being taken
to the hotel Among the injured were
George Smith John Codween I C
Degruff James McGill John Keating
Jonas Clark and A P Jones Their
injuries are principally broken limbs
and none are believed to be fatally
hurt Thomas Hanley and Joseph Mor
gan two others are in a serious condi
tion and it is feared they will not re
cover The dead and injured were em
ployed in the Richardson Glass Works
at Findlty Ohio Which shut down yes
terday for the summer and they were
on their way t Corning N Y their
homes They were all oc an extra car
attached to the train and only one is
known to have been killed on the
sleeper He was a nurse
George Holman engineer of the
freight train in an interview said he
couJd not see how he could be blamed
He further said I could have stopped
the train but the rails were wet and
the sahd would not take I was not
warned in time and I could not bee
lights on the end of the passenger train
owing t the darkness and fog I re
versed the lever as quickly as possible
and with the fireman jump d from the
train sustaining a severe fracture in
the right hand Holman seems to
think that the brakeman of the passen
ger train Fred Brynton could have
flagged him from a greater distance
RAVENNA 0 July Nineteen
people were killed and twelve injured
at an early hour this morning in the
most frightful railroad accident of the
present year At 3 oclock the east
bound express on the Erie was lying at
the station while some repairs were
being made by the engineer Flagman
Boynton was started back with a lamp
to war off any possible danger from the
rear Suddenly without waining the
headlight of a locomotive flashed
around the curve and the fast stock
train dashed down the steep grade from
the west crashing into the rear of the
passenger train that was standing
quietly at the depot There was some
dreadful mistake Nineteen precious
human lives were crushed out in a
moment and twelve persons were
maimed and injured
The passenger train was about ten
minutes late owing to the trouble with
one of the cars The train at the time
of the accident lay on the main track
just at the bottom of the steep grace
and though the trainmen knew they
were followed by the fast freight no
on e seemed to think the freight was
at their very heels and once on the
down grade coining into the station it
was a hard matter to stop especially
as the freight did not intend to make
Ravenna its stopping place What
might have been expected actually hap
pened The freight as making time
and came down the hill with a rush
the engine and tender being fairly
hurled through the rear cars of the pas
senger When your correspondent
arrived on the scene after the accident
the scene was awful Piteous
cries ior help aioie from the heap of
wreckage and willing hands were al
ready tearing at the heaps of broken
and twisted timber and iron Sudden
ly here and there tiny tongues of flame
sprung up from the crevices of the
wrecked train Fire had added to the
horrors of the wreck and fight as they
would the rescuers could not drive the
ugly element back one foot from the
writhing victims who shrieked and im
plored in vain for the help that was
willing enough but which was far too
weak to tear aside the iron and tim
bers before the reck and flames had
done their worst There were very
few injured who did not die and
verv few dead who were not bruised
and broken end blackened and burned
out of all semblance to the form of
their Maket
Tom Hanley of Corning who as in
the fatal rear car with a score o fellow
glass workers on their way home to
Corning after the seasonswork in
Ohio says it was a miracle that a sin
gle occupant of the car escaped to toil
of what followed the crash I was
bal asleep sold he when I fancied
I heard a man cry out in alarm I was
too sleepy t fully investigate 1
danced around the car and sunk back
into my seat Opening my eyes the
next moment it seemed l as if I i had
fallen asleep and had wakened in an
I other world I seemed to feel no shock
only a smothered crash and a dull sen
sation of pain resulting probably from
the terrific blow 1 received on the back
ol the head Then the realization of
what had happened came only too
soon as the most horrible groans ana
cries came from every side from the
poor fellows who a monent before had
been exchanging some cheery remark
Then came the lire and with the first
blaze I stopped my ears to the screams
of p l in and terror 1 was wedged in
by some one my friend probably but
he was so bent twisted and doubled
under and about my les that I
could not tell what it was except that
it was 1 human being living at one
time but dying now Many were
caught and pinioned to their seats or
squeezed against the walls of the car
or against the engine that
had dashed into and through
the cars Wherever they were
there they stood or lay pleading iu
vain for help and seeing every moment
flames creeping closer and closer
winding about their limbs and licking
their faces and one by one their cries
were stilled My escape was simply 1
miracle and carae about through no
effort of my own I was forced or
knocked forward to a break in the car
and after hard word I extricated my
1gs from thd mass of wreck and human
forms and found myself standing in
the outside air badly hurt but alive
PITTSBUBG Pa July BA special
from Ravenna Ohio says I is as
sorted by Supt Mattison who is in
vestigating the disaster that the acci
dent was due to the carelessness of the
passenger ciew Tne train was in
charge of Conductor Boynton and his
son was rear flagman who instead of
going back leaned against the rear
coach until the train was in sight and
then it was too late t stop it On the
person of Willis Kane of Corning N
Y glass blower waVfound S300 He
had been saving his money to surprise
his widowed mother and death stopped
his journey
lUvpxa 0 July 3Tliere was no
delay in ready assistance but all ef
forts were fruitless until the arrival of
the city fire department But the names
could not be stayed until the water
had been poured into the wreck for
hours It seemed to agonize the on
lookers but all human power could
do fA done At daylight the flames
subiu and the fearful crowd of
several hundred stood at the station
gazing on the sickening sight while
all about them was the smothering
odor of burning human flesh arising
from the mass of black mete and heaped
up wreckage Ifow and then the eye
chanced upon little shreds of clothing
or charred flesh and bones
each and all blackened and
roasted to a horrible degree Possibly
the most horrible sight if one could b
worse than anot er was the appear
ance of the boiler of the freight engine
In the first shock the front end of the
boiler was broken in and as the engine
ploughed its way through the mass of
humanity four poor fellows were actu
ally scooped up in the cauldron
wounded and helpless and there they
lay slowly roasting to death before the
eyes of the spectators who would but
could not aid them These were after
ward fished out by piecemeal by fre
mens hooks and covered with sheet
ing
ingAid for the wounded was soon at
at hand but for the dead there was
nothing but to hide them from sight as
soon as possible The Atna building
was tranftrred into a morgue and as
masses of the burned flesh were hooked
out they were hastily removed there and
either stretched at full length or hud
dled in little heaps An enormous crowd
gathered about the morgue but the
doors were closed Some morbidly
curious crept up to the windows only
to fall back aghast at what they had
seen which was nineteen remains of
what had been human covered with
sheeting through which bare blacked
limbs now and then protruded while
blood soaked through white cloth and
puddled on the floor
Coroner Sherman with assistants
stepped from one to the other search
ing for letters or some means of iden
tifying one mass from the other This
was dillicult In halt a dozen instances
the entire head had been burned off
leaving only the blackened trunk grim
and ghastly defying all efforts at iden
tification Xames and other data could
only be secured from surviving friends
Xo one could tell one trunk from
the other Among the entire nine
teen beheaded boJies but two
had retained anything resembling fea
tures of a human being I was here
in the morgue that the most touching
and awful discovery of the night was
made The coroner tenderly removed
from one form a clotted sheet to find
beneath it the unmistakable form of a
woman and worst of all clasped in
her arms as if to shield its young limbs
from the flames that had evidently con
sumed both was an infant child She
had shielded the babe until the last
and even in death her blackened arms
were unwilling to be separated from
their charge
The coroner has been so busy all day
gathering means of identification that
nothing has been done toward an in
quest but a searching examination is
now being made of the survivors
One fact has impressed all here and
that is not one tiain man met any in
jury W I Jones of Meadyille Pa
conductor on the freight train giving
his version of the affair said We
were running at a moderate rate of
speed but the grade was steep and we
had a very heavy train The flagman
was not far enough out and we could
not see him in time to stop All the
trainmen got off in time to escape in
jury The two sleepers were the Warsaw
and Ascoli The rear car was a spe
cial in which was a party of glass
blowers This car and the Warsaw
next to it were completely destroyed
The wreck will be an expensive one
from a financial standpoint as the loss
will foot up in the neighborhood of
100000 By nine oclock the wrecking
car had the debris nearly cleared and
the ounded being cared for I
Trainmaster Corbin was also on the
scene Superintendent Mattson would
give no opinion nor make any state
ment in regard to the wreckbut the case
will be fully investigatedaud the strict
wi fuly inestgatedand strct
rules of the Erie system be enforced
Many wild rumors are afloat but none
of them are 0 thy of credence and
only a close investigation can place the
blune where it belongs
RAVENNA Ohio July 3Albert
Smith of Corning N Y who escaped
with a broken leg tells his experi
ences as follows 1 was in the rear
of the coach asleep The stopping of
the train awoke me I heard the roar
ing of the meat train and had just
rused the window to look out and see
what was the matter when I
was thrown through the open
window and landed twenty feet
from the car alighting on my leg and
dislocating it I fainted from pain
I which i l had become l intense When 1
came too I was at the Etna house and
a surgeon had just finished setting my
leg Willie Kane of Brooklyn was
sitting in the seat in front of me and
it was to answer his question of
VhatJs th matter that I
raised the window which act proba
bly saved my life as he was
caught in the car and burned to death
Mary Magill another survivor says
I was sitting in frontof the day coach
and suddenly felt an awful jar Some
one said it was an air brake and every
thing would be all rightPoon Just then
my brother came in all covered with
blood and his clothes torn He told me
we were all right but that the rear
coach was destroyed and all the boys
were hurt or killed I could hear the
groans of those who were burning it
was awful
Of forty glassblowers who occu
pied the rear coach seventeen were
killed All tle others were more or
less injured and two fatally
This afternoon an inquest was held
in Ravenna courthouse the object be
ing to find out who is responsi
ble for the wreck About twelve wit
nesses were present but only two tes
tified when the inquest adjourned
a
WHO SENT IT
Secretary Foster ieiiies Ever Writ
ing to Jordan
Offering Him His Old Postion in the Bureau
Oferng Od
reau The Secretary Talk Freely
of the Trouble
WASHINGTON July 3The Secre
tary of the Treasury received a letter
this morning from Grand Master
Workman Powdcrly of the KnIght of
Labor renewing the case of the dis
charged plate printers in abaut the
same tone as his statement to the pub
lic and in addition intimating that
the Knights of Labor will appeal the
case to the President
WASHINGTON July Secretary
Foster in speaking on time subject to
day said that tie letters which
one of the discharged men claims to
have received from him offering him
his old position in the bureau was not
sent by him The Secretary explained
that he was discussing the case with
Messrs Cavanaugh and Devlin and
had submitted several propositions to
them which did not seem altogether
satisfactory He said he was willing
to appoint seven men to places in the
bureau with the understanding that
Jordan who is making a good living
would not return to work They want
ed more than this continued the Sec
retary and said they were afraid i
Jordaifwere offered a place with this
understanding and it shoubl l get to the
ears of Tereditli lie would
crow over them and boast
they had been defeated I went o far
as to draft a letter to Jordan There
had been several papers written during
the conference in about these terms
Places were to be found for other six
men and would he accept a position in
the bureau I agreed to give them this
letter to be given Jordan if they should
promise on their honor as len that they
would either return it to me or hand
me Jordans declination I done this
to soothe Jordans feelings as it were
All this was contingent on reaching
an agreement When I showed Dev
lin and Cavanaugh this letter they de
clined my terms and I shoved the let
ter to one side with the
rest of the rejected manuscript
We were discussing the situation
further and endeavoring to find another
solution when I received a rard of the
delegation representing the federation
of labor Leaving Devlin and Cava
naugh for a few minutes I went over
to talk to the new comers who told me
some facts I did not know before For
instance they informed me there are
now about fifteen apprentices in the
bureau waiting for presses Who under
the rules are entitled to presses ahead
of chance men This would so reduce
available new work that men who are
now on chance roll would not all get
presses in tie new building Thus to
put on seven dismissed men would
throw out printers who are ahead of
them After further talk on the sub
ject I returned to Devlin and
Cavanaugh and soon afterward the
conference broke up The letter to
Jordan though signed was but a draft
and was not intended to bo sent if he
received i The delegates from the
Knight of Labor must have taken it
from my desk It had been previously
rejected by them I do not accuse any
of them of stealing the letter but I do
say that the letter should never have
gone to Jordan I was null and void
When I returned to my desk I said
Good bye and swept the papers into
the drawer but I did not notice the
letter was gone I have no reason to
think they took the note sent to me
by the delegates of the federation from
Mr Powderly The name was put on
the card by my private secretary in
order to identify the people in my
mind
Death of General Grogevclt
WASHINGTON July 3A telegram
was received by Surgron General Wy
man of the Marine hospital service
from the United States quarantine sta i
tion Chaudleur Island off the coast
of Mississippi announcing the death
ot Assistant Surgeon J F Grosevelt
of yellow fever
FUzsimmons Loses ISis Prizes
ST PAUL Minn July 3At White I
Bear Lake last night burglars entered
several cottages and took several thous
and dollars worth of valuables and
money Fitzsimmons the pugilist had
his valuable diamond prizes stolen and
victim his trainer Jimmy Carroll is also a
Uaso Kail
CINCINNATI July 3 Superior field
ing won today the game for the home
team in the tenth inning Cincinnati 6
Pittsburg 5 Batteries Hadbourne
and Clark Baldwin and Mack
CHICAGO July 3Both clubs played
well Cleveland being especially strong
at the bat But their hits were made
when no men were on bases Chicago
Gj Cleveland4 Batteries Hutchinson
and Kitteridge Young and Zimmer
Jockey Ward Dies
KANSAS CITY July 3 Jockey Ward
who was hurt when his mount fell last
Wednesday died last night
SLADE GETS BEAT
He Refuses to Enter the Ring
in the Twelfth Round
The Contest n Hot and Heavy One and
i Witnessed By Overa Thousand Men
Special to the Morning Dispatch
SALT LAKE CITY July 3The fight
between Lange and Slade at the Elec
tric Light Hall tonipht was witnessed
by 1000 men who lame from nearly
all the walks of life It was a great
battle and was won by Lange after
eleven rounds had been fought Both
men were in good condition and both
tipped the beam at 216 pounds At 1
ocock Colonel Jim Donaldson called
time and the men came together The
first round was spent entirely in spar
ring and little was done In the sec
ond Shade led and landed lightly on
Langes neck The latter countered on
his jaw No damage was done In
the third round fighting commenced in
earnest After heavy exchanges both
men clinched and fell with lade on
top followed by another clinch in
which Slade got in some roasters The
round ended with honors even Lange
opened hostilities in the fourth and
followed it with some terrific
swings 6n Slades neck and
jaw After a clinch Lange
knocked Slade down with a right hand
swing and could have knocked the
Maori out as he arose but he used poor
judgment and Shade saved himself by
clinching Both men were winded
when the fifth round opened but to
wards thd close Lange got stronger
and closed b Shades right optic and
dislocated his jaw Nothing was done
in the sixth round but Lange was in
much better form The Maori gath
ered all his strength for a final effort in
the seventh round and succeeded in
fighting Lange to the ropes The round
ended with heavy exchanges and both
men were covered with blood when
they went t their corners The men
came up groggy in the eighth and
Slade repeatedly l clinched to avoid pun
ishment Lange got at him however
and sent him to his corner in bad
shape The Maori presented a pitiable
spectacle when he came up for
the tenth round His jaw was
swollen both eyes closed and
lie was bleeding ireely while Lange
had scarcely a scratch Slade showed
great courage however and was game
to the lasl Everybody expected to see
liihi knocked out this round but by
good generalship ho ayoided punish
ment The contest Ws announced to
je ten rounds but the referee ordered
the men to continue and the eleventh
round commenced Slade acted entire
ly on the defensive while Lange was
looking for I chance to deliver a knock
o utblow The Maori gave him no op
portunity and although he was badly
battered he stayed in the ring The
referee ordered another round Slade
refused to go in and took off the gloves
The referee therefore awarded the
fight to Lange
TiE DOERS OF SOOTH AFRICA
They are Follod in Their Attempt to
Found Another Republic
CAPETOWN July 3A body of armed
Boers composed of about 100 men and
their families crossed the Limpopo yesterday
terday to found the Republic of the
North in Mashnoland l They were met
by the police and the troops in the em
ploy of the British South African com
pany who drove the Boers back and
arrested their leaders
Tower of the City Council
PHILADELPHIA July 3The presid
ing judge of the court of common pleas
this morning handed down a decision
upholding the authority of the city
council to appoint a committee vested
with powers to subpoena witnesses and
place them under oath before receiving
their testimony The action of the
court arose through the suit in equity
brought against Yard who refused to
e Sttorn or to testify before the Key
stone bank investigating committee I
Yard had been indicted by the grand
jury for criminal conspiracy with ex
City Treasurer Bardsley to unlawfully
use public funds
Old Bismarcks Dolinnco
BERLIN July 3Bismarck writes to I
the Hamburger Navhrichten tha the
Reichsunseiger in recently denying that
the imperial government asked the fed
eral authorities to use their authority
to influence newspapers against him
is evidently informed and unaware of
the governments correspondence with
the authorities of the federal states on
the subject The prince is understood
to refer especially to Bavaria The let
government ter is tantamount to a defiance of the
Races
CHICAGO July 3Sixth race mile
and seventy yards was won by Lady
Blackburn Lela May second Albina
third Time 153
KANSAS CITY July 3Fourth race
four and one half furlongs First Day
won Angeree second and Flying Hi
third No time taken
England tind tho Fair
LONDON July 3Ferguson political
secretary of the foreign office an
nounced in Commons today that pro
vision would be made for a royal com
mission which is to provide for the rep
resentation of England at the Worlds
fair in Chicago
Murder In the Second Dcgrrce c
NEW YORK July 3The case of
Ameer Ben Ali charged with the mur
der of Carrie Brown went to the jury
this evening The jury later returned
a verdict finding defendant guilty of
murder in the second degree
Murder in the First Degree
MEMPHIS Tenn July 3The ver
dict of the jury in the case of H Clay
King for the killing of D H Poston is
guilty of murder in the first degree
George Washington Hanged
ATLANTA Ga July 3George Wash
ington colored who murdered Ben Oliver
ver colored was hanged in this city to
day I
Fifteen Millions forSefenty Teir
WASHINGTON July JThe itr migra
tion into the United Statea from 1820
to 1890 is the subject of a special report
which has been prepared by the chief
of the bmeau of statistics of the treas
ury department and will soon b pub
lished The arrivals of immigrants from
1820 to ISJO have reached 15611588
Germany and Ireland are the countries
sending the greatest number of emi
grants The only leading countries
tom which arrivals have fallen off dur
ing the past ten years are France and
China The year of the largest emigra
tion yet reported is that ended June 30
1891 when the arrivals were 788902
The immigration from Italy was 15401
for the fiscal year 1881 and has steadily
increased until 1800 when it was 52000
and the present year ending June 30
1891 when the total for the Six months
reached 51153 as against 34310 for cor
responding mOlt hs of 1880 Of the ar
rivals during the ten years from 1881 to
1890 611 per cnt were males The
greatest proportion of females came
from Ireland The smallest per cent
are females from Italy and Hungary
The classification of the character of
immigration during the last decade
shows that only 26257 males were of
the professional classes 514552 skilled
laborers lS3d325 of miscellaneous oc
cupations 73327 made no statemenfs
in regard to occupation and 759540
were without occupation Of 2040702
females 1724454 were without
72445 wihout occupation
ton
Utah Day at the Worlds Fair
CHICAGO July 1 Worlds Fair Com
missioner Lannon will shortly submit
his plan to the people of Utah Dur
ing the exposition each state will have
a day set apart for it Commissioner
Lannon proposes that the 24th of July
shall be Utahhs day and his plan is to
bring on a fine chorus from Utah to
give a grand entertainment There
will be other features but this will be
the principal one This plan has not
yet been made public
The Rothschilds to be Sued
ST PETJSKSBUKG July 1It is au
thoritatively announced that the min
ster of finance intends to sue the Roths
chiids in consequence of their repudia
tion of their written engagement re
specting the conversion of the Russiau
lon
GOLD BRICKS
Arrest of the Principal in this
Great Swindle
SALT LAKE CITY July 2 Tom Aah
ton recently arrested at Ogden has
been identified as the gold brick swind
ler bunco man and will around crook
He is wanted in Iowa for buncoing a
wealthy farmer out of a large sum of
money and the warrant and requisition
tion papers have been received for him
He will be turned over to an officer as
soon as the Ogden authorities are
through with him and taken back to
owa for trial
LiidicN Ejected for Applauding
CHICAGO July 2The climax in the
suit of Phoebe Cousins was reached this
afternoon The case has been on for
hearing all day and Col Roe Miss
Cousins attorney was just closing bis
argument winding up by exclaiming
Let justice be done though the
heavens fall This was too much for
Miss Cousins lady friends and they
commenced to applaud the attorney
Judge Blodgett instantly interrupted
them exclaiming Stop it I This is no
town meeting Mr Marshal clear the
Court room I In the meantime Deputy
Marshal Jones left his seat and
advanced towards the ladies and
although they were now quiet he
motioned them towards the door ex
claiming with more force than elo
quence Get out ExJudge Waite
whose daughter Dr Lucy Waite was
one of the ladies present was on his
feet in an instant Your honor
said he I was only the impulse of the
moment The ladies left and on
reaching the corridor held a meeting
The case was taken under advisement
by Judge Blodgett I I
I
Died In Exile
PARIS July 1 2Prince Doloroukoff
recently governor of Moscow died in
this city yesterday evening I seems
he left Russia some time ago practically
an exile The prince owed the Jews
large sums of money and because of
this was disposed to be lenient toward
them This the czar did not like so he
appointed his brother as governor and
it is believed exiled Doloroukoff
Visited the Orphan Asylum
AMSTERDAM July 2The Emperor
of Germany today received the Ger
man residents of this city at the pal
ace and then visited the orphan asylum
and town hali After this inspection
the emperor and his party embarked
in boats on the canal and witnessed
aquatic fete
Population of Nevada and Idaho
WASHINGTON July 2The census
bureau today issued a bulletin of the
populations of Nevada and Idaho The
population of Nevada is shown to be
45751 a decrease since 1880 The pop
ulation of Idaho is shown to be 84385
which is an increase during the decade
of 51677 or 15877 per cent
Our Governments Financial Status
WASHINGTON July Treasurer Ne
bockeT issued a statement of assets and
liabilities this morning under a new
form adopted by the department The
total assets are stated at 8205143000
and total liabilities 851147000 leaving
a cash balance of 8153894000
TJozarth Won Easily
SALT LAKE July L Madden and
Bozarth fought six rounds at the Turf
Exchange tonight Madden was out
classed and Bozarth Avon easily in
six rounds
A Train Goes Through a Trestle
NEWCASTLE Pa July 2A trac
tion engine drawing a shanty on
wheels went through a bridge in
Wayne township last evening Three
men were caught in the wreck and so
badly scalded by escaping steam lint
they are not likely to recover
I HELD FORINGEST
Sam Allswortli Has His Pre
liminary Hearing
Walter Whitehead o Provo Father of
the Girl Give His Testimony AHa
worths Bonds 250O and the Girls
1000
SALT L K CITY July 2Samuel
Allsworth formerly of Springvllle and
Sarah Whitehead formerly of Provo
who were held before Commissioner
Greenman on the charge of incest had
their hearing in the same court this
afternoon Mr Zane prosecuting and
Mr Hamilton defending Walter
Whitehead salesman in the employ of
the Prove L M B Co testified Tho
girl is my daughter and that man who
is her own uncle is her seducer Alls
worth resided at Springville and buried
his wife over a year ago He had sev
eral little children to care for and I let
this girl go and live at his house
1 heard that relations between them
were improper and I then took her
back to Provo He met her clandes
tinely afterwards and on October 4th
last eloped and went to Mexico
They were arrested at Deming New
Mexico a few days ago and when my
daughter arrived here she had a six
weeksold baby She admitted that
Allsworth was its father but claimed
it was begotten in Mexico where she
said they were married Allsworth
wrote me a letter saying he was not
guilty of incest in the eyet of law but
he knew better for before he went
away with the girl he received a let
ter irom President Woodruff telling
him that such a marriage was incestu
ous and punishable by imprisonment
from three to fifteen years
J E Allsworth a merchant at
Springville and brother of the defend
ant also gave damaging testimony
At the conclusion of the hearing the
court held the defendant to wait the
action of the grand jury by fixing Alls
worths bond at 2500 and Miss White
heads at 1000 The former wa un
able to secure bonds and went to the
penitentiary but Miss WhItehead ob
tained suieties and returned home to
her parents
Irogreislng With the Census
Writing from Washington about the
work of compiling the census a writer
says Your correspondent called at Mr
Porters house last night and in an
swer to interrogatories the superinten
dent of the census said
The work of the census far from
being blocaded i In splendid condi
tion The final volumes of relisting to
ten import ant branches of the work
be In the hands of the public printer T
this year I am at work nearly every
night revising some of this manuscript
so that two volume will be ready in
July when the appropriation for final
printing is available The aggregate
population of the country by minor civ
il divisions will be ready and printed
August 1 Within a week or two there
after the first 500 pages of the compen
dium will go to the government print
ing office and I hope to have the vol
ume ready by the time Congress meets
There is nothing in these wild stories
about the condition of the work and
my resignation and they originate in
the brains of discharged clerks Our
system of tabulation is in advance of
anything thus far devised The superintendent
intendent of the Canadian census
came here spent several days examin
ing It and has adopted it Without a
single change The Austrian govern
ment and the Australian government
have also adopted the system I have
no fear of the next congress or any
timing else The work will speak for
itself
tselfWhen
When the work is done I shall be
glad to resign but that will be when
before the last volume has gone to press Not
toies His LIe On 311 Vesuvius
HOME July Dispatches from Na
ples give meager details of a terrible
accident which occured yesterday on
Mount Vesuvius by which a Brazilian
lost his life and another was rescued
with difficulty Yesterday in spite of
a warning that it was unsafe to do so
two Brazilian tourists accompanied by
a guide made the ascent While gaz
ing into the crater the party was sud
denly enveloped by a dense cloud of
ulphurous smoke which so stupified
the travelers that one of them stag
ered forward and fell head foremost
into the crater The guide in the
meantime caught hold of the second
traveler and half dragged half pushed 0
him into a position where the craters
fumes could not affect him thus saving
the mans life S
Did Not Attempt to Fight
HOLBROOK Ariz July 2A mes
senger just arrived from Colonel Cat
byn reports that he arrested the eight
Indians whom he went after for de
stroying land and threatening the de
struction of life The messenger states
that on account of the presence of four
companies of military the Indians did
not make any attempt to fight Colonel
Carbyn leaves this morning for this
place with his prisoners I the troops
were sent home last night and today
Canada Will Be at the World Fair
OTTAWA Ont July 2The min
ster of finance announces in parlia
ment that Canada through the medium
of Great Britain has been asked to
take part in the Chicago Worlds Fair
and has the invitation under considera
tion Lord Salisbury has officially notified
the governorgeneral that her majesty
has bestowed the peerage on Lady
MacDonald in recognition of Sir Johns
distinguished services to the British
empire Her title is not given
A Shortage or 35000
ST Louis July 2A dispatch from
Arkansas City Ark says develop
ments fully confirm the report of the
defalcation of Sheriff Warfleld The
shortage will be in the neighborhood of
25900 I will be a total loss to his
bondsmen In addition t this a dispatch
patch from Little Rock says the sheriff
is short 30000 on his settlement last
year It is stated that Warfield lost
heavily in cotton speculation during
the past few months

xml | txt