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VOLUME III. HATHD1UTM, IDAHO. FRIDAY. JUNE 14, 1Ö01. NUMBER 5. tr a j r tt "f JEWS OF THE WORLD IN BRIEF. M 0 g OB.Ictv Review uf «lie Events uf I'nst Week—In Tbis anti Fur Lands—Taken Fruni the the Hirit elga Latest Dispatches. dxli burg •Stuck! Mi. Tbe works of the Menashaw, Wis., Wood Split Fully Co. were burned re cently. l-oss, $50.000. President Errazuriz of Chili is slow ly recovering. j Oliver Crozier and Emil Bergdorf drowned in Summit lake, near ! ell] .Mrs] k] * ! Major W. H. Uaiy, surgeon general ! the Staff of general Miles in Porto j Rico, committed BUtcide at his home in Pittsburg, recently. The most elaborate arrangements have been made for the 20th interna tional convention of the Christian En deavorers In Cincinnati July 6 to 10. Elise H. Palmer wife of Eugene B. ( Palmer, a former Chicago newspaper mail, died in San Francisco recently. Mrs. i aimer was a i uug t er o . uig< . Eysander Hou , an< over ie pen name of bnow ®u • The Munc e, n< o i la s o c -a -■ hor Assent > y w c con ro s fourths o t e Wim ow g ass owers In the n te. ta es, a\e announce that t ieie wi e a resump ion o a f *At Dubunuc Iowa 6 ™ boat containing five persons returning from a fishing trii. was unset during a storm on the ! Mississippi three miles north of here. I Julius G Bryant and wife and Mrs iicholas^' kS e were drowned Fdward Moran the eminent marine and landscape painter, died In his anirtments aml sitiidv n Fifth avenue New York from uraemic poison super Induced by a complication of diseases from which he had been suffering for about a vear Five men were killed and seven In »■riar.jJ KeJ U.iir.J were Akron. O. on in« ri-ekJ on irot vet liei it,! ii jured in the wreck at Vestal, N. Y. The (lead are: J. P. Kelley, head brakeman of the wild-cat train; S. R. Porthemus, conductor of train No. 61; Elmer Por themus, trainman of No. 61 ; John Coul ter, fireman, first engine of wild-cat train; Fred Witherby, fireman, second engine of the wild-cat train. The Stilwell group of American capi talists have purchased the Pachttca, Xacualtpan & Tampico railroad from Richard H. Thrice. The umount paid was $1,000,000 gold and 35 per cent of the common stock in a company to be organized. The road will be extended from Sandoval, its junction point with the Vera Cruz railroad, to Tampico, making a short line of 12 hours from northern gulf ports. The members of the Washington Pan-American fair commission are unanimously in favor of dispensing with the services of Executive Com missioner O. M. Moore, anil such action will undoubtedly be taken at a meeting to be held at Seattle. After Acting Secretary Frank Bawall made his port to the commission, members of the commission unanimously concurred in the opinion that Commissioner Moore must tro re An attempt to through a religious procession of Ital ians at Eighteenth and Clark streets, Chicago, precipitated a riot in which the windows of the ear were smashed and one man injured. A riot call to the 3 wenty-second street police station brought a wagon load of officers, who saved the motorman and conductor from bodily Injury. Sticks and stones were hurled at the ear until there not a whole window left in it. The police restored order with great diffi culty. run a street car was 1 here has been no time In our his tory when conditions would so justify the election of a p: 'dent to a third term as in the case of McKinley," said Congressman Charles >?. Orosvenor of M K n'.ey ia person ally the most popul r president we have had in a long time, and he has tntnly most creditably performed the titles of his high olce. 1 think It is time, furthermore, to demolish the fle Con that there Is nn unwritten law. established by Washington, that the president of the Unite, j States may not accept a third term." Detective Swayne. the Pinkerton man. in charge of the protective sys tem established by Ute management of 'he smelter at Northport. has talked freely about his wo '< and the com fany's program in c< ne ion with the prosecution of the lo,:.o .t against the striking smeltermen. He states in ef feet that the Ohio recently cer prop-] PCV_ thus making the Institution Inde- j Pendent of the town of Northport and hat the smelter will be treating ore on or about the 15th lnat. regardless of the union, which is to be i^mored. -n Watdersee v\ it] arrive at llamtuir^ f >n -' u lf u * t - I 'Z th T U ,,Md I "(Wdmen of America. ».ware 'If d* 0 ^ 1 *"* w' ,Ve bw " mw ' Pred * nd ,3 10 t,e bUn * ,ng ,,line at W< * t ! "*■ xc n , t — - .... . i' - leK.nley is aide to sit up and her 0 p»leans r.-jv-'rt that she continues to improvement. | The battleship Illinois made better *ed than required. She averaged 17.4 ots on her trial trip at Kockport, Muss. company will establish a town within the limits of their ' Iw The Washington legislature ha«* eu»* HikIcmI it* speeiul session. Tin* capital jmiiishment law iia< been amended in the manner agreed upon. The woman whose head le. found in Chelmsford woods and whose head was rt-eeully found, was ideiililied as] Air«. .M il garet itloiidili of Boston. | Inder tile mandate of the supreme eourt the death warrant of Klien !.. Boy.-e. the une mu I derer, has Wn issued by Judge Mud! of I a coma. 1 he date of e\e eution was fixed fur Friday, August 9. C. F. Peterson. Swedish auth.a and ediun. IS dead at his lesidence in l hiragu j, after an illness of seven weeks, the liver being the cause of death. I MH lx III uf re j Peterson ranked among the Swedish writer» of America, ! Mr. ! -am er spectacle j ! than ""' l witnessed at tiie Horse i.minis ! parade recently when King Edward pre j sen ted medals to .Tout) soldier participants the South African campaign. The square was lined with guards drawn from I tlu , various regiments. The correspondent of the Associated En- j s authoritatively informed that the Sl .ii,li n g of the special emb.i»«v In Prince | B. ( - hu „ to | h . rlin f.. rilU i| lv express Kin |N . rür K wang Hu's regrets the murder ((f V( , n Ketteler da- only definitely ! . 11»-,1 upon recently iietwivn tlie Cliinese ie court and the (ierman minister. The ennvention of the Nation.il Metal -a Trade« ussis-iation at New York has ml jnurned. The closing hours of the eon- ! V( , n jj on xv ,,, ( , devoted to the completion organization and tiie filial arrangement () j j ( | ans j 0 strengthen the hand- of the'no ni.imifaeturers in their fight against the 8, '' ik '"« mtt,hi " ists - The sum of .<>06.660 the ! r " is< '' 1 •»>' «**-*>n>ent is to Is- placed at tiie I lli 'l' <>si,i,m " f " s *rike committee to Ik usl ''* ' n hehalf °f 'he employers. -' Hill's Sew Road. his Great Falls, Mont., June 10. The r „. mor of last January to the effect that the iBrcat Nortiiern was negotiating for the ' 'purchase of the Great Fails & (Mnn.la rail for »«y has developed into a fact. Tiie news | reported from authoritative sources says In- ^ le loai * has passed into the possession of the Great Northern, and that the price paid was $750,000. A circular has iieeii is- jr* sited to tiie stockholders calling a meeting for the ratification of the deal. The Great halls & ( an.uia railway cx-|y| tends from Great Falls to Shelby Junction. and at the hitter jsiint is joined by the Allierta Railway & Coal Companys ro.ul.'agents which is really a continuation of tiie former in the Canadian territory with a fort-must lailiilotl seldom laid a fitter 1 The Por paid of be are the in terminus at Lethbridge. Tiie Great Falls & Canada is 134 miles in length. The rund is at present a narrow gauge, but it will lie broadened to a stand ard gauge during the present summer and utilized as a short cut by tiie Montana Central between this city and the main line of the Great Northern at Shelby Junc tion. The possession of the road xv ill als.» shut out any competition tiiut might de velop from the north. London A'lmplum-il. New York, June 11.—A dispatch from London says: Tiie war office authorities say they have received no news of a meeting 1st ween General Kitchener and General Botha near Standerton last Wednesday, and tiie re port. of a tentative settlement between tiie British and the Boor commanders i- con sequently discredited in official quarters. Mrs. Botha's arrival in London lias, never theless, revived peace rumors, to which publicity has been given on several occa sions recently. It is impossible to sav what exactly is going on. but the general opinion is that there must lie some f--un dation for the rumors. Mrs. Botha's visit is still shrouded in secrecy, and although it is freely stated that she is on a peace mission no definite information can lie ob tained. re Ital the who The diffi car was Near Lester, some distance east, a 9 year ohl boy was killed and several people w-ore bidly injured. Many building» and much property were destroyed. • •* limn Vlsiled by a Cyclone. •velum* A Larchwood. Iowa, June 12. did considerable damage »i\ mile» south west of here. wrecked and he and his child his said of we the is fle law. the not sys of Councilman—First ward. C. A Hastings, the 1192: Second ward, Frank Ode. 206; George the H. Lake. 129: Third ward. George Frost, ef- J- H. Brasluwrs, 58. Edward Uglund'» house was ere carried wheat field. The gome distance and landed in a bruised, but otherwise uninjured, other members of his family were unhurt. cer Election at Lewiston. The eitv I^wiston, Idaho, June IE— election brought out a vote of less than the vote of last year, is the result: Mayor. J. 11. Skinner. 627; ■ treasurer. P. To-slie Thompson, fk.l : ntar shal, William Rchuldt, 4^3: J. C. lbs*, 31. 722. five : Following : i prop-] Bl«ekll.iln« W.» Lea,!. I j Chicago. June 11.-Judge Wattermun. and ,i tt ing in the circuit court, announced a ore decision that the blacklisting of a numts-r of ^ bv »(„.kvards firms was legal The p r N struck la-t February and the firms affected refused to t»ike them back. The owe will be apiswled. - Determined to Get Drank. ,3 Ottumwa, Iowa. June 12.—At the pro * t ! hibition town of Seymour, near here. Thos and I>on Wade, brothers, drank 106 bottles her 0 f i,. n ,on extract last night, and both died to »ithin an hour in terrible agonv. 1 | - ' 17.4 as much trouble as them thet says too much. a Folks thet don't talk at all kin make io i hum mm | STATEMENT BY VON BUELOW. '.such I ill as] | Arbitration l our! nt The liuitut- Is »«id tu llitve Taken I » the .Mnller 1 „ „„ , of Klll|1 ,. ror wlulmm I _ u thr K of UlM . r ,. cl ,ders. I i - I u ( . r ]i„, .lune II The Keims Journal j, r j u t a a dispatch from Tin il.tgue saving that Queen \\ llhelminu'» recent xi.ii here ! um meant to obtain Empriui William's assistance to end the > lUtii African will, 'Loth tile zwciiiund and lie- <liiii,und be j M g willing to du su tlirough The Hague arbitration eumt, and tlutt lie emperor On 'consented and the court began work there- In ii„. dispatch has created a sensation here. | I (The Associated Press has just obtained jthe following .statement from the foreign 'office, which is authorized by Fount von Buelow, the imperial ciiamehir: _ j | "Neither Gn-.it Britain, Fram e nor Hus- ! of Sia approached derma,>v to partieimte ... a„v action aiming at 'ending the South ! African war. Germany has all along di tingiiislied in-,nein ulïi ring lier good olli jee* and inten eiitiuu. To render hei good offices would be |Mi*iblc, if (».til |i.uties jto tiie war requested it. iml it will be u ! nu inhered that (treat Britain only joined as The Hague luiiiereiiee on eonditioii that the liuer states were excluded. There is in the'no doubt that Mr. Kruger, who i- a sc the rious statesman, came to Europe to obtain j the good ofliee, of several of tl„- powers ; tiie 'to end the war. but there is also no doubt ; 41 Ik- that (heat Britain does not want their offices. ' U « » ,ru " sin "«* lhe ! ( ' South African war began, ... Britain . „. ]has never, ctuer verbally or m wr,tmg.|l„ the ,«*"fulentially or ofhcially, broaclt.si such the ' an ' lk ' a - i- quite possible that tiie Boer , -^ ■*-" Birmaily asked The Hague | ar| '.(ration court to hint its aid to end j *' lc war somehow, and (hat tiie court lias of held a session lcgardiug the matter, but of }tlmt, of couise, i-. i-n.iiny different Bum is- jr* n y serious steps to end the war. Mrs. Rulliu lu Meet Kruiter. I»ndon, June II. The Sun hears that cx-|y| ra Bo,ha starts Wednesday for The of Hague, where Mr. Kruger lias lient sum the monod to attend t conference of the Boer is ro.ul.'agents in Europe and the I'nitcd States tiie t 0 consider the report Mrs. But ha lias a brought from hei husliaiul in which head vises Mr. Kruger, as the constitutional head of tliu Transvaal, to sue for peace and the best teints obtainable. at to is ed 1 de 'I ruin« ( olliilfil. Binghamton. N. Y., June 10. freiglit train on tin- laickavvanna was t.ik ing water it Vestal, H. miles west of here, it vv.ts run into from la-hind by a double header wildcat train. In the second ear from the e.iboose of tiie stationary train was a large quantity of dynamite, which vvats exploded by the impact. Nix men were killed and three fatally injured. The J. M. Kelly, Elmira; Theodore Fireman Wetherbeo, Engineer Muttiee, Edward Maddiek, train man: Edward Polhemus, trainman. The fatally injured: George Mattiee, train man: Engineer B-nergman uf the wildcat, ami alt unknown man. Both trains were hluivn to atoms. Much While a re tiie ob dcad : Potliemus, Elmira ; damage was done by the concu*-ion, m-iwt uf the windows in \ estai and Union, across tiie river from Vestal. Is'ing shattered. fiuuts did not j is Binghamton's plate gla ese.ijH-. many of the largest glasses in tiie j The siio k was felt at citv la-ing broken. a distance of mile-. (■real \iikIo- % mer I cun Hunk. tiie According t New York. June 10. Bouton correapondent of tin- World, it i» rumored there that J. Pierpunt Morgan i» I engaged in .-Hanging for the establishment of a great Angiu \meric.in lsink. with a of capital of felJMNI.OOn.OOO. It is »aid that it i- proposed to abilish al! of the principal ] financial agencies and banks already en gaged in ti . Anglo-American business. Tiie to pi posed institution, it is said, i- intended to bo the practical agenev for the already vatlt growing banking transaction» Kur,,,«, and America. Mr Mor '^, n is m „|,. r st,« K l to have a • him in tiie stupendous undertaking 'only the princi|ul capitalists tlie organization i •* Steel cotjH.ration, but al ,f t | le states l the Rothschild* dated with (lot who aided in ■ 31. : : Abandon Yacht Races. i Boston. June 11.— Tue proposed race» off the north shore between the Shamrock II and the Constitution, tiie Independence an<l the Gui un. Ida for Mr. Lawson's .* 1 < * ■ ( cup -ill probably ne abandoned. Metnisr, I of the Hull (Mas-.) Yacht club committee j taaid today that the accident to the Khan. rock II., with the postponement of th( . I America's cup race». » oull place the North »hon race» t<« late in the fall. It »as ,r a proposed Mr. Law-.n should offer his cup f„, , *,*«., 1 ra.-i- at the time of the acre-« „ff Newjs.rt, ] - - j t. Turnmlo In viimifRotn. Adrian, Minn., June 12.—A tornado struck this town and swept c-lea, a strip a j,,|f fIl j) p „i,|e. A number of hou».-, were badlv damaged. No fatalitieg are re ported. Telephone and electric light wire, si - ittered over the s!r<s-(s and h(in died» of fine shade trees are prostrate, 1 The damage will aggregate manv thou ' sands of dollar». too May the best man win—the pretty bridesmaid. Cllln of l h I led Main. The census bureau has issued a bul letin giving the population of Incor | porated places in the country. The bulletin shows that there ure in 602 '.such places as compared with 757S I ill 1890. The bulletin fellow« containing more than loo u.Kl peuple 1 each. Of the large eitles in 1900 three, i I New York. Chicago and Philadelphia, I oon,aln moTe than 1.000.000 lnhabl i tants, the same as In 1890. while for I cities having between 500,000 and 1. 000.000 inhabitants those in 1900 num bered three as against only one In :x cities 1890. There were no cities in 1900 con-] tabling between 400,000 and 500.000 inhabitants, but at the census of 1890 there were three cities of this class, On the other hand there are five cities In 1900 with a population between 300,000 and 400.000, lint in 1890 there | were no cities coming between these limits of population. Of the total number of places in the list, almost one half, or 4318. contain more than j 600 people, while there are 2051 places ! of between f.uo and 1000. Between the 438 such pinces. There are no incor- j porated iminii tpalitlcs in Alaska. The incorporated places contain. In the aggregate. 36,849.51 fi Inhabitants. ! as compared with a total of 26.096,028 persons living in incorporated places] in 1890. The combined population in the incorporated towns and states j constitute» 17 percent of the popula ; tion of the entire country, as against ; 41 per cent in the towns ln 1»9«. In the state of New York, which takes the lead in tins respect, 7i per cent ! ( ' f th " P«'" k ' ,i '" «»*" . towns, as against ('9 per cent in 1890. six other states nam-ly: Massn chusetts, Illinois, Rhode Island. Penn , sylvanla. Colorado and Counectic.it, more than two thirds of the P- op'o : j live in the incorporated places. M a sissippl has the smallest percentage of people living In towns, the percent age being 15. - Xew Rrltlati ('able. The state department is in receipt of Information concerning work on the British Pacific telegraph cable which is to connect the Dominion of Canada with the Australian confederation. The new cable is to he 5934 1-2 miles in length—the longest evr constructed and will he transported and laid by one ship, which Is now being built for that purpose. Consul Abraham Smith at Victoria, B. C.. Informs the state department that a surveying party has located the landing site of the Cana dian end of the cable, at a point on Kelp bav. near Banfield creek. It is about seven miles from the entrance to Barclay sound and something over 1O0 miles from Victoria. The location is described a-s being admirably adapt ed for the purpose. The cable will run from Vancouver Island to Fanning island, south of Hawaii—a distance of 3337 miles—before a lauding Is effect ed. Thence it Is laid to the FIJis. to Norfolk island, thence to Queensland. Work on the cable proper lias been commenced in England and the first installment, which will lie the cable for the route from Fanning island to Australia, is expected to leave En gland in January of 1902. By the terms of the contract the whole cable states Illinois leads, with 930 incor porated towns, and comes next with 833. Pennsylvania New York lias i j is to be laid and in working order By it will cost $ 10,000, j .January 1, 1903. 000. Mr*. McKInlr » •« !.uu'n»c. Mrs. McKinley's Washington. June 10. physician» have issued tBe following hulle tin. I "Mrs. McKinley's illness lias been a blood infection resulting from periostitis of the index finger (lame felon), which lie- | jla-gan in I/is Angeles, ami which waa ] promptly treated by incision. The suW- ! 'quent condition of exhaustion was duei^ to the same blood infection aggravated with a diarrhoea. She improved, however, and was brought home in comfort and without loss of strength. I The slight Improvement on Mrs. Me Kinley'ti health which manifested itself l ' le latter part of the week continue«, a,|fl hope begins to be felt that «be after all will recover from the present! attack. The Improvement, however. Is so slight a« not to change materially' the extreme gravity of the case. The usual consultation of the physicians was held this morning. I General Stiaf ■oiler. ( I j . tor ami (V.h-ml Mau-. .n.,sc.or general of the d.-,». riment of California, and the fisl ,r "> -" a '"l J' ir > a "' investigating the """> »'I'*"«' "< ,l n " ! . . »' "" <-mmi-ury branch of th. army -.vice in ] city. That the reja-.B »een, to b. j t. ^-d mon -«ilMantial han idle rumor i- evideii««d !#y the di^ Io-im w following the arrest of L-ui» Al.rani 4 -"• in «cs.nd I.I -Io.hing. The ''"'"t of the all.-g-d fraud- nas not lieen determined, and there .* a diversity of opinion on the »object. Army Pratiil«*. Sin Fmww'o. Jiiih* 13. | I Republic. Wash., June 11.—For the first time in the history of Republic every busines house was closed against the gen eral public Sunday, with the exception of hotels, restaurants and drugstores. t Republic Waa Drp. »I bul 602 DOES NOT WANT THTPTI TP aUL WAWT THIRD TERM. i for 1. Washington, June 12.-The following In statement has been given out at the White a in by a at of President Melvliile, Lives Out a Statement—W SO Retire to Private I.lie—Would Wot Aeee|tt llie Wum. Innlltin If It Was Tendered Him. House: con-] "I regret tint the suggestion of a third term lias Inen made, am called u|*in to give there arc now questions of the gravest importance before the administration i>f the country, and their just consideration should not' be prcjmli.-eil in the public mind by even the suspicion of the thought of a third term. In view, therefore, of the reiteration of the suggestion of it, 1 will say now, once for all expressing a long settled conviction, that I not only am the not and will not lie a candidate fur a 'third j niy second term tu the ucci-pL.i-e In disqilv appreciate. and then ! do my duty in the ranks of private citizen ship. "Executive Mansion, Washington, i). ('.. in ■Bine 10, 1901." 8» Suriu-Ur to III* Frirmla. Washington. June 12. President Me Kinlev's .dlieiul snn.nin.vni.-nt this mom In inff dispo-ing of the third term idea sag R ,.st«i by some of his a.lmir. i- created cent no surprise among hin friends who have ... of his deep convictions on the snbjwd. When Senator Dcpew•* sugges ti) , n p. days ago that the pr.-ident should U . m .|ect,sl tor a third term ls-g..n to be -eiiou-lv dismissed, and when several of op'o : pie'shienfs friends felt called upon to a- :„d u>e the idea, the president decided that the public mind should is 1 instantly cleared of even the suspicion that lie was seeking to break down the precedmis of the past by becoming a candidate fur another term. He broached fhe subject to .Secretary the Ging hite yesterday afternoon. He told k ' m that he believed an unnouneeuienl at * k, ' v,r ' iu-eption of the dnni--ion would The * M ' wise and la-t night officially informed in Hie memls'ixi of the cabinet, whoh.nl Ih-cii infotni.ilh called logetlier. of In- decision. by 11 il "' l "' ,l ' k '' a,, . v approval. Ihete was for "banimmiH isiiifurrini« in the belief that 'Bseussion d ' Mt - if al, "«" d *° . j?° W, "' M has I ,la ';" m a falte G fore the eounlry. but would armtu on a »' a go"ism and would badly omlmrraas is ,hp "''"" , " Mr, i"''" " w w *. ,l, '' k ' r " '' .... "• . llP "" over .. . .. 111 1 ' h f l' r ' ' ,,l, nt lu /. 1 I ,r '' I 1 ' 1 " -1 01,1 '*- v • s '--'" ' ar T ''.rtel -' ou ut n,,un - will of to been first to En the 1 dunbt whether I not ice. it But term. But uBl not accept a nomination for it if it weit- bm.liuv.1 me. lias Mv lily ambition i» tu serve tlmmgli f my • gi'llermis eotifideliee i itIt them tu h ■smut n men. WilJJAM M KINBKY. third term fur the presi if \\ lint iiiiiiun ... Cleveland. June 12 "It is jti-t wltat I expected tin- president would say, if he said anything at ull on the subject," tiie comment of Senator Hanna to wan day, when lie read President McKinley'» statement in reference to a third term. Frightfully Mangled. Great Fall«, Mont., June II Kents, a jig tender at the inriccntrator of tiie Boston A Montana S. W. 1). Iter, wan the i victim of a fiightf.il accident w hile at work. He was inspecting one of the ma chine« in Ids charge when tin- belt from one of the pullevs on the main shaft to tin- machine Ismcath slipjasl off tiie mu chine and »trin k him. it continued to re By a volve at a sp-s-il of 400 revolution» a min ute, and when it struck Kerns it ejugiit linn by the right .inn, twisting tiie mem ber i that it drew the unfortunate man from tiie floor almost to tiie ceiling, where it hu.hsi a lie- | waa him against a huge pi|-*'. ! I he sudden twisting of the arm tore it duei^ r, ' nl *he body of the loan und the for--« "' tk whic-h he struck the pipe broke bis h-g in several places la-low it»- knee. Die and « r ' ,fc intimation any of Kens' fellow I work men had of an accident wag when suddenly and with such terrific force 'tiie dismembered arm fell from the ls»ly 'and »truck one of the men on the head. It Me- was but an instant after the islt struck K--rns thut in- fell senseie»» no-1 bleeding to the floor. Kein» is 2» years of age and «be single. He will probably die. Is Chicago, June 11.—After being chased | The through the street« by two detectives and crowd* of people, a young man who |ru'*' jthe name of Melville Chester Findlay, and j fa wealthy btisi I ne»* man of Kan-as ( ity, ami a graduate of 5 a le t» un-b-r arrest. After his arre»t he Mi 1 ville Chester Findlay. Captured in Chicago. of ]»a* n-.svrnz,sl , Hanna fisl aba* MeB file < he* er. Jr.. - lu-jan IUn ^ the John Renf. \V V. Brownand "" ° ' 1 1 in he ,» said by the puli, b. « nously wouuu.sl a F* *•'-» « »■ ^ ** han U-fore the H 1 * 4 ,,,un * revolver w eral tinien witli " M1 4 j" 11 ' ? JnVwhhh be showed the ik» The -y • %ZZ to hive lieen » ^ . of ' th.' -'ii w ho »i id lie w. in the back of Finii | Thirty Men Entombed, I Port Royal, Pa., June IE— The Pittsburg 1 the Coal 4 Coke company's shaft No. 2 at this place i* again on fire, after steady running | q gen- for »even years, and more than 30 men are of in the mine, many of whom it is feared will never be heard from again. t TRADH REPORT. R O. Dun * Co.'g Weekly Review Of Trade for last week says: The labor situation In many paru of the country was »till seriously unset* tied and constitutes a reason for hésita tion is some industries, ri I acou raging operations which satisfactory con ditions would otherwise stimulate. But a quick decision la to be expected In of these labor controversies, and in the meantime trade is encouraged by reports of satisfactory condition of winter wheat over a largo portion of the country. As for spring wheat, the crop was put in under favorable condi tions aud there have been few unsatis factory reports. Railroad earnings for May show 9.6 per cent in excess of 1900 and 23.2 per cent over 1899, reflecting a continued activity Is the country, while New York clearings show a gain for the week of 86.8 per cent over 1900 and 59,1 per cent over 1899. with gains at the leading cities ouUide New York of 27.1 per cent over 1900 and 27.5 per cent over 1899. new some '' 1 he cessation of manipulation in corn contributed to a decline of 2.1 per cent In breadstuffs. Eabor controversies have become the factors of greatest importance In the leading manufacturing Inductrles. As a rule manufacturers have not sought business beyuud July 1, and It looks as though they had been prepar ing for the conflict. Pig Iron Is ex tremely dull, not a sale of Bramemer being reported during the week nt Pittsburg and quotations are nominal. Barge contracts for rails sustained bil lots, and finished steel deliveries con tinue heavy. Shipments of farm ma chinery attract much attention, while bridge building, new vessels and track elevation prevent dullness in structural material. T raced j- al Sea Honolulu, June 5, via San Francisco, June 12.—Details of the must shocking tragedy at sea that has bees r»p-»rtH since the fan. » mutiny on the bark Heater «orne years ago were brought last Sunday bv (lie American sphonn«r J. A. Campbell, Captain A. K. Smith, from Port Blakeley with liiinUr. Tiie mate of the vessel, Adam llulicr. was murdered by (lie (liiuew eisik, mul the latter, after terrorizing Hie whole clew by holding (ssisession of the galley for nearly 24 hours, during which it was every liniment feared he would set Are tu I lie vessel, w as subjected to s »teaming process to bring him out, but shot himself rallier than come forth and be raptured, and when the crew filially entered the galley they found the Chinaman's budy liteiully eisikixl by steam. Strike Is lerluna. Newport* News, Vs., June 12.—Tha strike sit nation here has taken s most serious turn. A. B. Hojikins, assistant su|M-rinlenilent of the Newport New» Shipbuilding A Drvdnek company, ia au thority fur I he statement that if the ma ehiiiists do not return to work at unco the immense plant of the company will be closed and all o|s-rati.m» suspended. The pipe fitting and electriml depart ments were siis|M-nded at main. Nearly 7<KNI men who are now employed at the shipyards will lie thrown out of employ ment indefinitely. if 81 de by Side. Chicago, June 11.—Ride by side, «ach will, a bullet wound in the temple, tha dead bodies of u young couple, who wero registered an Hartman snd wife, found in their bed at tbc Great Northern Tiie room showed no evidence of wer» hotel. a ntruggle, but the revolver clutched in the right hand of the hunband told tha story of tiie double tragedy. The woman wan identified as Rose I« The father of the dead tnnnis The father of the dead man in Ziolxxle. lutsxie. ».lid to la- a wealthy tobacco dealer in business in New York city. it Wtali bit New York. June 12.—The Izindon eor re»|sindent of tiie World say« that William C Whitney uf New York, who leased Volodvvmtki. the English derby winner, from I^ily Meux, i) extremely anxiou* to buy tiie cult, aud hag offen»! her $75,660 in cash, beeide» the $45^00, which represent* $25,060 for the renul for the year and $26,066. one half of the derby winning», or Lady Meux'» »hare, in cam the horse won. It | BUC b , ten foreman, in (he employ of the Great j Northern railroad and a reaident of Cpo f or t }„. p a *t six years, while leaning »gainst a fiat ear «a» km-cked to the he gmnnd and run over, the injuriea result Krellnn Kore«»» Kille«. SpokaDc. June IE—Run over and in stantly killed by «n 0. R- A N. flat ear— the ending today of a life well James MiGahan. s railroad *ec i< ing in an almoct instant doth. Rute« XoT*ll«t Dm«. Jz>ndon, June IE—Sr Wtiter IV»»nt, the novelist, die-1 »t hi* rwridence in Hamp stead, after a fortnight'» illnesa from m flurnza. He »»» b»™ in ls3ft - Be ** nt to have attended the Atlantic unk» the toast to was dinner tonight and prop 0 * ^ "English Speaking Communities Haaqurtr« •« IMU** 1 - Shanghai, June 12 —Admiral 8^ ulo „ r in chief of th« Uil 1 nese station, was the prürcip»! guest the China «saociation at it» annual ban | q Ue t last evening It'« « mighty bard job to And a fell« thet*» abor» hi» place In the world.