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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 16, 1900, Image 1

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VOL. XXIII.-NO. 167.
Jihim I Iwii ( I.ku.sc Troops to the
NomlMr of one Hundred Thou
sand Guard }»a<T»'il city—
Itiissinn In(iipi:<-.
„( \l<»N', Junv Ifi.—This Is the •situa
tion In China as it appears to the Shang
hai c irresp indent of the Daily Express,
cabling last evening:
"It is really a state of veiled war. The
members of the foreign legations in Pekin
ore virtually prisoners, and the Chinese
troops are only restrained from attack
i irt: them i>y fear of the legation guards.
' Meanwhile the legations are unable to
communicate with tho leaders of the re
lu i column, which is making forced
marches between Tier. Tsin and Pekln.
The walls of the capital arc guarded by
■ Imperial troops. The gates are
heavily defended with modern guns. Gen.
Tung, acting under orders from the em
press dowager, said that no more foreign
troops shall enter the sacred c:tv.
"On Monday the ministers sent a de
mand to the tsung li yamen that the gates
b< opened, declaring that otherwise the
gn troops would enter forcibly. To
tl is no reply was given. A second mes
went unanswered, or hud not lm n
answered when the latent news left Pe
"Sir Claude Mac Donald's latest message
?■■ id that the legations are capable of
sustaining an effective defense, unless at
tacked in for< ■
Jin-' orrespondent asserts, not
withstanding assurances to tlie contrary,
sides with China. Some foreign troops
are already reported to be in the environs
of I', kin, and the atltude of the Chinese
troops is Increasingly menacing.
•"The streets of Pekin," c ntinues the
correspondent "f the Daily Express, "are
reported to be seething with anti-foreign
mobs, clamoring for destruction of the
legations and the death of the foreign
ministers. Even wen the tsiiMg \\ yamen
(?!spo.«;ed t<> restrain the violence of the
reactionaries, It is considered hi;rh!y im
probable that they will be able t<> hold
them in check. Danger for the foreign
ministers from the Chinese will arrive
when the relief column comes in sight of
"It is still felt here that the foreign
force is totally Inadequate to battle with
the honies of Chinese troops massed out- '
eide the gates, which now Include the
Imperial troops from Shan Hal Chang."
A disquieting element in the situation
is the fact that, although the Ru^so-Chi
liese line from Pekin via Kia Tcha (East
ern Siberia), is working again, the trans- '
mission of messages is rigidly refused.
From Tien Tsin it is reported that the
foreign fores in the harbor will seize the
„- Tuku forts, and, If necessary, bombard
The Internatii nal column still appears
to be at Lang Pang, engaged in slowly re
pairing the railway, which, according to
a dispatch from Tien Tsin to the Daily
Mail, dated June 14, cannot l> effected for
w. c ka. Tho force is short of provisions,
and, as it is without field iransuort, it
must stick to (lie railway.
'lii, report that the mixed forces will
Beize the Taku forts is taken to mean that
the foreign commanders expect no aid
from the Chinese government in repress
ing- the disorders, and are determined to
make Taku serve as a base for the op
• lons.
PARIS, June 55.— At a cabinet council
today 'he minister of foreign affairs, M.
Delcasse, announced that the telegraph
line to Pekin had again been cut. The
latest dispatch from the French minister
there, he added, was dated the evening
. of June 12, and said the Chinese govern
n.c nt had informed him it would not op
pose the foreign detachments entering
NEW YORK, June 15.—1n response to
tie cablegram a few days ago by Dr. A.
B. Leonard, seen tar;, of the Missionary
Society of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, asking after the safety of mis
sionaries, the following was received to
day from Tien Tsin:
'Tsunhuas safely arrived here. Shan
tung :s arrived to Chin Kiaag. Pekin in
very dangerous state. Chinese army is
QUile uncertain."
The lirst sentence of the above disposes
of the rumor circulated a day or two ago
that Miss Terry had been murdered.
was at Xsunhua, and all the Metho
dist missionaries there have, it appears,
arrived safely in Tien Tsin. Chin Kiang
is .n the i'angtse river, about 200 miles
c Shanghai. The Shantung mission
aries will go there if they can.
WASHINGTON, June 15.—The cabinet
meeting today lasted until after 1 o'clock.
Much of the lime was devoted to the dis
cussion of the Chinos^ situation, which is
regarded as critical. The severance of
communication with Pekin and the fainire
to hear from Minister Conger fo.* sixty
hours naturally creates consider lole "anx
iety, and the complications ii> connection
with possible future contingene'.-^ were
talked over, but nothing further will be
done until later advices are received. No
effort ,will be .spared, however, should the
occasion arise to protect ih> Jives and
property of Amenccn eulzens.
Secretary Long there wei.. still SOO
marines at Cavite who were available in
case of necessity.
WASHINGTON, June 15.-Owin lS to
their natural reluctance to employ t?oops,
save an a last resort, and tin disinclina
tion of the war department to supply such
troops, except under pressure, the officials
this afternoon were considering an alter
native proposition. This contemplated
the putting out of commission of several
of the big ships attached to Admiral
Remey's licet, notably the Oregon, and
the addition of the sailors and marines
bo released to Admiral Kempf's landia£
force. The big ships carry, on an average,
i more than 300 men apiece.
There is a growing belief that it will
be necessary to organize another expedi
tionary force at Tien Tsin to maintain
Continued on I ourih I'jik«'-
The St. Paul Globe
" U*~. J ..«^~tJ>V_- ' 1 ' . "' " ' ' ' ' ■ '"'...-.. - _
■i 11 nu
Says There 'Will Ue Accomodatlona
for All at H»-:i.s«(iinl(l<- RntCM
\\ in-ii National Democratic
Convention Mcctit.
KANSAS CITY, June 15.—The subcom
mittee of the Democratic national com
mittee, appointed to deal with the ar
rangements for the national convention
July 4, met here today. The committee
has come to Kansas City to make final
arrangements for the gathering. The two
most important questions to be considered
will be the alleged extortionate rates
charged by the hotel men, and the ability
of the contractors to finish Convention
hall sufficiently to accommodate the con
Hon, James K. Jones, chairman of the
national commit tee, presided at the meet
ing. The others present were: J. G. John
son. 01 Kansas, vice chairman of the exec
utive committee; C. A. Walsh, of lowa,
(secretary of the national committee;
Missis. L). J. Campau, of Michigan; Adair
Wilson, of Colorado; William J. Stone, of
Missouri, vice chairman of the national
committee, and John I. Martin, sergeant
Chairman Jones announced that he
would during the day issue a statement
to the country on the findings of the com
After a conference with the leading ho
tel men and with the general conference
committees of Kansas City, Chairman
Jones handed the Associated Press the
following signed statement:
"The three or four leading hotels have
already contracted practically for their
full capacity. On account of thr- in
creased expense In preparing for the con
vention, the managers of the larger ho
tels felt themselves compelled to require
contract for a minimum time of four
days, the time to begin at the option of
the delegation making the contract, but
they did not increase their regular rat< .
"in the other hotels, nearly forty in
number, and the eight or ten thousand
outside rooms listed by the local i
mittee on public comKirt, accommola
tioi.s tan be had at reasonable rates, and
payment is only required for the length
of time the rooms are occupied.
"The local committee on public com
fort has so systematized its work that it
appears to me that it is possble for any
man to be taken tare of better and at
more reasonable rates than has been the
case at any former convention.
"The general work of the bureau of
information and committee on puli Ie
comfort is in charge of A. 1). L. Hamil
ton, New York Life building 1, Kansas
City, Mo., who will- give all information
(It sin-;!, reserve rooms and make con
tracts for all persons wishing to attend
the convention. Comfortable rooms may
in- secured by correspondence with him.
Branch headquarters of this bureau will
be established at all railroad stations in
the city, and members of the committee
on public comfort, wtarir.g badges, wi.'l
meet all incoming trains, and will also
be stationed at all hotels, to assist vis
itors in securing the kinds of quarters
—"James J. Jones."
The subcommittee carefully investigat
ed the progress being made in the. build
ing of Convention hall. Some doubt waa
expressed by members of the committee
that the great hall could not bt com
pleted by July 4, and then, was talk ol
urging the local committee to have a
night sliitt of mechanics put to work
upon the building, but after the subcom
mittee had been in conference with the
local committee and the supervising
architects, tiny no longer doubted the
assurance that the hall would be finished
In time.
The meeting of the subcommittee was
behind closed doors. After the adjourn
ment It was stated that the only busi
n< ss of public Interest transacted was
the apportionment of tickets of admission
to the convention among the delegates
and alternates. It was decided that each
of the 938 delegate* should receive, be
sides his own seat, four tickets of ad
mission to all sessions of the convention,
bat that no extra tickets would be given
to the alternates, their perquisites being
limited to a seat in the convention. Some
of the members favored giving each al
ternate an extra ticket, but this proposi
tion was voted down.
Judge Wilson, of Colorado, displayed a
sample of the Democratic campaign but
ton here today. It is in the form of a
clover leaf. The inscription, strangely
enoi'gh, is in gold letters -and is as fol
"Democracy Stands for Bimetallism,
Not Monometallism; People, Not Trusts;
Republ'c, Not Empire."
Mr. Itijan Says Mi unesotn n Prom
ised to Visit Him.
MJNOCQUA, Wis., June 15.—There has
been no fishing today. Col. Bryan tried
it for half an hour, but gave it up. In
the village expectations are running high
in relation to the mass meeting to be
1;«1(1 Tuesday afternoon. Telegrams have
)>• en received from neighboring towns
that 2.U00 people will be here to listen to
Col Bryan.
"Congressman Towne informed me that
be would come here to see me," said Mr.
Bryan today, "but he did not fix a date,
and I do not know when he will come.
I suppose he will be here over Sunday."
Senator Jones is also expected, and the
three will probably hold a conference
over the vice presidency on the Demo
cratic ticket at Kansas City.
Ohio Democrats V. nut Him Nomi
nated for Vice I'reNidcnt.
CINCINNATI, 0., June ]f,.-Hemy Ket
ter, one of the delegates from Cincinnati
to the Kansas City convention, stated to
day that most of the Ohio delegates
favored \V. R. Hearst, of New York, for
vice president.
Preliminary Account of What Wujs
a <•<■<. in|.:ixii( <i.
WASHINGTON, June 15 — A prelim
inary account of the observations made
at Wadesboro, N. C, during the recent
eclipse, under the direction of the Smjh
sonlan institute, has been piepared by
C. (',. Abbott, of the instltut.on.
"The main object of Investigation,"
says Mr. Abbott, "was the corona, and
of this, first, a photographic study of
the detailed stiucture of the inner co
rona, with, second, a determination by
the bolometer, whether appreciable heat
reaches us from it, and, if possible, an
examination of the form of its spectrum
energy curve.
"The eclipse was notably a dark one.
No second magnitude stars were observ
ed with the naked eye. Most of the ob
servers saw only Mercury, though Venus
was distinguished by some, and Cappella
also was seen by a few. The high de
gree of illumination operated unfavor
ably in the study of the outer corona.
'Tlie negatives taken to depict the
ouUr corona,'' continued Mr. Abbott,
''show from three to four solar diameters
extension the longest streamers. The
equatorial wings assume more and more
hairlike proportions as they recede from
tiit sun and arc finally lost in an equally
illuminated sky, without given any indi
cation of actually coining to an end.
"No attempt to clearly examine the
plates taken for intra-mercurial planers
has yet been possible. It is, however,
doubtful if any very faint objects will be
found, In consideration of the consichr-
I able sky illumination during totality.
However, Pleione and many faint stars
in the Pleiades were plainly seen on ona
of the plates.
"On the whole, the expedition may
fairly be considered as very satisfactory
in its lesults."
Will Build More Wanthipx to Keep
In M«i>.
VICTORIA, B. C June 15.—From Jap
an comes news that, in view- of the pro
] prosed immense augmentation of the
naval forces of other powers, the Jap
anese i.aval authorities are about to en
ter upon a new naval programme. As
enly 5,000,000 yen will be yearly devoted
to the navy, men like Admiral Inouye
j recommend the construction of torpedo
j boat destroyers. This class of boats cost
j about ;00,000 yen, so that thirty destroy
| ers can be built for the price of one bat
j tleship. It is anticipated that the nev;
J programme will authorize the constiuc
! tion of torpedo boat destroyers only.
Younger Man Wait a Senman on
Battleship Orrgou.
SCRANTON, Miss., June 15.—Sullivan
Converse, of Chicago, and his father were
drowned today while bathing in the Ba
you Chicot. Sullivan was seized with
cramps and his father attempted to res
cue him.
Sullivan was a volunteer seaman on the
I battleship Oregon during the late war.
I His mother, Airs. Ida M. Converse, Is
well known as a newspaper correspond
Gen. Mat-Arthur Reports an Impor
tant Victory.
WASHINGTON, June 15.—An important
capture of Filipino insurgents w.s report
j ed to the war department this morning
I by Gen. Mac Arthur in the following cable
"Manila, June 15.—Gen. Macabulos, win
eight offict-is. 124 en.iFteJ men and 124
rifles, surrendered to Col. E. H. Liscu d,
of the Ninth infantry at Tarlac this
morning. Macabulos is the most import
ant and last insuigent leader in Tarlac
I and Pangasinan. —'"Ma-Arthur.''
NebrnsUa Institute ' for Feeble-
Iliiiilcil Scone of It.
BATRK'E, Neb., June 15.—A miniature
riot occurred here today, at the.institute
for feebleminded, when the governor's
appointee for superintendent, Dr. Deer
ing, and constables armed with replevin
paper, attempted to gain possession ot
the institute books and records.
Mrs. Dodge Gets Her Jewelry.
N*:\V YORK, June 15.—1n the United
States district court today the jury in the
Dodge case in which Mrs. Pryllig D. dge
sought to recover $64,000 worth of jtw.-:s
seized one year ago on a charge of intent
to avoid duties, returned a verdict for the
claimant, Mrs. Dcdge, after half an hour's
Judge Brown had instructed the jury
that if the plaintiff brought in the jewelry
in good faith, as personal possessions
they ought to be returned, that if there
was no intention to defraud the finding
should be for Mrs-. Dodge.
Ey Permission of Harper's Weekly.
Weather Forecast for St. Paul.
Local Showers.
I—State of War In China.
More l!uli(iuu for Uritona.
KitiiNas City Convention.
It <-)>ii Id liitiiM in I'll i lmlf lp li la.
2—Rika' Carnival.
Humbolut llish School.
3—Minneapolis Matters.
NenH of the \(irihwcsi,
-I—Kill tor in I I'iikp.
s—Sporting Newi<
o—News of Rnilrnodn.
Fink Jury Out.
7—Weekly Trade Review.
Market* of the World.
Bar Silver, GO 1-lc.
July Win-in. 74c.
Stocks Stagnated.
B—SocialB—Social llapix-nInKN.
Movements of Militia.
NEW YORK. June 15.—Ten lives weie
lost and seven people badly. Injured dur
ing- a fire which almost totally 'destroyed
a tenement house, at 34 Jackson street,
early today. The official list qlj the dead
is as toHov/B; William Cotter, forty
years Old; Mrs. Kate Cotter, thirty-eight;
Joseph Cotter, twelve; Kate, Cotter, nine;
John Cotter, three; William Cotter, one;
Louie Marion, forty; Mary Marion, thir
ty-seven; Elsie Marlon, six; Mamie Cot
ter, thirteen.
The injured are Mamie Marlon, eigh
teen years old; Margaret Marion, four
teen; Frank Marion, twelve; Ma
rion (girl), two; a buy baby, ten months,
supposed to be of Mulhearn family; Pat
rick Burns, twenty-thrte; unknown boy,
It is stated that Burns cannot recover.
The (.tlurs suffered from inhaling smoke
and are in a serious-condition.
Arrewted Man Proved to Be a Lunn
tie or Clever Actor.
ANOKA, Minn., June 15.—Sheriff Merrill
was more than surprised when he went
to St. Cloud ar.d found the man arrested
there for being Implicated in the Wise
murder was not the man he wanted, as j
the man arrested was either insane or a
clever actor.
Every effort to make the Wise girls
tell what they know of the affair is fu
tile, and it is generally believed they
know considerable which is not Incon
sistent with a common belief that a iovo
affair has something to do with the mur
The authorities are confident that John
son knows something of the crime, and
believe that he will yet tell what he
So Frieniis of Kujr'tive Former Ken
(ncky Governor Say.
INDIANAPOLIS, June 15.—Friends ol
W. S. Taylor, of Kent u.-ky, who will be
of the party going to the Philadelphia
convention, which the Kentue&ian is ex
peet'ed to join, say they will see to it
that Mr. Taylor Is not taken en route
and carried to Kentucky by the offio rs
of that state. Mr. Taylor la still in the
Next OoßKreaM of American Repub
lics Will Be Held.
WASHINGTON, June 15.—The execu
tive Committee of the Bureau of Ameri
can Republics decided today that the
second international congress of Ameri
can republics should assemble in the
City of Mexico some time next year be
tween April and July.
Abyssinia Explore:-* Fodn'd Kraals
Of Xativi-M ttexcrtcil.
LONDON, June 15.— Reports just re
ceived here from the Whilchouse-Har
j risen expedition to Aby>\->inia, which
i safely returned to Mombasa, on the east
coast of Africa, June 10. show that the
explorers found the districts round Lake
Rudolph and Stephanie dssei ted, the in
habitants having- eithor-cne< or left the
country. It is added that the kraa.s
were discovered to be lull of skeletons.
Seventeen Men Wounded, in March
to Kmiiaxi.
June 15.—Capt. Ellis, with the West Af
rican frontier guards, while advancing
from Fumsu to Kumasi, lost one man
killed and a corporal and six'men wound
ed. _■_ ■
SwedUh Lutheran Assembly.
BURLINGTON, 10., June 15,-The Swed
ish Lutheran general synod assembled
here today wtth delegates present from
all parts qf the coimtry. The business o?
the synod was taken up in the afte noon.
j The election of presidf-rt for Augustana
college at Rock Island, Til., will be the
i chief feature of the i.Mi-mb.y.
■ Hi fll ■
Hlh Iluxe Enabled Him Jo Do Great
Damage to British Line of Com
munication—President Strj n
Said to Oitpufte Peace.
LONDON, June 15.—Lord Roberts' dis
patches leave affairs east of Pretoria with
the Boers withdrawn to new positions
Tuesday. News of fresh lighting is ex
pected at the war office, but none came
last night.
Gen. Rundles patrol had a skirmish wi.h
Boer vldettes again Wednesday. Some
wonder is expressed here as to what he
is doing with three divisions. It is as
sumed by some that Gen. Buller will move
into Orange River Colony and co-operate
with Lord Methuen and Gen. Rundle in
bagging President Steyo and his seven or
eight thousand followers.
Part of Christian Botha's force has halt
ed at Paardekop, eighteen miles northwest
of Voikrust. Boer parties are stiil near
Volkrust and fire occasionally upon tho
British pickets.
The British government Is considering
whether a substantial force should not
be sent to China from South Africa. It
is thought officially that Lord Roberts
could spare a brigade or two and the nec
essary transports are now in South Afri
can waters. The commander of the expe
dition, it is said, would probably be Gen.
Sir William Nicholson. A dispatch from
Lourenzo Marques, dated yesterday, says:
"Persons have arrived here who have
seen the preparations of the Boers and
learn that they will retire, when forced,
through the Lydenburg district, intr> the
Zoutpansberg region, adjoining Rhode
sia and Gazaland."
The Daily Mail has a dispatch from
Bloemfontein, dated Wednesday, saying:
"Gen. Dewet's attack upon the railway
was made after he had succeeded in lur
ing Lord Methuen from where he had de
stroyed the line. Then he cleverly seized
It north of KrodnstaU, blew up the t>ri<!;'••
and destroyed a long section of the line
with dynamite."
Maj. Gen. Baden-Pgwell baa been ap
pointed to the rank of lieutenant general.
Th« Cape Town correspondent r>f the
Daily Telegraph, in a dispatch, dated ye
i terday, says:
"I learn lhat Gen. Dewet, in addition
to the Derbyshire battalion, captured two
companies of the city volunteers and two
companies of yeomanry, two men only
escaping to tell the tale."
The Lourenzo Marques correspondent of
the Times says:
"It appears tha: Steyn, and not Kruger,
is now the stumbling block ir. the way of
the surrender of the burghers. Shortly
after the British entry into Pretoria Mr.
Kruger proposed to reopen the peace ne
gotiations. Mr. Steyn, bearing in mind
I that his former advice was scouted, de
murred to this and pointed out that, ac
cording to the treaty between the repub
lics, neither eoald conclude peace with
out the other. ' Mr. Kruger, equally un
willing to im ur the charge of a breach of
faith, had to continue the war. Nothing
further is known regarding the rumored
peace negotiations, but it Is a ma.; ter of
notoriety that Mr. Kruger favored peace
on almost any trims, but did not like
personally to take an initiative thait would
Involve unconditional surrender. Ninety
seven burghers out of 200 in one com
mando have returned to their homts."
A dispatch from Kimber^ey reports the
capture of the well-known pu^i'.ist. "JiTi"
Holloway, who was an adjutant in th;
Boor army, and who b!ew up the bridge
at Fourteen Streams. Holioway was
ameng a body of federals captured in the
western part <>f the Transvaal.
The Afrikanderbund congress opened
at Paarl today with seventy de'egat s.
Including seven assemblymen, present.
The war office has received the follow
ing dispatch from Lord Roberts:
"Pretoria, June 15.—As I telegraphed
I yesterday from one of our outposts, lif,
--j teen milea east of Pretoria, the Boers
evacuated their position during the nig'nt
of June 12. They had paid so much at
tention to strengthening their (If uk- that
their center was weakly held, anil as soon
as this became evident, on June 32, 1 di
rected lan Hamilton to attack them at
that point. He moved against Diamond
Hill with the Suffolks, Derbyshire* and
City Imperial volunteers, supported on
the left by the Guards brigade on Inigo
"It was grand seeing the way our m-n
advanced over the difficult ground, and
under a heavy fire.
"The casualties, I am thankful to say,
were less than 100, a very small number
considering the natural strength of the
position which had to be carried.
"Our seizure of Diamond Hill caused
the Boers to feel they were practically
i surrounded, and this resulted in thtlr
hasty retirement. They were being fol
lowed yesterday by some of our mounted
I "Hamilton Upoke in high terms of the
troops engaged. Hamilton received a con
tusion from a shrapnel bullet In the shoul
der, but Is not, I am happy to nay, un
able to perform his duty. '
The rest of Lord Roberts' dispatch deals
with the casualties and (ion. BaJ»n-Pow
ell's movement in Western Transvaal,
where Baden-Powell, with 800 men, is sys
tematically establishing order and 10;
--leeting arms and Bupplies. About 609
Boers have surrendered, and Baden Pow
ell raptured 230 prisoners. According to
Baden-Powell's report, the Boers will
readily discuss terms of surrender, and
they all appreciate the work of pacifica
tion performed by his troops.
tl V\ is DEFEATED.
MANILA, Juno 16.—Upon information
furnished by Maj. Wheeler to the effect
that <;en. l.acuna Intended to attach i'a
paya, province of Nueva Krija, (Jen. Fun
sion, with staff officers, Cipt ICoehler
and Troop ('• <<i the Fourth cavalry nnd
half a company of the Thirty-fourth in
fantry, repaired to Papaya. Gen. Lacuna
was found with 2"0 men, occupying a po
sHion on a ridge iwo mllen nouth ot the.
Gen. Funstnn attacked him vigorously,
sixty Americans charging the enemy un
<'•■:• a hot fire. The Insurgent* 11, d. On
their attempting to m;ik^ a stand later,
Capt. Koehler, with a detachment of
troops, charged and scattered them. The
pursuit f ver the rough country lasted an
til nightfall. Twenty-two of the insur
gents were killed. One American was kill
ed and one wounded.
11. T. U.
rk of the Can-waning Hoard i««
< omplett d.
DLANAPOLJS, hid., June If,.—Th©
< of the canvassing board of the T>>
atlonai Typographical union was com
pleted this afternoon, and the following
results are shown: For agent of the
[Tnion Printers' home-. William Kennedy,
I Chicago, was elected, receiving i:i.2:5
<. as agttinsi 1.W2 received by J. A.
im, of Peoria, 111. Frank Morrison
\hi the highest vote for delegate to
American Federation or 1 Labor, and
•ne F. O'Rourke the next richest,
they were declared elected. Mr M r
i is from Chicago, and Mr. O'Rourke
from Boston. J. O. Cain, of the New
York Photograph Engravers' Union,
was chosen to represeni the Allied f'r.'tft.H
iii the councils of the American federa
tion of Labor. The names of the other
candidates elected were out several
days ago.
uiln NtiM-ot Railway Men Final
ly Hc:i<-h mi AKreimrnl,
LOUIS, June !,".. By -i pr..<"i
mous VOtC li:' :■ I r ikiriL^ i.ilv.a..
men decided today, to accept tli ■
proposition i>r rented by tin ii
<■ committee and to empower the
tiv< committee to settle on the
of the <■!;■ ding rein
without re!', ii in i> to the union.
■i, was brought about through
ifluence if Samuel <; impers, presl
of the American Federation of
Labor, who arrived in St. Louis last
night, >md was present at th<3 ma: lnc-t-
Ing which was held at the West-end CoL
iseum this mot nlng.
A new plan of settlement is, therefore,
niw In the hands of the executive com-
E. It varies bui little from the othei
except in tinl paragraph
provides for the reinstatement of
inllr.f lit Ban Franelseo I) -
rlirnl DtaerlmliMtttvc.
FRANCISCO, June 15.—1n the
- circuit COUI t t.i.i v Jud c
w i enden <i a dccli lon in the (as
of Jew Ho against the b<;>H „f health
•this city, dissolving the general <juar-
Ine of a section of Chinatown, now
orced by the board of health, owing
the alleged existence of plague in this
city. Judge Morrow held that the quar
antine was discriminatory in Its chi
I inasmuch as only members of the
Lallan race were held within its re
tions; that th<. f quaran
tended more t" Increase Lhe d<
ontagion from the plague, b
arantined a district instead of hous
ithin the district
il SimiMli-l'tt on Buffalo, Ito ■licn
ter & rittHImrK
SPRINt'.VILLK. X. V.. June 15. — P,uf
fa.lo, Rochester and Pittsburg Train No.
lUthbouod, which !■. ft Buffalo al
]>. m., and Train No. 8, northbound, col
t, head on, at West Kails, today,
neer F. A. Katon, of the south
d, of Buffalo, was killed, and Kn
;r Frank Matron, of the northbound
train, of Bradford, was fatally Injured.
ttassengers were killed.
ion I'oli l icinn Arronteil on nn
I'uly Allegation.
<"SON, Ariz., June 15.—Pam Flnley,
a well known politician and ex-city mar
shal of Tuo*cn, was arrested last
* midnight on a charge ot a
lUlt to commit murder.
Ie matter grew out of the recent J^ii
ik at Tombstone, in which ?:,. >m n
robbers escaped and Deputy Sheriff Pra
vey was shot.
Finley denied all complicity In the ja.l
■ IN 11
Mr. Woodruff on thr l.roiiml Witfc
His LiehtnlDK Hod Out—llnrt
lett Tripp SuKKe»ted—Kuir
bauka Saym No.
PHILADELPHIA, June 15. - Specula
tion, gossip and iiTTormal conferences to
day among national commJtteemcn and
other leading Republicans who are here
has failed to Indicate a crystallisation of
sentiment around any Individual. Neither
Senator Haxma nor those who are close
to him give any Intimation that the ad
ministration has a choice.
The Dumber of delegates who will vote
for any man that the administration fa
vors seem to accentuate the general Im
pression that the nominee will be the man
most acceptable to the president.
"If you would take us Into your confi
dence In thiri matter It would simplify
matters and help ua greatly," said one
prominent Republican to Senator Hanna
The senator replied: "You know all I
Senator Plan's talk of Odell, of Now
York, caused a little flutter here, and Dol-
Uver stock took an upward turn about
the same time, the cause being the lm
lon that in case Odell should be
■ 1 by New York i lit i>- would be a
concentration on the lowa man by tho.su
who do not favor the New York man.
The candidacy of Lieut. Qov Woodruff,
of New York, who arrived today, Is allll
bei^g kept in evidence by Ms friends, but
without apparently any booking from tho
Republican manager*! and wvth the dis
tinct disapproval of Senator Hanna,
When questioned tonight regarding the
statement made by Senator llaimu, to
the effect that Mr, \v lruff was not a
satisfactory candidate for the \li' i
demy, the latter :-ald:
"Had i any Intimation from the admin
istration that my Candidacy wa not de
sirable I w.u'd not have allowed my
frl« nds to support me to ttu extent they
Woodruff was asked if he would
continue as ;■ nt of
the New Yoik delegation failing to sup
port him. To this he ren)l< d:
"There will be go su< h •
It is generally believed that Senator Al
lison has made 11 plain thai he will noi be
a candidate under a.nj
The position of 3 uses
oonsiderabli comment, and it la being
fi e< ly asked why the Long ■
«)' iuld have proceeded so far unless it has
the tacit i onsent of the pi i ld< •■' The
fad that Mr Long is a member of Mr.
McKinley's cabinet gives rise to ■'" uu-
Riable widespread belief that ihi
of the navy would Anally <■
support) (,( the administration. It soon
. however, it is h-tnir carefully
t from view. .\s the m.'.itei stands to
night it would seem thai Long, bolllver
and Fnirbji.'ik- are »h^ leading possibili
ties for the vice presiden
Delegate Payne, of the lowa oontlngant,
arrived today, having come yin W.-ishlriK
ton. He brought renewed i from
Ker::it"r Allison that he could not and
would not be a candidate for vice :
dent. Mr Payne stated that Mr Allison
told him that he would not only not be
•■il,late, but, if nominated, would not
"If th^y should place me In nomina
tion," the lowa senator la represented as
li-ivlnu; said, "1 would decline, and I will
of letting i he >' ■ ■ know
my position before they leave the hall."
otnei I
l.ad ncc< ptod tMa ■
and he had palli 6 upon tin pi ■ al
and told him thai he io i ai l< .1
!• !!•• tayt that tlie pre
• I this vi< w, remarking that
i .. i d< tei mined In hi ■
his friends could bardlj pre s him
i ; Rob< i ts, mint,
is lieic in charge or th< vie* presidential
„; iv prew rtllvi r Hi

"lr,w;i is for Mr. Dolliver, We have no
claims aa a acubtful state, but
ls qu il in ii on. that ai ■ ■
•o a can !!da-te than
from mere loi ality. 110
.1 career .1 I .v'•!■.•>
In 'he lov
•h among bis.
. ,1 to by six n nou 1 B •
I iin r-tri ngtfa In •
r, by tl faot thai h

Lo plac< his name
"His nomii at lon would aroi
>ng jroui g .
the fl
t to wb4ch v.-c look for

that the Middle West will
• tor Fairbanks, of ii
her arrival todey, and hi
: by tlios.- who w< n
dent. While h*-. would r..
• i !>• diii deny any nepiri
The position of S. i ■ -■ - i Fair
. in well In
■. ant the rice ir- rtde
■ itori.il career, and h:in every pros
of remainingl In the
m power ■
i U nds and 'h< a Imli
' the situation, and he d hn k
■v to iinnounce a |
lon for th.- plat • M i I
number ot ii( i übll an I ■■ \\ bo
that a i .Jiiay
It will i ■ ■
• :t I- believed by tl
the senator's r-»rty loyalty that
pt H has been sugj 't ho
mak<i the si • b placing McKlnlcy in
nomination, but so lar no ai
ha.-: been mi
Th** Tp. t that
1' i
■ : i no« • •
■. w w ben
i on lounU ratfe.

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