from  on July 16, 1897 · 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

from · 3

Publication:
Location:
Issue Date:
Friday, July 16, 1897
Page:
3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r ;ttlD.H5,I8B-C. 8 HOB'S YEGEAXCL Tennessee Negro Criminal Assailant and Murderer Stamped to Death. Body Riddled with Bullets and His Head Shot from His Shoulders. Mutilated Remains Then Saturated with Oil and Burned Alleged Poisoning - Plot Implicating- a Miouri MerchantSanta Pe Far Rolls : Padded ; Alabama -"Officer Shot. - Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. WEST POINT, TENN., July 15. Anthony Williams, the negro who criminally assaulted and murdered Miss Rena 'Williams here Tuesday, was6 captured near Pruitt, In Alabama, about 11 o'clock to-day by a man Bamed Clark. He went to Clark's house and oked ' for hia breakfast, but ,. Mrs. Clark Would not give It to him. Clark was not at me, and the negro stood around as though meant more mischief. Clark : came in shortly afterward and captured the hegro. He. was then taken to Iptjfi City andj from there to West Point, and was escorted by 100 armed men, who could hardly keep their hands off him. j When they; reached here they were met ty 200 determined men, forty of whom came Hp from Florence, Ala. The negro was asked tt he had anything to say, but refused to talk.. There is no doubt about his being the right mani as his throat was scratched and he admitted taking the strap with which the girl was tied; also, that he gave t.er belt to a negro woman. t I Members of the mob Intended taking the negro to where the deed was committed, but they were so enraged they, could not ttike the time. He was knocked down by a man with ttrfock, after which he was stampsd to death. The crowd then stepped back and every man In the crowd shot him with pis-tola cruna And rifles He "WHS shot to Pieces and his head was blown from his body. The body was then saturated with on ana burned, i - .' i Miss Rose Williams, the. negro's victim. was found murdered in the woods near her home last Tuesday afternoon. The ;negro was first traced to Iron City. ' H urn itr won at Pruitton and several shots were fired. All trace of him was then lost until this afternoon. He had been in the woods without food over two .days and running most of the time, so that he was exhausted. . -i ' A The mob was composed of rnosg substantia men- I . ' The victim was shortly to have been married to a young man in Nashville. Her Intended husband came down fr6m Nashville to-dav and was at West Point to meet the crowd of aveneers and assist tnem. The young woman left her home learly ,. Tnesdav mornin to nick berries. When she did not return for dinner, her friends went in search of her. Phe was found dead and tied to a sapling with a leather strap areund her neck. One of hpr eyes had been gouged out, and In her tightly clutched hands, were leaves arid grass. All .around the ground showed that a terrible j struggle had taken ; .place. '-J , ..... I " .'-..; Santa Fe Par Roll Prtnd. Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. KANSAS C ITT, MO.. July 15. That the Santa Fis Railway has suffered heavy losses i by the padding of pay rolls was clearly es- " tabllshed at the preliminary hearing this ' morning of Philip Collins, the: section boss on the SaiMa Fe at Turner, who was ar rested a few days ago." His case was called In Justice Fisher's court In Armourdale and brought out some sensational testimony. Two witnesses for the state, who are sec tion hands working under Collins, testified that upon numerous occasions Collins had turned In their time for days they did not worK, ana mat tncy naa ianen. rne money out of their checks and paid it over to Collins. They also said that board bills which were not due him were turned In by Collins. I i Qua Lengel testified that when he often found that his check crave him mere monev than ha was entitled to. he would pay the extra money to Collins, who would Bay that tie had put it lr o cover oiaeKsmitning. Lens-el's fictitious board bill was alsoi ered- ited bv Collins to "blacksmithing." F. L. Brvant's testimony was substantially the ! same. Justice Fisher held Collins to the : District Court. He was released on bond. .,' It was stated by a prominent railroad man who was present that the Collins case was . merely intended to find out how the courts would view the matter, i Other and more Important iones, it Is expected, will shortly ,i follow. . ! .1 . I . i- ' t ; Alleged Poisoning- Plot. I Special DlHnatcA to the Glohe-Democrai. NEOSHO, M.O., July 15.iGeorge A. Sweet, : a Tirominertt merchant and ex-postmaster of Granby.'was arrested to-day and brought to Neosho onja charge of assault with intent to kill by poisoning L. R. Hodson, a saloon man of Granby. The charge is based on the written confession of Mrs. Alice Hcdson, of urant y, wno claims mat sweet: gave ner tni poison; and) directpd her how to give It to her husband. L. R. Hodson, and says that he was to idve the same drug to his wife. The arrest was-made by Constable John ' H. Smith, of Neosho. Swept gave bond for $H0 for his appearance, and his preliminary . j examination is set by Justice Landers for Thursday, July 2'J. ; ,. i ! -1 ' Train Robber Hyatt Sentenced. Special Dispatch -to the Globe-Democrat, j CLARK SVILLE, TENN.; July 15. Train- robber. Gus Hyatt was indicted by a special grand 'Jury at 11 o'clock; the trial began at 11:30, concluded at 12:20, and he was rentenced at 12:50. receiving1 thei limit of the law ror robnery in Tennessee nrteen years lnathe penitentiary. He was taken ; to the penitentiary this afternoon. The trial was held behind closed doors to avoid a crush In the court room, as everybody desired to see the bandit. ; He exhibited stoical indifference all during the trial, refusing to make any ; statement or accept the services or an attorney. L i 1 ; ' ! , Allfifd HlKhivaymrn Captured. CHICAGO, ILL., July 15. Officers from the Des Plalnes street station to-day suc ceeded In capturing the alleged highway- men who were chased by two patrol wagons loaded with officers last nigljt, and who l succeeded in maKing' their escape In a 1 buggy, after a j running fight lasting for several blocks. -!; l ne ! men were located In a flat above a saloon at 10(1 .West Harrison street. . They were itaken completely by surprise and offered no resistance. None of the mem were injured: although the bug gy which jthey occupied, and which was afterward located, was riddled with bullets. After Kansna City Gamblers. , I KANSAS CITY, MO.. July 15. A crusade against ''dynamite" bucket shops arid pool rooms was begun actlyeiy to-day, when W 8. Rlbbs, running a shop In the heart of the city, and seven of his assistants were arrested. Tne warrants were issued ov Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Brady. lie bad been waiting for Chief of Police Val- llns to act, but as the latter made no move the county decided to ngnt tne cases, i'rep- i a rations !nad been made to open nair a I dozen pool rooms that were closed several i weeks airo. but to-dav's move and the one ; made yesterday against slot machines have dampened tne gamblers ardor. i l. Mrs. Staplea Rtleafd. ' CHICAGO, ILL., July' 15. Mrs. Edith Staples, the companion of Bicyclist Charles Nelson, of Cadillac, Mich!, at the time he was shot in Washington Park, about three ' weeks ago, was discharged from custody to-day, mo one appearing to prosecute her on the charge of complicity in- the mysterious sffair. It is probable that the end of the affair has been reached, as the police appear to be wholly at sea. Nelson, who has so far recovered as to be able to be in court to-dav. will soon submit to the "X rays' In the hope of locating the bullet near his heart. ', ' . ! T ' ' Ire j Trust 'officials Arratflrned. Ppeclal rkspatch to the Olobe-Democrat. NASHVILLE. TENN.i July-15. W. H. HoweJ. H. Howe, W. W, Bush. R. I. ' Overton. J. M. Overton, R. W. Dugan, E. I. Schoenpflug.. W. W. Winsell and B. F. Parkes. the ice men indicted a few days ago on- the charge of forming a trust to keep ,p the iprlce of ice, were arraigned in the Criminal Court to-day. The defendants waived formal reading of the indictment, and entered pleas of not guilty. Their cases were passed until the September term of c2lil- m' th(,y "newed bonds In the sum of J.00 each for -their appearance. ; Tfanae of Thief Revealed by a. Dream. Bpertal Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. . FREDERICK CITY, MD., July 15,-John ! M. Carrol, colored, appeared before .Tus-r-tice Blsec this morning and requested that a aearoh warrant be KWOrn Out for Matilda Locks, who be believed had stolen his i deceased daughter's gold watch chain. Car- roll said he dreamed last night that this woman, who was a friend of the family, had stolen the chain, and; that he was so trou-cx,,. t, .hot h farnse at 4 o clock ana went in search of the Justice. As he made an affidavit to his dream a warrant was issued, and Officer Simpson, after searching; the house, found the' chain secreted about the clothing of the woman, who was held lor tne August term pi cum u Alabama Officer Mortally ' Wounded. Special Dispatch to the 3Iobe-Democrat. BIRMINGHAM, AIiA..-July 15. At Cen ter, Cherokee County, yesterday, Deputy Sheriff Houston Webb accompanied by Special Deputy" Sheriff Joe Williams, went to arrest Joe, James; and John Simmons, brothers, accused of conducting a. blind tiger, and wanted in Georgia. The Simmons boys fired from their 'dwelling and mortally wounded Webb. They then covered Williams and forced him to flee. They escaped, but a posse Is after them, and the chances are that a serious cupma win Neve Ten-Dollar Counterfeit. WASHINGTON. Dl C, July 15. Chief Hazen, of the secret service, has given notice of the discovery ox a new counterfeit $10 silver certlflcite. It is of the series of 1891, check letter ." with the small seal. the nortralt of Hendricks and the names of Messrs. Tillman and Morgan as Register and Treasurer, respectively. The counterfeit Is described as apparently a wood-cut production, very poorly executed, the seal being light pink, instead of carmine, the numbering irregular land the printing and engraving oaa. m i - ... Price and Sobers' Necks Bared. Special Dispatch to the iGlobe-Democrat. ' SPRINGFIELD. IliL., July 15. Upon the recommendation of the Board of Pardons Gov. Tanner to-day commuted the sentences f Scott Price and Jesse Sogers, two col- ed boys, who were! to be hanged at Chi cago to-morrow, fors murder, to imprisonment for life. The board assigned as Its reason for making the recommendation the extreme youth of the. boys. DIRECTORS MAIIE DEFENDANTS. Port Scott (Kan.) i State Bank Stock- . holders Sued for $75,000. Echo of the Colean Peoulations of a Few Tears Ago Contesting Her mother's Will-Fickle ISnltor in JaiL : .: ... .1- Special Dispatch to the, CHobe-Democrat. FORT SCOTT, "KJtpt., July 15. A $75,000 damage suit was brought in this city this evening against the directory of the State Bank of Fort Scott jfoy stockholders in the bank, who allege thjat in allowing Cashier Colean tq steal $48,oo(j tna wrecK tne DanK, and thus wipe out (he capital' Btock, they neglected and mismanaged the "bank's af fairs, and laid themselves liable for the total amount of the! paid-up capital stock, which is $75,000. if Principal among the plaintiffs are Judge George W. Herdmn, of the Jerseyville (111.) District Court;! Mrs. 8. S. Murphy, of Independence, Kan. Levi Halllday and Lucy M.j Evans, o' Jerseyville, 111., and Mrs. Mary E. Dlckraan. of this city. ! . : Many other stockholders have Joined in the suit.' The defendants are D. F. Coon, of St; LoulsJ ex-presidnt of 'the bank; J. J. Stewart, John H. Mead, C. H. Haynes, Henry J. Butler, W. H. Harris and C. G. Crain, of this city. Receiver C. W. Mitchell was also made a party tf the suit upon his re fusal to sue the directors. , xne Dana nas pald a 70 per cent dividend to depositors.,! Ex-Chief 'Justice .Hdrton, of Kansas, is of counsel for the plaintiff. It Is the largest damage suit ever brought In this county, 4- Conteata HerS Mother's Will. r Special Dispatch to the plobe-Dmocrat. , j : ' PITTSBURG, PA. July 15. The will of the late Mrs. Rose A. Callery, who left an estate valued at abut $1,500 ,000. has been contested. A petition was filed by J. S. and E. G. Ferguson, repiesenting Mrs. Rose E. Jackman, a daughtej- of the deceased, ask ing for a citation onf, James D.; William ana Charles D. Callery,! Bona of -the deceased, requiring them to show cause' why the will should not be set aside. Mrs. jjacKman was given two pieces oc property, 34 ana i Pearl street. New, York, worth about $150,- 000, and the. bulk of the remainder of the estate was given tojthe three sons. Mrs. Jackman alleges that when tne win was made her mother ; was snot of uffl-cient mental capacity, to execute such; a paper; that her mind was greatly impaired by the Use of morphine, and that her con- aitlon was well Known by the residuary legatees; and, therefore, she alleges undue influence. A citation was awarded, returnable September 1. s ' Mrs. Callery was fthe widow of the late James Callery, president of the Pittsburg ana western Kanroaa company. Her son, James D. Callery, Js the president of the Second Avenue .Traction Company. Mrs. Callery died at thi Fifth Avenue Hotel. New York, April 28! Mrs. Jackman is the wife of Edward Jackman, proprietor of the Duquesne Theater. Hot Springs Water Works Declslom. opvemi .iispaicn xo xoe viiooe-uemocrat. HOT SPRINGS. 4RR.. July 15.-The fa mous suit of the Cit of Hot Springs against the water works: cofnpany to set aside the existing contract fr alleged violation of Its terms in failing j to furnish the quality of water stipulated; in the contract was decided to-day by Chancellor Leatherman. n? uny is Biiown no De yiaeotea to tne water company in ine sum OI $4S,UUU, n round numbers, and of this amount It fs required to pay $1,0,000 within i one year from date. On theiother hand, the wate-company Is requiredlto perform its contract to iurmsn gooa anas wnoiesome water, and the manner in which It is to do this Is left to Its discretion. IThe forfeiture of the chal-ter is denied. "Che case is held in court to enforce compliance with the decree. i r j ; A Decision Against Settlers. -SHLAND, WIS j July 15.--A decision was ftled by Judge : flelms ,to-day by which sixty-two settlers, against whom ejectment proceedings were br&ught by the Wisconsin Central Railway, lo$e, as far as the lower court Is concerned. J I The United States; Supreme Court about two years ago dedlded that the railway company was entitled- to the title of these lands on which the! homesteaders had settled, and the railway company at once began suit to eject taem. The settlers had put up about -JMO,Utt worth of improvements on the landsj which they are seeking to recover in cse the decision of the lower courts in the? ejectment proceedings Is sustained. . f i .. . Fickle Snitor in Jail, f Special Dispatch to thi Globe-Democrat. KEW YORK, July 15. Morris Goldstein was lodged In Ludlow street Jail to-day by Deputy Sheriff Walgerlng on an -order signed by Justice; Truax in the Supreme' Court. Bessie Gurland secured the order for Goldstein's arrest in a suit she' has brought against hlmj to recover $10,000 damages for breach of promise of marriage. She asserts that aftr winning her love and artecuon ana promising to marry her, Goldstein refused to mairry her, and that when sne oeggea mm tq do so said that sho should go and hang! or drown herself. Circuit Tours to the Great Lakes sad Michigan. - The BURLINGTON ROUTE has tickets on sale to Duluth. Sault Ste. Marie, Mackinac Island, Michigan resorts. Detroit, Cleveland and Buffalo, going via St. Paul and returning via he East, part way via steamer on the Great Lakes; final limit of ticket October 31. iCall at City Ticket Office, s. w. corner Broadway and Olive St. . To Make Itamte Cloth In Mexico. Special Dispatch to the Globe-Dentscrat. SAN LUIS iPOTO5I, MEXICO, July K. A Mexican syndlci-te with a large caoltal has' Just "been formed for the purpose of. erecting and operating a number of factories for the manufacture of the ramie fiber into cloth. Tljese factories will be located in different parts of Mexico, and, one of the principal opes will be established 'here. . ' I : ' " ' '; '! - i-::-:-'-' Crawford's Corsets are the best. Bicycle Makers Asstara. CHICAGO, ILL.,jjuly 15. The Mason & Mason Company, manufacturers of bicycles, made an assignment to-day. The liabilities- are placed 4t $60,000 and the assets at $75,000: The affairs of the company are said to be in such condition that it will resume business within a very short time. V A PERPETUAL MOTION MACHINE. The Hackman Fuelless Motor Companyj was Incorporated in Milwaukee, July 2,' for the manufacture of a machine, invented byi Fred Hackman, of this city, which is an ai.proach to a perpetual motion machine, says The apparatus is very simple, consisting of by ball bearings, to reduce the friction to a ' .peckets. Into the latter weights are dropped, passing from one pocket to the other down wheel, they then run onto a track which foj by a chain having other pockets to receive cog-wheels, raises the weights, and drops - inner edge of the big wheel. One weight is three are falling in the wheel's pockets, ari j ( The leverages on a 2-foot wheel are in 12-foot wheel will be from 175 to 200 horse j it Is said, by the best engineers and mechanics in the; on exhibition at 85 Michigan avenue. BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE. Opening of the Seventh International Convention at Chattanooga. Uany Prominent Leaders in the Union Present Gratifying Report Made by the Board of managers Presl- ' : dent John H. Chapman Delivers His Annual Address. : CHATTANOOGA, TENN.. July .15, The seventh International Convention of the Baptist Young People's -Union of America began in this city this morning with about 4000 delegates and some of the most prominent Baptist leaders In tjie country pres-; ent. The weather . Is cool and pleasant ana everything points to one of the most suc- cessful meetings ever-held by the union. tn m.st nron,wnt leaders pres- ent are John H. Chapman, of Chicago; Vice President Rev.- C. L. Seasholes, of Dallas. Tex.: E. L. Fowlke, of Oshawa, Ont.; C. R. Qulgley, ot Lincoln, Neb. ;' Secretary E. E. Chivers; of ' Chicago; - Treasurer Frank Moody, of Milwaukee. Wis.; Rev. E. W. Crm.k of the Board . c .. tt w ct of Managers; Secretary H. W. Reed, of La Crosse, Wis.; Rev. Helm Jones, of Louisville, Ky.; ex-Secretary Frank L, Wllkins, of Chicago, and Walter H. Merrltt, business manager of the Baptist: Union, .The, Baptist papers of the country are well represented and special arrangements have been made for the comfort and convenience of their representatives.- The handsomely and elaborately decorated city Auditorium was completely filled at 10 o'clock, the hour of opening this morning. Each state delegation occupied quarters re served, for it, however, and there was nd crowding or confusion. On the rostrum were seated the officers and speakers and in the choir gallery above them was the excellently trained choir of 500 voices. CONVENTION OPENED. The convention was opened with (a short song service, led by Dr. L. L. Renson, of Fort Wayne, Ihd., formerly secretary of the board of managers. The immense audi ence joined enthusiastically with the choir in the .singing, and a great wave df inspir ing harmony floated through the building, At the close pf the song service. Dr. Ren son reaa tne 4etn Psalm and delivered aJ fervent invocation. : ' ' Dr. Hunt moved that the nrovlalnnnl urn. gramme be adopted as the convention programme. The motion was unanimously adopted. The addresses of welcome, all eloquent ana interesting, were aenverea as follows: On behalf of the churches of Chatta by Dr. R. E. Garrett, pastor of the First Baptist Church; on behalf of the Baptist Young People's Society of the city and State, by Rev. M. D. Jeffries. Knoirviiio Tenn.; on behalf of the citizens of Chattanooga, Mayor George W. ' Ochs. I Dr. J. W. Conley, of St. Paul, Minn., elo-4 uueiiLiy reeyuuuea to tnese welcoming ad Dr. H. W. Reed, recording secretary, then! iiiiiiuuiiueu ine standing committees and leauers oi topics ior eacn state represented ine Christ Conception Person Mn Proxy." was the subject of an address de-1 nverea oy rtev. jji uarter Helm Jones. distinguished Louisville divine. Mr. Jones was at his best, and; held the cIobo attention! or nis nearers tnrougnout. . Rev. Dr. D. D. McLaurtn. of " Detroit Mich., closed the morning's session with a strong aaaress, using as niB subject, ,"D1 vine Ownership Human Stewardship:" ; The convention adjourned at 12:30 for din ner.. . . The afterhoon session began at 2 o'clock with a praise service, presided over by Rev, F. L. Fowlke, of Oshawa, Ont., vice president of the B. Y. P. U. A. The report of the board of managers was then presented by Secretary Chivers. Th3 report is qu'te voluminous. It was reviewed Dy fcr. cnivers at length. He called particular attention to the extension of terrl. tory, the administration, the unification as accomplished .by the organization. A grati fylng exhibit was made in the report of the. results, of the recent Christian culture course examinations. In which over 14,000 papers were submitted. Many of these came from the foreign mission fields of th tit denomination. TREASURER'S REPORT. Special attention was called to the report of Treasurer Frank Mody, of Milwaukee Wis., which showed evidences of greater economy and better financial condition than before. For the year ending June 30, 18961 comparison of assets and liabilities showed a deficit of $4820.23. For the yea: ending June 30, 1897,,.;after a conservatlvi estimate: of assets the deficit is reduced t S 1738. 17. ' showing a gain for the year 0 $3082.06. 1 An examination of the report of the business manager shows a gain during the year in accounts receivable of $3587.79; nlus a reduction of Indebtedness to the amount or ?3H.ou. ine Doara or managers recommended some changes in the constH tutlon, which were accepted and approved by the convention. These changes led tc a more complete union of forces of the Bj Y. P. U. A. with the Southern union, by which the forces of both are consolidated, and in making -this new relation with thi Southern department separate department; were provldea ror tne worth, .the South, thi East and the West, to be known hereafter as B. Y. 1 U. North, b. y jp. u. SouthJ iartment cSfors.d f " heretolOT' by deT a - WA,.'A j4A1l,r- 4 1. T r i B. Eager, D. D., of Montgomery, Ala.; Rev; Curtis Lee Laws, oi .Baltimore; Kev. W. McKee.of Minneapolis, Minn. : and Rev. After the adoption of the renorts of th board of managers and treasurer the after) noon passed in a pleasant and profitable way. Rev. Mr. Laws was eneciallv an- plauded in hts sentiments referring to the federation of the various unions. North and South, and In his reply to the newspaper editorials criticising these large gatherings, He stated that they were the vacations of tno young people ana aia not in any. way the Milwaukee 'Evening Wisconsin, a wheel turning on its own axis, supported minimum! and having '.on Inner, edges starting the revolution of the wheel, and a fraction! of the ;i circumference of the rms a radius of the wheel, and are caught them. The chain, by an arrangement of them oncejmdre in the upper pocket, on the being raised by the chain, "while the other d causing the revolution. : i i the proportion of 1 to 12, and the power of a power. The statement has been indorsed. city.- A model of the machine Is represent! the Inroads upon money which would otherwise go to missions or other church purposes. At 4 p m. the convention adjourned to give the delegates an opportunity to attend the state rallies, a number of which had interesting meetings, full of enthusiasm. At the I evening session, after the usual short nraise service and announcements aa to junior; Christian culture course work for the new lyear. Rev. W. W. Weeks, of Toronto, addressed the convention on the subject of "(Home Impressions.'! He handled his subject in an excellent! manner, and was frequently applauded by the assembled thousands. . i Following this President John H. Chapman,! of iChlcago, delivered his annual address, which covered the work of the past year . m complete manner, tie was us tened tol with marked attention, and not withstanding the lateness of the hour at which the session closed and the large crowds present there were few who at tended Who did not remain to the close of tne session:, i , I . STATE RALLIES. i . The Illinois delegation, 500 strong, held state rally in the auditorium of the'(Flrst Baptist (Church at 4:30 o'clock this after noon. This rally was the most largely attended and most enthusiastic of any of the state meetings. Dr. H. H. West, of Rock- ford, stqte president, presided. After brief devotional exercises an hour was consumed in consideration of the general topic, "Field Review.!' There was auite an fnterestinar symposium of reports of the progress of the . x. f. iu. in airterent sections of the state. The reports for the southern district were conducted by Rev. W. H. Branch, of Car-bondaled from the central district, by Rev. K. vv. Bell, or fans; northern district, by Samuel H. Bloom, of Chicago. The reports all Indicated a healthy growth of the order and bright prospects for extension and advancement along alt lines. The Nebraska delegation met at the high school, room, with nearly' all the delegates present j Rev. B. F. Fillman, state president, presiding. An impromptu programme was rendered, consisting of reports, from all parts of the state and plans for future work. Ohio was well represented, and much en thusiasm was manifested on the different subjects! discussed. T. J. Kirkpatrick, of Springfield, state president, presided. Rev. Hunt, of Toledo, chairman of the board o managers ror tne n. it. r. u. A., requested that the meeting of the board on Frldav be made a subject of prayer. A motion was adopted that it was the sentiment of those present that it would be best for the union to meet once every two years, in- steaa on every year, ine president urged increased attendance at the state meet ings. I . ' About H30 representatives or Indiana were in attendance at the meeting at the First Baptist Church, which was led by L. A. Cl&rks, iof Crawfordsvllle, state president, who Is also the International transportation leader. (Addresses were made by Dr.' Hen-son, of Fort Wayne, and a large number of other delegates. Mrs. Leslie, of Muncle, state superintendent of the Junior department, made am address showing the work done by jthe children, and urging the neces sity ,or leariy training in missions. Mrs. Nora Yates, of Goshen, a returned mts-sionarv, (spoke on behalf of the missionary committees of the different unions. President Chapman's. Address. : President John H. Chapman said in part: It is rriy privilege once more to look upon this hapy gathering of the Baptist, Young feopie st union ui America, l am giaa oi the numbers gathered here, because it pre dicts a jgood and profitable time together. I believe in the enthusiasm of numbers; "as iron1 sharpeneth iron, so a man sharpen- etb the countenance of bis friend," and such a nost or inenas ougnt to mane our races very bright. I am glad because it seems to be becoming fashionable to be religious. These hosts of young men are living down the old isneer, "that religion is for women, and children." They are .teaching the world that there Is notning more manly than a sincere tend earnest love for Christ: they are challenging the Infidel to call the Chris tian man ettemmate. it is true tnat you can notbe more pure, or more unselfish, or more Gbd-fearing, or get more good of any kind in jyour heart, without being more like the average woman: but our Baotist Younir Peonle are Droving that this' does not make a man less strong or courageous, less able to cope with difficulties, or less willing to lift burdens! The wore or tnis organization is one or burden-lifting In all lts departments. The members are lifting the, burdens in the local society. .The associational work of evangelization and education is being carriea rorwara wltn earnestness. The states are laboring to extend the cause in their own borders.! and the national society has done a work; in its six years of history that would be miraculous if it was not the work of a divine leader.i This organization is to teach the young Christian of this generation that to be saved is not all there is of salvation; that there are possibilities of service within him that culture may develop and that It Is his privilege not oniy to enmo up nimseir into the kingdom of heaven, but that he may be nermitted that sweetest iov known on earth, the Joy of leading souls to Christ. It teaches him to love not simply manliness, but mefi! to see in everv human beine. how ever low upon the scale of merit, a possible jewek of eternity. It is for the promotion of trns work that we have met to-day. I am grateiui ror tne -reiiowsnip i see m vmir faces. We come from widelv sen- nnitni homes, beariner with us hearts that have learned to beat to different strains of music, i The goiaen Kast baa listenea to Atlantic's measured pulsations, the blue of the West Is worn over hearts that caught their rhythm irom tne mountain streams the mnrktnsr birds awakened some In South ern homes, out tne common tune or "tioa Save the Queen" and "America" will unite us in a song, heart to heart. Llent. Peary Ready to Sail Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. TinSTflV MASS.. Julv 15 TJeut. Pearv with Mrs. Peary and the little daughter, 1 arrtvMl 'In TloBtOn thla TnAmlnp reariv t c arrived : in Boston this morning, ready to sail for! the north when their vessel, the Hone, arrives. Lieut. Pearv is in rood health and spirits. . In the course of a con versation he was askea what he thought of the balloon expedition of Andre'e. He 'said that he had "no doubt that he was a highly Intelligent and adventurous man. but with out experience. He declared that the arctic region was dangerous and-difficult enough for the person who had a foothold there on terra firma, and that it waa not a place for any startling Innovation. He was of the opinion .that the balloon schema would not woriu BRIAN PRESIDES AT SALT LAKE. Second Day's Proceedings of the Trans- mississippi Congress. Enthnslaatio Reoeptlon Accorded tha Champion ot Free 8Uver Resolutions Ofiered and Rel erred Craig- Will Be tha Next President and, Topeka the Next meet- . inr Flaea. Special Dispatch to the Glob-Democrat. SALT LAKE, UTAH, July 15. Irrigating, mining, free silver coinage and William J. Bryan were the conspicuous features of to day's session of the Transmississippi Con gress. , The congress had been in session for a half hour when William J. Bryan burst upon the scene, and his appearance provoked an enthusiastic, demonstration. He spoke briefly, avoiding reference to the financial question, and was evidently suffering fatigue from , his two weeks of Incessant speech-making. He presided, ; as president of the congress, during the remainder of the day. ! ' . The. resolutions committee' reported five resolutions, among them a substitute for the silver coinage resolution presented yes terday by C. S. Thomas, of Denver. 1 I The substitute declares unequivocally for the free coinage of silyer at the ratio of 10 to 1. without waitine for tha aid of anv omer nation. Mr. Ford, of California, cresented a ml nority report couched in more conservative terms, and both resolutions will coma tin as the special order to-morrow morning. in resolutions aaoptea lavorea settlement of the cl strike by arbitration, en couragement by Congress of the beet sugar industry ana completion or tne PJlcaraguan tanai ny me government. The' attendance Of delegate wna much larger than yesterday, and more life and GOV.. WELLS, OF UTAH. enthusiasm marked- the croceedlnsrs. Topeka. Kan., seems to be favored bv the delegates as the next place of meeting, and Hugh Craig, president of the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce, will undoubtedly be elected president, Mr. Bryan will, re main in tne city until next Thursday, and an elaborate programme for his entertainment has been arranged. ; , Mr. Bryan in his opening speech' said: f "It is a matter of great regret to me that I could not be present with you at the commencement, but I presume my loss has been your gain. I do not Intend to . make a speech. The constitution of this congress does not require its president to declare a message at each session. ' (Laughter,)-! I am in hearty accord with the purposes of this congress. We have here a vast eitoilre whose interests are in many respects' dissimilar to those of th rest of the country and much benefit can be made to ajdrue from the deliberations of this body. W do not want to secure advantages at thfe expense of the rest of the country, butl only to secure what rightfully belongs to iaj In traveling through this region I an) jlm-pressed with the great mineral wealth it contains, i I am also more impressed! tith the value of water than Democrats usually are. (Laughter.) I admire the small farms of this state, so closely cultivated under the system of Irrigation so far perfected : here. In these mountains we shall rear a people that will stand for the true : principles of liberty and human progress. Where Jthe members of this body differ in opinions! all should yield "to the rule that a majorlti governs. Thanking you for your cordial tecep-tloi 1 1 await the pleasure of the congress." s RESOLUTIONS OFFERED.. M -: Tho following resolutions were offered nd referred: j ii By Mr. Gibson, of Nebraska: In favor of ivo deep-water harbor at San Pedro, Cal. I j By Mr. Kerstedt, of Nebraska: Indorsing the Transmississippi Exposition at Ofnaha. By Mrs.! G. H. Warren, of Coloradbf On the same subject. ' I k. By former Gov. Prince, af New Mexico: Favoring home rule in territories: fjtten- biuii iu me irrriLories ui xne iareyrriana ff,nLlaWA,,,ndfa.vortn5 Vs .crealol15of government apartment of mines. S cy c. w. ui. jjorsey, oi iseDrasKas ira- vorlng. government aid to the beet jsugar Inrliifitrv- I ' i I: 4 ill emment Hers on the Paclfld roads was offered by a Nebraska delegate. t j The presiding omcer announced that the Mavor and citizens of Toneka. i Kaifc. ex tended a cordial invitation to the noiigress to hold its next session in their cltjaad ac cept tneir coraiai nospitaiuy. i T. L. Ford, of the California Stat Miners' Association, in an eloquent addn-ya- presented reasons why the governmeM Should establish an executive department If mines. Judge Koyai, oi coioraxio. i aaard-een the meeting on the mining Industrie) .! df the country, including coal, iron andJhe pre-ciouB metals. He cordially indo&ed the proposition that there should be a execu- ' C- 8. , THOM A3. - ff tive department of mines. He predjetjid the e,nce Richard Bronzon, a sawyer, of Evans-restoration of silver, t 9 v InA A'.fA Thurariav etronine In a E. V. Smalley, of Indianapolis, oftta-ed a reaMiitlon which recited lhat IK. t,..hll lands were being injured by overprizing. and asked Congress to cause thtn no be surveyed, classified and placed on sieiunder regulations which should be mor$ liberal than the present land laws.) a a Mr. Bryan, oi Louisiana, offered t) resolution relative" to Improvements neJe near the mouth of the Mississippi Riverj and to prevent floods in the Lower Mississippi Valley. I - ) " ' . ; Mr. WiR-ht; of California, read a Batver on tho history of gold and sliver mlnitjg jn the The committee on resolutions", fty its chairman, reported that the ctkmtsttteo unanimously supported a number resolutions which he read. Those favojrinjr the mmnk-ti. bv the covemmerit of taei?lca- raguan Canal, aid to the beet sugar Indus try, ana settlement oi mo icuai srijte oy qi hit ration, were adopted. Resolutions fa. voring the Immediate annexation og IJawail and recognition of Cuban i lndefceridenee went over to tne evening einiun. y At the opening of the afternoon session eiirht vouie; women sang""Bryan. echo His Name. Br.tn of Nebraska,'! whicfr oaught tbe crowd. a, . . !! ?? James Giaham, of Idano, lorferes ar resolution In favor of the -enfoicenlera if the dutv on lead ores, and "that the Jiatment of said duty shall be obligatory, n that no ores De permittea to o Hntntn, its. oor.a or sent out ot the country! for treatment . or refining without first having paid all duties due tha rovernment under the law." - Charlea W. Thomas, of California, made a twenty-minute talk on the agricultural in terest or tne country, no saia ae anew nothinar of the financial aueetlon. but he did know that something was wrong. Every inaustry and Interest in the country, except that of the farmer, was looked after Dy the country. There must be a cnange in thla raanect. a nti tha farrnera nf the West looked to the transmississippi congress as a medium of relief. E. R. Moaea. of Kansas, nroaldent of the irrigation congress, was Introduced to speak on irrigation. - He said this subject was dear to all the people of Utah. Irrigation is a oasic inaustry, ana without it mere Would be no traiamiaataalnnl ranvms. The ty mi inouia oe set uea in some speciuc pian to enable every acre of arid land to be irrigated. The millions of dollars lost through unsuccessful irrigation and through floods will cause unification in providing for the conservation or waters ana Detter ana more effective methods of irrigating. FREE SILVER RESOLUTION. The report of the resolutions committee was that it had grown a substitute for the free silver resolution ' which waa presented by Mr. Thomas, of Colorado, yesterday and referred. A motion to have the resolution brought up to-morrow at 10 o'clock for discussion was carried. The substitute resolution is as rouows: "Whereas. The transmlsslsslDDl congress has at its last sessions declared In favor of the free and unlimited coinage of both gold ana silver at tne ratio oi lttui; ana "Whereas, sue ft action by this congress has proved a most potential factor in arousing the nation to the necessity of a return to its former wise and beneficent coinage system, the success of which efforts call for redoubled energy in that behalf on our part; therefore, be it "Resolved, That we heartily commend the action of President McKinley in appointing a commission to try to secure an International agreement, and most earnestly hope that success may crown their efforts. We further affirm that such efforts are proof of the failure of the gold standard to advance the Interests and prosperity of the American people, and of the fact that tha restoration of bimetallism is almost universally demanded by them. HUGH CRAIO. "Resolved, That while we favor the free, coinage of gold and silver through international agreement at the f atlo of 15 or 16 to 1, if it can be secured, yet efforts in behalf nf such an agreement afford no reason for the American people to cease their endeav ors in Denair ot inaepenaent Dimetauism on the part of the United States, and this congress places itself upon record as de manding the immediate restoration of the free and unlimited coinage of gold and silver at the present ratio of 16 to 1, without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation, such gold and silver coin to be alike a full legal tender for all debts subllo and private. PATTERSON, of Colorado. Chairman. The committee also announced that a mi nority report would be submitted. Papers on irrigation were read by K. H. Newell, hydrographer of the United States Geographical Survey; L. H. Taylor, of Ne vada: W. it. Moore, or.Bt. Louis; -C M. Helms, of California, and, -C. L. Stevenson, of Salt Lake. The congress then adjourned until 8 o'clock this evening. At the evening session, after a protractea debate, resolutions were adopted in favor of tne immediate annexation oi Hawaii ana recognition of Cuban Independence. i , v'.iiu',,, v, u .,(. ii ii ivi 11,1, in.T. , - Toe Hawaiian resolution aroused Cxnarrif" t erable apposition, but effective pleas had been made by ex-Mlnlster Lorln A Thurston and Special Commissioner W. A. Kin ney, of Honolulu. , i TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. IVeta-s of the Day Gleamed at Rome and Abroad toy special lorrespond- eata of the "Globe-Democrat.'' Work on street improvements at Seymour. Ind., has been stopped, owing to a demand of teamsters for 0Oc a yard for hauling gravel from the river, two miles distant. In the Texas Horticultural Socletv. at Belton. the first prize for the finest collec tion of Texas-grown fruits was awarded t T-T T5 XJIllv-- mwA T T Alio - T) and the second to Irving & Thompson, oi I Bowie . Bowie, The contract was let Thursday for a Young Men's Christian Association building at Galesburg, III., which will be modern throughout and will cost when completed $36,000. The Bite, costing $10,000. waa a gift from J. T. McKnlght. The Odd Fellows of Stephenson Countv. 111., held a picnic at South Free port Park Thursday in honor of the fiftieth anniversary of the organisation or Winnishelk Lodge. W. T. McCool and 8.- D. Carpenter are the only living charter members. Seven years ago last March F. J. Baker! of Princeton. ry., registered a letter to a party at Ezell, Ky. To-day he received the registry receipt, the, party having Just received the letter. The Question now is. where has this letter been during all these years? The John Eaton Comnanv. of Toronto. Canada, whose large department store was aesiroyea ty nre some time ago, has assigned, with liabilities estimated at $280,000. l ne assets consist of f 21U.000 worth of In surance policies. There are a few New York creditors. - Fire Losses. Crossing of electric lleht and telephone wires caused a $00,000 blaze at Pueblo. Colo. Fire at Windsor. Ontario. Thursdav did darnRge amounting to $74,000; insurance. At Gunters ranch, near Sherman. Tex.. $.VM) worth of hay was burned Wednesday ' nignt. . . . .- - Fire at Snrinirfield. Mo., caused a loss of sio.ooo to the Model dry goods store and WW to the Woria candy factory; fully In sured. Death'a Doings. Adam A. Metzger. a veteran, died at Pana. IlL, Thursday. Mrs. Jane Criswell. of Brook Haven. Miss.. died Thursday, aged i. John H. Miller, of Woodford Countv. ni died Wednesday of paralysis. He leaves a widow ana seven cnuaren. John C. Brown, aged 49 years, died In Nashville. 111.. Thursday. He was a resi dent of .Nashville for, twenty years. Mishaps, of a Day. William R. Rohson. aged 9 years, of Para. III., fell from a tree Wednesday and uiea inurwiajr. A. - f - -nA ft.! J .....- I i . i . ... i7i- "'". ''" was swollen out of all shape, i At Mount Vernon. UK. Wednesdav. Mrs. Martha A. Darnell, who lately came from Omaha, 111., died from blood poisoning, caused by a prlcK from a wild cucummr riant, received a few days ago. She leaves four children. ' ; Criminal Calendar. A" prisoner named Lewellyn, charged with highway robbery, escaped from Jail at Rol a. Mo., xnursday oy scaling the rence in the exercise yard. Two negro roustabouts. Will Henry and Will Jones, filed an Information against Mate Daniel Breen, or the steamer Dubuque, at Burlington. lo Thursday, charging him with assault and battery. Citizens of Atchison. Kan., met Wednes day night to agitate for the pardon of Thomas Howard, who Is in the Michigan penitentiary for a criminal assault of which he la believed to be Innocent. He formerly lived in Atchison.- Oscar Kaiser, the 16-year-old son of Hotel Keeper John Kaiser, at Sedalla. Mo., has been sentenced to five years' Imprisonment In the State Reform School at Booavllie. The lad is incorrigible, and has been serving a sixty-day sentence In Jail tor threatening the life of his father. . . D. Crawford's Shoes are tha boat. i ' Reatral Kltrkta, Day Frse froaa Tart mro. Await the rncumatie avffarar who raaorts to Hoa-tetter-s Stomach Blttrra. That that haaigaaat cordial and deporant la a tar more ranahta rtia-edy than colchtcum and other potecas aaad to cape! the rheumatic vtrna from the htood. Is a tact that experience has eatlafmctorUr oerwnetrated. It alao enjoys the advantage of betnr nnlika them rerfectly eaia. With many peraone a certain prailapoauioa to rheumatism exlata. rh-a render thera liable to Ita attacks after espevare ta wet weather, ta currenta of air. chances of temperature.- or to cold when the body ta hot. Swh persons should take a win eiaae or two ot tha Bitters aa soon as possible arte ter tne tne rtalc rmm tne aoove raueea. as thla super otelTe effectually nullifies the hurtful Innuev, & For the functional derangements which accompany rare , matlara, such as colic, spasms la the stomach, palpitation of the heart, imperfect d I rest Ion, etc., the Bitters Is alao a most useful remedy- It Is only necessary In obstinate cases to asa tt with peraistCDcr. FIFTY-FIFTH CONGRESS. San Pedro Brextw-tter. Agin .Precipitates Controversy in the Senate. , Emphatic and Personal Exchange Batwi Stewart and "White Harris Paoifta Railway Resolution Still Pending Hons Adjourns Without ' Transacting Business. WASHINGTON. D. C-.July 15. Mr. Stewart moved in tha Senate to-day a reconsideration of the action of tha Senate ta passing tha resolution :dlrectlng tha Secretary of War to proceed in the conatruotiom of a breakwater at San Pedro, CaL It reopened the long standing controversy over the location of a deep-water harbor on the Pacific coast, and led to an exciting debate between Mr. Stewart and Mr. Whits, of California, ' Mr. Stewart argued that the original law provided for a deep-water harbor to coat about (3,000,000, while tha Inquiries of tha Secretary of War disclosed that tha break, water would cost this sum, while tha entire harbor would cost about $3,300,000. Mr. White answered that government aa. gineers had reported that the breakwater would give a harbor of commerce, and la addition to this there waa an toner harbor available. It was rather surprising, Mr. White added, that tha Senator from Nevada', who presumably represented the people of his state, and not of California, shoull Interfere in this question. This 'stirred up a hot personal contest. With evident agitation, Mr. Stewart declared that he resented the intimations made. He had a light as a 8enator to adopt such course as he desired, and he had no personal interests to servg such as those who represented terminal railroads. Ha did not propose to drag in such questions. Mr. White responded that as far at terminal railroads were concerned he did riot' represent any of them. He represented California, and In this question he had the concurrence of his colleague from California, the California delegation in Con- f ress and the people of the state, and they elt they .could attend to the interests of the state without the assistance of the Senator from Nevada. "It is rather singular," proceeded Mr. White, "that when we have; a matter affecting the Southern Pacific vRallroad the Senator from Nevada steps In and attempts to do the duty of a Senator from California, Only one Inference can be deducted, that the -Senator does not represent any constituency whatever in this matter. The peo- Mr. Stewart had remained on his feet, and in Indignant tones answered: "1 resent this charge, this criticism. I am here as a Senator of Nevada. I do not allow private Interests to affect my vote or my action.-! can do right, notwithstanding the Southern Pacific or anybody else in connection with it. 1 do not oppose r-erythlng that comes up that may benefit the Southern Pacific or tho Northern Pacific, or the people at large, I do not hold up any man or corporation I hata aa a red flag against legislation." The Senator called on Mr. White to show anything in his course in the Senate to warrant such criticisms. Then It would be time to make charges, but until then h would proceeit as he deemed right without regard to sneers from any one. . The motion to reconsider was Oien disagreed to on a viva voce vote. - Mr. Thurston, chairman of th CririTrJa on international expositions. mutM t passage- of - the Joint resolution accepting ine invitation or tne frencn republic to take fiart In aa international exposition at Paris n 1900! . On motion of Mr. Carter, the Senate, at 1 "cm jiiiv rievuure session, ins ooors were oDenea again at 1:15 p. m.. and tha Harris resolution requesting the President to suspend proceedings to carry Into effect the alleged agreement to sell the Interest of the United States in the Union Pacific Railroad and In the sinking fund was considered. Mr. Harris spoke In bud nor t of tho reso lution. The resolution was laid aside temnornrllv and Mr. Tillman secured the passage of tha bill in relation to the Interstate transportation of distilled spirits, declaring such spirits to be subject to state laws to the same extent as spirits distilled in the state. Mr. Allen, of Nebraska, snoke In ninnort of the Harris resolution. He was Involved in irequent controversies witn Air. Uear. In the course of his remarks he urged government ownership and operation of the Union Pacific road, declaring that it would reduce passenger and freight rates from 50 to 60 per cent; Mr. Gear insisted that government ownership would increase passenger and freight rates 4-1 per cent..- Mr. Gear asserted that the wsanagers of the Populist party had suppressed a report on government ownership of railroads after finding from statistics that It Increased rates. Mr. Busier, as chairman of the Populist National Committee, promptly denied tha statement in toto. Mr. Tillman came in at one point with the statement that one-fifth of the railroads of the country were In, the hands of the i courts, which was analagous to government ' Awn rahln TXTV,v .V,n,iH Mr,. k O 1 and exeevtrve authorities run a railroad aa , well as an irresponsible Judgef When Mr. Tillman referred to bis observation, while Governor, of tho Irreru Unities In Judicial railroad management, Mr. Gear suggested: "That only shows the lack of morals la South Carolina." "No: It shows the lark of morals In tha Judiciary of the United States in controlling , railroads." answered Mr. Tillman. Mr. Allen had not concluded his speech on the Harris resolution when, at 5 o'clock, the Senate adjourned. Hoaae. A No business was transacted by the Houso" to-day. Immediately after the Journal was approved a recess was taken on Mr. Cannon's motion until to-morrow, Mr. Cannon having given assurances to Mr. Bailey that, in his opinion, a oartlal or complete conference report on the deficiency bill would ba ready bys that time. SPECIAL TRAIN leaves Union Station 8 a, m.." Sunday. July 18, Jtor WASHINGTON and VINCENNES. Indiana, and Intermediate points, via the,B. ANT O. 8.-W. RT. $1.00 for the ROUND TRIP. Ticket Offices, 106 N. Broadway and Union Station. Rlv,er Steamboat Braves the Seaw Special Dlapatrh to the Olobe-Democrai. PORTLAND. ORE.. ' July 15. The H. C Grady, a sternwheel river steamboat. 1SS feet long, left Portland this morning on a hazardous Journey to Ban Francisco. Her tA nl. W I...1W Jt A , , L 1 V. , 1 1 V T 1. V U 1 1 1 . U U 1. V. f effort ma tie to make the frail boat sea- ' worthy. She will cross the bar at Astoria tKs morning If tho weather Is favorable. The success of the trip depends on the conditions at sea. If the water Is smooth tho voysge will be easily accomplished. If It is -11 w. k ,k ftu. wilt 1 1 W . . I .. MlMM W1 Oil 1 " IS 1. V trvm K , 1 r i , v. . v . v - . The Grady carries a crew of nine men, and her captain Is James Denny. She la Intended for business on the Sacramento River, , Go East Via Ike Wabaaa. Niagara Falls, the St. Lawrence River and tbe White Mountains. - ' Pananaa Caaal la-reatlcatlosu Special Cablegram to tbe Gtobe-DeBtecrat. LONDON. July 15. M. Plichon and M, Dnn.n.l rleleratea fmm th Frneh oim- mittee - that Is Investigating tha Panama V M 11 KAilUU, .Till IU WWI IWmirMlB IV day. where they had an Interview with Dr. Cornelius Hers, who was deeply Implicated In the scandal, and whose extradition to France was refused some time ago by tho English Government. Dr. Hers declared that he would make extraordinary revela-ttona regarding the doings of the Panama-lats, but only in tho presence of a majority of the committee representing ail the French political partita. - , - Tat Wiktik Is the Dlroet Uava To Lake Wlnnetooka. St. Paul and Minno-aoolia. Through aleapera, -' ! i- '$

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free