Clackamas County record. (Oregon City, Clackamas County, Or.) 1903-190?, July 30, 1903, Image 2

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Comprehensive Review of the Import.
ant Happening! of the Past Week,
Presented In Condensed Form, Most
Llkelv to Prove Interesting to Our
Many Readers.
The race war at Danville, 111-, is
over and quiet restored.
The Japanese press is strongly
favor of war with Russia.
Cardinal Gibbons received a very
rwrlinl recention on bis arrival at
A convention to organize a new re
form political party is now in session
at Denver.
The Britiah press terms Russian
official's words cn Manchurian situa
tion as insulting.
A Texas contractor attempted to
bribe an army officer by sending him
$200 in a box of cigars.
Preparations are completed for the
hnldina of the conclave which will
elect a successor to Pope Leo.
Satisfactory progress is being made
in the trade treaty negotiations
tween the United States and China
the opening of Mancbunan ports.
A coke trust, headed by the Frick
nnnl cnmnanv. is to be formed. The
capital is placed at 17,000,000. The)
new concern has control of 10,000
ai res of coal land.
The discovery of four boxes of dyna
mite in the mountains three miles
from Kelson, B. C, with the date 1881
marked on them has led to speculation
as to a tragedy in which pioneer pros
pectors were the victims.
A fierce wind storm in the Boundary
creek valley, B. C, has done $5,000
damage. It blew down a steel smoke
stack at the Greenwood smelter, over
turned buildings, smashed windows
and crippled telegraph and telephone
wires. Several men were injured by
falling trees.
The pope's remmains have been laid
in the temporary resting place.
J Harriman will try to wrest the con
trol of the Nqrthern Pacific from Hill.
Secretary Root will recommend that
troops in Alaska be given double time
A high Russian official charges Great
Britain with duplicity in the Man
churian affair.
Five men were hurt and $100,000
worth of property destroyed at a Terre
Ilante, Ind., fire.
Extreme hot weather prevails in
eastern Nebraska. CropB are thought
to have been injured.
..- The stubbornness of a Hungarian
officer is responsible for the prostration
of 450 soldiers by heat.
Cardinal Gibbons surprised every
body in Europe by appearing in ordi
nary dreBB instead of robes.
Canada is still in favor of reciprocity
with the United States, despite Cham-
. borltun'a policy for preferential trado
A sensational note has been sent to
President RooBevelt exposing a plan of
Hungary to control its people in the
United btateB.
The battleship Kearsarge made the
trip across the ocean in nine days, four
and a half hours, an average speed ol
13.10 mile pan hour. She arrived on
this side all ready for action.
Thirty thousand p'ople viewed the
remains of the late pove the second day
they lay in state.
Prince Ferdinand has fled from Bul
garia and it is thought he will not re'
turn to his throne.
Indian cannibals on Tiburon Island
capture'! a party of Mexican prosper
tors, killed and ate them.
Tom Johnson says he does not want
, to be governor of Ohio but wuuld like
to succeed llaiina as senator.
Negro convicts in a Tennessee mine
revolted and barricaded themselves in
the mine. They will be starved out
The famous fisherman ring has boon
stolen from the dead pope's hand.
Consternation prevails throughout the
At a meeting of the Lewis and Clark
fair directors II. W. Scott was elected
president and H. W. Goode director
Taylor A Co. and W. L. Stow & Co.,
two wall street nrms, tailed as a re
sult of trying to corner certain stocks.
James P. Keene lost $1,500,000 by the
The United States league of local
loan and building associations is in ses
sion at Boston.
cardinal uiuuons nas formed a com
bination with the French cardinals
against Rampolla.
Seventeen representatives of the Paul
1st order in the United States are in con'
ference in New York.
' Cardinal Gotti is gaining strength
in the race to succeed Pope Leo.
James A. Mitchell, president of the
Bell telephone company, of Pbiladel
phla, ince 1805, has resigned. U. N.
Bethel I, of New York, was elected to
. succeed turn.
Twenty clerks on the New York Cen
tral railroad at Niagara tails, N.
are accused of robbing freight. Six
have been arrested, and five of these
pleaded guilty.
Utah Forwards Object With Liberal State
Ogden, Utah, July 29. Unuenal
efforts have been made to insure tne
success of the 11th National Irrigation
Congress, which will be held here
September 15 to 18, inclusive. A lib
eral state appropriation was made,
and the amount has been doubled by
private subscriptions from officers of
the congress and from citizens of the
city and state.
The program has been
ranged with the view
practical benefit, and
practical irrigation and
carefully ar
of achieving
will include
forestry les-
sons, reports of experts, application of
provisions of the reclamation act,
state progress nnder the national act,
views on settlement of legal complica
tions and the pertinent and important
theme of colonization.
A9 Utah is the pioneer state in irri
gation, special opportunities will be
offered for the study of the history and
progress of the science, and excursions
will be arranged to enable delegates to
take full advantage of the fact.
Special terms have been secured
from the railroads, and Ogden hotels
have announced that there will be no
advance in their rates. Complete ar
rangements have been made for the en
tertainment of visitors, reception com
mittees being detailed to visit all
The basis of rpeiesentation in the
congress will be:
The governor of each state and ter
ritory to appoint 20 delegated; the
mayor of each city of less than 25,000
population to a point two delegates; the
mayor of each city of more than 25,000
population to appoint four delegates;
each board of county commissioners to
appoint two delegates; each chamber
of commerce, board of trade, commer
cial club or real estate exchange to ap
point two delegates ; each organized ir
rigation, agricultural or livestock asso
ciation ti appoint two delegates: each
society of engineers to appoint two ilel
egates; each irrigation company, emi
gration society or agricultural college,
and each college or university having
chairs of hydraulic engineering or for
estry to appoint two delegates.
The following are delegates by virtue
ot their respective offices: The presi
dent and members of his cabinet: the
duly ac red i ted representative of any
foreign nation or colony; the govern
or of any state or territory; any mem
ber of the United States senate or
house of repiesentatives: member of
any state or territorial commission.
Trains In Minnesota Collide
Four Men are Killed.
St. Paul. July 29. Two trains
in a head-on collisirn on the Chicago
Great Wetsren this morning and the
result is four men killed and 25 cr 30
passengers injured.
The two trains were the Twin City
Limited and a fas, freight. The
limited was running as a firBt Bcction to
Minneapolis. The second section con
Hinted o! an excursion train running
from Des Moines to Minneapolis and
was three hours behind time. The
fast freight, southbound, received an
order at Dodge Center reading that the
secon . section of the passenger train
was three hours late and the crew evi
dently misread the order and t tempted
to make Vlaisty Siding, between Dodge
Center and Hastings, Minn., thinking
that it was the limited that was late.
Meanwhile the limited waB poind
ing along at regular speed . nd met the
freight head-on just after it had
rounded a curve at Vlasity. The morn
ing was loggy and neither engineer saw
the other in time to stop, although the
engineer of the limited had applied the
air brakes.
That the two trains came together
with terrific force was evidenced by the
fact that!both engines werDadly dam
aged andtho baggage and buffet cars
weie completely wrecked, the Dag
gageman was buried beneath a pile of
trunks when the car was lifted off the
track, but was taken out uninjured
Qencral Davis Retires.
Manila, July 29. Majot General
Davis has transferred the command of
the department of the Philippines to
Major General James F. Wade, General
Davis having been retired for old age,
General Davitt' last act was to review
all the troops about Manila. The re-
enrdx in the case of First Lieutenant
Foley, of the Fifth cavalry, who was
court martialed on charges involving
the embezzlement of soldiers' money
and other financial irregularities, have
been forwarded to Washington.
Boy Not Fit For a King.
St. Petersburg, July 5:9. A special
1st on the treatment of backward chil
dren, at the command of the imperial
government, examined and observed
Prince George, the eldest son of King
Peter Karagworgevieh of Servia, during
the past week, and has reported to the
emperor that the boy is a degenerate,
Prince George is 16 years old. On
June 12 a Berlin dispatch to the I.on
don Times said that King Feter might
abdicate in favor of his son.
Razed By Lightning.
Minneapolis, July 29. One of the
worst wind, lightning and rain storms
in the histury of the city struck Minne
apolis todav. In Southeast Minneapo
lis the financial loss will aggregate
many thousands of dolars. Buildings
were razed, others were unroofed and
lightning splintered some Electric
wires were prostrated and nearly all
the street cars were tied up.
Outbreak Was Unexpected and Officers
Were Taken by Surprise Used Knives
Made From Files to Capture Ouardi
Looted Armory, and Secured Plenty
of Arms and Ammunition.
Folsom, Cal., July 29. Thirteen
desperate convicts assault and over
come the guard, capture the prison
armory, make their escape and carry
with them 11 officials and guards of
the Folsom state prison, including War
den Wilkinson and Captain R. S.
Such, in brief, was the news that
startled the people of this community
and sent a thrill through the length
and breadth of the state this morning.
This morning affairs at the prison
went forward in the ordinary groove.
There was no indication of trouble.
The conspiracy of the desperate con
victs whe bad decided on a dash for
liberty, had been well kept. The pris
oners marched into the dining room
and had breakfast. After the meal
the men marched out of the main gate
of the prieon into the yard. The upper
yard line was out and most of the stone
line was through, when two prisoners
turned suddenly on W. Chalmers, the
onter gate keeper, and a dozen others
rushed ior the captain's office, only a
few feet to the left of the main en
trance to the prison proper.
Each oi the desperate men was
armed with a "fi'e knife" or a razor,
and in the twinkling of an eye they
were in the midst of the assembled
guards and officers, none of whom were
armed, and ordered them to line up
and march out.
The convicts, having quelled all
demonstrations made by the free men,
started with their prisoners across the
yard in the direction of the prison arm
ory. Four guards were at the armory
receiving their rifles preparatory to
taking out their "lines." The convicts
marched their prisoners up to the arm
ory, and, holding their knives over
tbem, demanded that the doors be
opened. It was a case of opening the
doors or slaughtering the warden, cap
tain and other officials. Warden Wil
kinson realized the useleesne-s of re
sistance, and told the guards to open
the armory doors. This was done, and
the convicts took possession, secured 10
rifles, 25 revolvers and all the ammu
nition they wanted, and then marched
to the main entrance and demanded
that the gate be opened. They again
threatened their prisoners and the gate
was orened. The convicts marched
out and up the hill in the very teeth of
the Gatling gtins trained on them.
Their plan had worked even beyond
the wildest hope of their imagination.
Their prisoners were, their safeguard,
and they had not lost a single man.
Possos were started in pursuit, 21
guards, headed by lieutenants, and
were after the ftigetives half an hour
after they started. Sheriff Reese dep'
utizeu j.j. h inters, wno gathered a
posse and etaited on the trail over the
mountains, and posses from Eldorado
county were also put in motion.
Battle With Convicts.
Aubwrn, Cal., July 29. . fierce bat
tie occurred between the escaped Fol
som convicts and the officers tonight
near Pilot Hill, in Eldorado county.
The convicts were traveling in a f ur
horse wagon, and after holding up and
looting a store at Pilot Hill of provis
ions, proceeded in the direction of
Shortly after leaving Pilot Hill they
were overtaken by posses from Sacra
mento, Folsom and Placerville. Guard
Curry, of the Folsom posse, opened ne
gotiations bv shooting one of the
horses attached to the convicts' wagon,
and th'a blocked the advance and an
open tight ensued. Convict Howard
was killed outright and Seabis, a negro
conviiit, was badly wounded. Two
guards, who were with the convict",
managed to escape. It was alsc noticed
that Gordon and another convict, were
missing, and it is presumed that they
dropped out somewhere between Folsom
and Pilot Hill and have taken to the
woods, which anywhere in this locality
would provide safe hiding.
Panama Situation Grave.
Washington, July 29. Consul Gud
ger at Panama has made the following
report by cable to the state department
of the episode at that place: "Last
night about 10 o'clock soldiers, headed
f the commander-in-chief, searched
the governor's house. The governor
escaped, tried to reach the consulate,
but was intercepted. Took refuge at
the house of an American. Streets
lined with soldiers. Arrested secre
tary of state and departmental em
ployes. Department has money."
Thames Flood Damages.
London, July 29. Heavy rains over
the south of England caused serious
floods and great damage in London.
The underground railway was flooded
and many printing rooms of London
newspapers built in the underground
district between Fleet street and the
Embankment were flooded and unable
to print. The heavv rains coincided
with a high tide on the Thames, in
undating several lowlying districts.
Harriman and Hill Unite In Effort to
Control World's Market.
San Francisco, July 28. The Bulle
tin tays that E. H. Harriman and
James J. Hill are uniting in a great
timber deal, whereby they, with a num
ber of associates, will control the lum
ber market ol the world. ' They are se
curing large tracts of forest land in
Northern California and Oregon,
through their agents, who have been
for some time quietly buying property
on the coast. Among the associates of
the two railroad magnates are Frederick
Weyerhaeuser, of Minneapolis, I. B.
Walker, cf Minneapolis; Jacob Blod
gett, of Grand Rapids, and a number of
other members of influence in the vari
ous timber sections of the Western
E. W. Eberlin, of New York, has
been in California for several months.
He is Harriman's agent in this state,
and has made frequent trips to the
northern part of the state, where he
has been buying up available timber
lands. Eberlin has also been working
toward securing options on timber land
held by various Eastern people who
purchased it since the boom in ' Cali
fornia timber began about three years
ago. .
With the many minor holdings which
Harriman and hia associates may count
on, it is said that the plan is to merge
the more valuable lands controlled by
the Hill roads and the Southern Pacific
into a trust. The Southern Pacific's
principal holdings are represented in
the grant of ten miles on each side of its
road, lying between the southern boun
dary line of Oregon and a point south
of Portland, and consists o about 1,
000,00u acres of flr and sugar pine. In
his plan to place these lands in a pool
Harriman does so conditionally, with
provisions for the protection of the com
pany's creditors, to whom all the lands
of the company are pkdged in security
for its indebtedness.
With the lands of the Hill and the
Harriman roads and those of Walker,
Weyerhaeurer and others in Washing
ton, Oregon, Idaho and California
under control, Harriman and his asso
ciates would be in a position to control
the lumber market of the world.
People Lynch One Negro While
In Pursuit of Another.
uanviue, in., July 28. A race
war broke ont here tonight. While a
mob of 600 men was on its way to
the county jail to lynch James Wihon,
a Bloomington negro, who had con'
fessed to assaulting Mrs. Thomas Fur
gess, wife of a farmer, an unknown
negro hot and killed Henry Gatter
man, white, a member of the mob,
The murderous negro, a "refugee from
Evansville, Ind., by the name of J. W.
Mayfield, was later taken from the
city jail and lynched by the mob, and
three other negroes who attacked the
white1? were badly beaten. The mob
fina ly resumed its march to the coun
ty jail, determined to lynch Wilson.
When the mob reached tbe jail, it
was fired upon by the sheriff. Nine
persons were wounded and the crowd
The entire police force, numbering
about 20, has been called ont, and
this, with 12 deputy sheriff a Tand
Sheriff Whitlock, forms a gsrrison at
the jail. Wilson admitted tnat he at
tacked Mrs. Burgess, but denies that
he criminally assaulted her. After
the nergo had made these statements.
Sheriff Whitlock went to the outside of
the jail and pleaded with the mob to
disperse. His brief address was In
tel rip ted by shouts from the mob,
members of which loudly declared
their determination to have the ne
gro's life sooner or later.
Trains Collide at Crossing.
Hutchinson, Kan., July 28 A core
of persons were injured two fatally,
in a wreck of the Santa Fe east bound
train No. 2 and a Missouri Pacific
north bound train at the junction
west of this city today. Both trains
were running behind schedule time.
The Missouri Pacific tiain was just
crossing the Santa Fe tracks when the
Santa Fe train came aronnd the bend
at a tremendous speed. The heavy
mogul crashed into the rear cars of
the Missouri Pacific, piling them into
the ditch.
Make War on riosqulto.
New York July 28. Another step
has ben taken in war on the misquito
in New Jersey. Representatives of
21 cities and towns, at a meeting in
Newark, have formed an organization
to be knwon as the conference commit
tee on misquito extermination. The
object as set forth is to rid New Jersey
of the misquito. both of the marsh
breeding and malarial kinds. Practical
work will begin at once and remedial
egislation vigorously pushed.
Oovernor Hunt to Resign.
Oyster,' Bay, July 28. It is under
stood that Governor Hunt, of Porto
Rico, has indicated his intention of re
linquishing the island governorship.
When his resignation will take effect is
not known definitely.
Along the Same Lines a Those Ob
served by United States Fallur; 0f
Russia to Withdraw October 1
Will Be Followed by Serious Move on
Part of Mikado.
London, July 27. Japan has de.
cided to adopt the policy of waiting and
watching Russia, advocated by Urwt
Britain. In the meantime she- will
urge China to carry out the assurances
given to the United States respecting
Manchuria, and will endeavor to ob
tain the opening of -additional ports.
At the Japanese legation here the fol
lowing statement was made by an
official to the Auuocrciated Press:
"I can aaraure you that the talk of
war bet wwii Russia and Japan ia an
invention. Japan has not the least in
tention of taking that course. She
proposes to wait and maintain her atti
tude of watchfulness. Japan and
America are acting on the same lines,
and it would be difficult for any other
power to withstand the pressure thej
and Great Britain could apply."
it is said that Japan intends to do
nothing until October, when the final
evacuation of Manchuria must occur.
The failure of Rusbia to withdraw from
Manchuria vould be followed by a seri
ous move on the part of Japan.
ihe Russian embassy here regrets the
confusion which has resulted in conse
quence of the report that has arisen
that Prince Ching, head of the Chi
nese foreign office, has written to Min
ister Conger refusing to open po'ts in
Manshuria. The Russian officials at
Washington believed that the note ww
sent before China gave her assu-ances,
and they aseerted-positively that Russia
intends to carry out to the letter the as
surances she has given, and will not in
terpose obstacles in the wav of China's
observing her pledge to Secretary. Hay.
If People Will Collect It They Will Have
Fine Building.
Washington. July 27. The interior
department today telegraphed Governor
Brady that Assistant Secretary Ryan
win comer with authorized represent
tives irom Alaska at Seattle on August
8 relative to the Alaska exhibit for the
world's fair at St. Louis. Secretary
Ryan says the conference will consider
whether or not, by means and agencies
of their own, the people of Alaska
hall collect their exhibit and deliver
it at a given place.
The house committee at the time the
Alaskan appropriation was made, un
derstand that the Alaska people con
templated doing this in their own way
and with their own funds. In such
case Secretary Ryan believes an ex
hibit could be collected and installed
that would he of especial public inter
est and highly creditable to Alaska, as
it would leave the sum appropriated bv
congress for the construction of a cred
itable building in which to install the
Alaskan exhibit and meet all other
necessary expenses. Should the peo
ple of Alaska not care to undertake
such collection- and delivery of their
exhibit independently, other plans will
be discussed.
Yaqulna Bay Customs Collection District
Is Too Cosily.
Washintgon, July 2'. If the treas
ury department can bring sufficient in
fluence to bear on congress at the com
ing session, the Yaquina customs-collection
district of Oregon will either be
entirely abandoned or a new provision
will be made for the pay of the collec
tor at that port based on the amount of
annual receipts.
The annual report of the auditor for
the treasury ehows that the salary of
this omciai has been 11,000 a year, and
yet his yearly collections for customs
have averaged just 40 cents. There
are a number of other instances of this
character on record where the govern
ment is paying out considerable in sal
aries to collector" and is deriving prac
tically no revenue from abandoned or
unimportant ports.
Relief for Stricken.
Patorson, N J., July 27. Mayor
John Hinchcliffe today called together
the leading citizens of Paterson to de
vise ways and means of providing relief
for the people most sorely stricken by
the tornado, which wrcnght death and
devastation in this city yesterday. Two
thousand began today clearing the
wreckage ftrewn in the streets by the
storm. In Bumming up the tornado's
work, Patterson today counts three dead,
100 injured, 50 families made home
less, and a property loss estimated at
Roberta' Coming Not Assured.
"London, July 27. The statement
cabled to the United States to the effect
that the British cabinet had vetoed the
proposed visit of Lord Roberts to the
United States is as inacuratn as was
the original announcement that Lord
Roberts had definitely determined to
make the visit. The truth ia that the
whole matter has always been indefi
nite. Lord Roberta has said and still
says be will visit tbe United State in
tbe Autumn if hia duties will premit.
Last of Jail-Breakers Caught.
Junction City, Kan., July 27. Har
ry Barney, the highway robber who es
caped from the county jail here two
weeks ago in company with Gilbert
Mull ins. leader ef the famous Fort
Leavenworth Liutiny of 1901, and two
others, was caotuied ten miles north of
Junction City this evening. The oth
ers had been prveiously captured. " .
Will of Pope Leo Bequeaths Property ta
Rome, July Jo. 'be will of Pope
Lw XIII was Vas ope-ned today at the
congregation card'inals. It was the
intention of the ctudinals to maintain
the strictest eecrey conceraing its con
tents, but it is learned that it compris
es SO sheets in the handwriting of the
late pope, xcept additions evidently
made in- his later years when the pope
found" considerable difficulty in writ
ing, owing to the trembling of his
Knd. The earlier portions of the tes
tament include the recommendation
which the testator addressed to his ex
ecutors, Cardinals Rampolla, Mocenni
and Cietoni, on the best way to con
tinue the religious impulse given to the
rhunh as well as the policy followed
by the holy see daring later years.
The document then enumerates all
the property which Leo posetsed and
pro rides that it shall go to hia successor
for the benefit of the church, including
even the presents, which might perhaps
be considered personal rather than gifts
to the pontiffs at such.
To she members of his family, the
pope left a present for each to be chosen
from the valuable objects in bis apart
ments and similar gilts were be
queathed to his doctors. All the land
purchased and buildings erected for in
stitutions personally founded by Leo
are put in the name ot the holy see to
avoid possible clrima from relatives,,
as tbe pope probably remembered that
some time after the death of Pius IX,
the latter's nephews instituted a suit
against the church, claiming 15,000
francs as their portion cf the estate.
The will ends by providing that his
Oreat Crowd at St. Peter's to Obtain
Last View of Dead Pontiff.
Rome, July 23. From sunrise today
until sunset thousands of people passed
before the bier of Leo XIII, lying ia
state in the basilica of St. Peter's. It
was originally intended that this op
portunity to view the body Bhonld run
through three days, but tonight it is
learned that the funeral may be held
Friday instead of Saturday night, owing
to the evidence that decomposition ia
letting in. This is due to today's
severe heat, from which no embalming
could perfectly protect the body.
The impression of those who today
passed before tbe gates of St. Peter's to
view the body was one of intense pity
combined with a certain sense of hor
ror. The body waa tilted, up on the
catafalque in order that all might see
I the terribly shrunken faee. An ordin
ary skull in a frame of gold lying ia
the midst of a mass of red robes could
scarcelv have been more typial of death.
Except at sunrise when the crush
threatened a panic, all those who vis
ited it had an opportunity ef entering
St. Peter's. During the dav many of.
those who passed in stopped 'before tbe
catafalque to say a quiet prayer. Hun
dreds of women and even some of the
men carried children in their arms.
But Russia Will Not Yield and Pours
Troops Eastward.
London, July 25. The Daily Mail's
Tokia correspondent sends.rather an
alarming view of the situation in the
report to his paper. He says that Rus
sia's retention of Manchuria, the in
crease of her fleet, the dispatch of re
inforcements to Manchuria, the south
ward movement of the occupying army
in Manchuria and the defiant condui t
on tbe Corean frontier alarmed the
Japanese, many of whom are convinced
that it would , be better to fight now
than risk the eventual loss of Corea
and the relegation of Japan to a sec
ondary place.
He says the Japanese are accumulat
ing stores and negotiating tho purchase
of ships; that a squadron is off Vladi
vostok, to which port Russian vessels
have been sent as a precaution, and
that both fleets are ready for action at
any moment. He says that a perusal
of the Siberian press reveals the aggres
sive spirit of the Russian military part;
that the Russians believe they will lose
prestige if they give wav now, with the
result that their far Eastern, empire
will be lost and Japanese influence will
become predominant.
Will Show Big Timber.
St. Louis, July 25. The plans for
the state of Washington's pavilion
were submitted today. Thev provider
for a five story structure composed in
the main of eight gigantic timbers,
forming an octagonal pvramid. The
height of the building will be 166 feet.
Louis J. Mlilet, of Chicago, waa today
appointed chief of the department of
mural and decorative painting of the
world's fair. He designed and exe
cuted the golden door of the transporta
tion building at the Chicago world's
Rebels Worry Turkey.
Constanitnople, Ju'y 25. The in
creasing activity of the revolutionist
in Macedonia and the difficulties en
countered by the Turkish troops, are
producing an unpleasant effect in offi
cial quarters, and apprehension in dip
lomatic circles, where it is believed the
eixsting situation will lead to fresh de
mands on the part of eflieaeiousEurope
an control. Even the Austrians and
Russians now admit that the reform
scheme is inadequate.
Cannot Stand Jeers.
Chicago, July 25. Adolph Ehtnan,
a member of the firm of Charles Eh
man & Co., mantle manufacturers,
angered by tbe jeers of a crowd of un
ion workmen while he was acting as
guard over nonunion men, shot and ser
iously wounded Robert Knter, one ot
his tormentors, today. Ehman waa