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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
' VOL. XLII.jStO. 13,097.
PORTLAND, QREGON, WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 3, 1902.
PRICE FIYE CENTS.
To dose OUt Stock before 4x5 lone
Thee are the greatest camera bargains ever offered In Portland. Lenses same as In all
standard cameras. Every one guaranteed.
BLUMAUER-FRANK DRUG COMPANY . SsrfcS&u
Assets $331, 039,720.34 Surplus $71,129, 042.06
"STRONGEST IN THE WORLD."
U. Samuel, Manager, SOS Gregonlan Build Ins. Portland, Oregon
"There's Life and Strength In Every Drop"
A BEVERAGE OR A MEDICINE
for Sale by All Drucrlsts.
BLUMAUER & HOCH, Sole Distributers, Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealers
rlllli XETSCIIAX, Pres.
SEVIXTH ARD WASKIROTOfl STREETS, PC&TURO, 0REO0K
'CHANGE OF JrtAJJAa&MENT.
KNOW & .M CAM ANT, ...
uirofnce; smtz arcoHcord Bidg.
PORTLAND, Or., Dec. 1, 1002.
Mr. W. G. McPhcrson, Portland, Or.
Dear Sir: Three years ago. when I built my new home, you Installed one of the Richard
son Boynton Furnaces In the house. I write to let you know ttic satisfaction and comfort1
whins I have from this heatlns plant. In the three Winters that the plant has been In
operation there has been no weather so severe bpt that the furnace was - adequate to the
1-cat r.K of the entire house. We have never beencompelled to live In one room In order to
The furnace, moreover, has all of the convcnlnces -which any one could desire. It Is
ottfl'v cleaned, easily regulated, and easily cared for. If I were to build again there would
be m competition on the heating- plant, but I would merely employ you to put in a first
class Richardson Boynton Heater and would pay the price thereof.
Tours very truly. . AVAL!. ACE IT CAM ANT.
w. o. Mcpherson
Heating and Ventilating Engineer 47 First St., bet. Ash and Pine
COST ONE MILLION DOULARS.
HEADQUARTERS FOR TOURISTS AMD COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS
Special rates made to families snd single gentlemen. The manage
ment will be pleased at all times to shew rooms and give prlcas. A mod
ern Turkish bath establishment In the hotel. H. C. BOWERS, Mgr.
THE AEOLIAN COMPANY New York
Aeolian Orchestrelles Aeolian Pipe Qrqans
MAY HUNT IN ALASKA.
President Hop cjs for Better I.uclc
Than in Mississippi.
OREGONIAN NEWS "BUREAU, Wash
ington, Dec. 2. It is reported in Wash
ington that President Roosevelt con
templates a hunting- trip- in Alaska next
Sirring, Incident to .his trip through the
Western states. From numerous Ccillers
the President has learned of the abun
dance of game in some sections of Alaska
and hopes for better luck in those fields
than he recently bad. In Mississippi:
The oldest AMERI
CAN WHISKY and
the most popular
- focus Camera, double R. R.
automatic whnttcr. reversible
buck; rcsrnlnr ?13; closing price..
GxT, xainc tylej regular $20; closlnjr
4x5 trlpIc-fbcuB Camera, equal to
rrcmo Xo. O and Century Grand;
regular 35; closing: price
C. W. KKOWLB!, Xjc.
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00 per Day
And Rugs, such as ve offer
at this season, make the
handsomest and most use
ful of presents.
EXCXiJSIYE CARPET HOUSE
tit G Vlcic
SO-SS THIRD STREET,
Opposite Chamber of Commerce.
$3.00 Per. Day
333-355 "Washington st.
SPANISH CABINET BEATEN
Adverse Vote in Cortes May Cause
MADRID, Dec Z The Cabinet hjs suf
fered a defeat in the Chamber of Depu
ties by the adoption of a motion of cen
sure on the Minister of Marine for authorizing-
the contract for the construc
tion of two. new training ships without
previously obtaining the consent of the
Cortes. The resignation of the Cabinet
is considered Imminent. .
X T JLUSCLE
Effect of Bill Introduced
CREATES GENERAL STAFF
Directly Under Secretary of
APPOINTED BY THE PRESIDENT
It Embodies Finns of Root tofr Aboli
tion of Miles Olllcc and Transfer
of It Functions to Secre
tary and GcaernI Staff.
A bill -was Introduced In Congress yes
terday which will have the effect of
abolishing the offlco of Commanding
General of the Army, now held by
General Nelson A. Miles.
It was drawn by the War Department
for the purpose of carrying out tho rsc-.
cramcndatlons of Secretary Root.
It creates a general staff corps to aid
tho Secretary. The chief of staff will
take the place of the Commanding Gen
eral. In view of the known friction be
tween the President and Secretary Root
on the one" hand and General Miles on.
the other. It Is believed that one inci
dental purpose of this bill Is to legis
late Miles out of office. All members of
tho staff are to be appointed by the
Piesldent, wh Is not likely to appoint
Miles, as the latter's time of service
expires next August.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. Representative
Hull, chairman of the House committee
on military affairs, today Introduced a bill
creating a great staff corps of the United
States Army. It provides that the staff
be composed of officers detailed from the
Army at large, under such rules as the
President may1 prescribe. The proposed
duties, of the staff iareto prepare plans for
the National defense, and for the moblll-'
zation. of the military forces In time of
war; to investigate and report on all ques
tions affecting the efficiency of the Army
and its state of preparedness for military
operations; to render professional aid to
the Secretary of War and to general of
ficer? and other superior commanders, and
to act" as their agents In forming and co
ordinating action of all the different of
ficers in carrying out their orders.
It is proposed that the general staff con
sist of one Chief of Staff of the Army
with the rank and pay of a Lieutenant
General, one Major-General and one Brlg-adlcr-General.
to be detailed by the Presi
dent from officers at large not below the
grade of Brigadier-General; fou.r Colonels,
six LIeutenant-Colonel3 and 12 Majors, to
be detailed from the corresponding grades
in the Army at large, 0 captains, mount
ed. Details shall be for four years, and
officers detailed may be assigned to any
branch of the service.
The bill provides further that the Chief
of Staff, under the direction of the Presi
dent and Secretary of - War, shall have
supervision of all troop3 of the line and
of the several administrative staff and
supply departments, and shall be a mem
ber of the Board of Ordnance and Forti
fications. Under the bill, inspections of troops are
to be made habitually by commanding of
ficers and inspections of the Army at large
by the general staff. The Inspection of
money accounts now made by the Inspector-General
of the Army is trans
ferred to the Treasury Department. Pro
vision is -made for the gradual reduction
and final abolishment of the Inspector
General's Department as a separate or
ganization. The measure was Introduced In the Sen
ate by Senator Proctor. The bill was
drawn by the War Department, and dif
fers considerably from the measure of the
DALZELTj HAS WITHDRAWS.
i Pennsylvania Delegation Indorses
Cannon, Inanrlnp His Election.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 2. Representative
Dalzell, 'of Pennsylvania,' has withdrawn
from the contest for the Speakership of
the next House In favor of Cannon of Illi
nois, who has been Indorsed for that po
sition by the Pennsylvania delegation in
the House. Tnis practically assures Mr.
Cannon's unanimous election. Mr. Dal
zcH8 announcement and the subsequent
action of the Representatives took place
at a dinner given by Senator Penrose to
night, at which were present Senator
Quay and the members and members-elect
from Pennsylvania to the House.
Xdw York Solid for .Cannon.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 2.-At a meeting
of the New" York delegation In the House
this afternoon it was unanimously de
cided to support Representative Cannon
Alili APPROVE THE MESSAGE.
JiorthweKt Delegation Says It Ac
cords .IVith State Platforms.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Dec. 2. "A conservative docu
ment" Is tho general comment upon the
President's message in - Washington.
While not as broad as the message
looked for at the opening of a Congress,
it is felt by Republicans generally that
the President has said all that the oc
casion demands. More than any other
feature, his referring to the trusts is
approved by his party followers and hl3
appeal for a reciprocity treaty with
Cuba meets -with general commendation.
even among some who stood out so
stanchly against the reciprocity "blllj in
the last session. This feature, he treats
in hl3 best manner. As to the canal, It
is probable something more definite will
be heard from the President later In the
Senator Mitchell listened throughout
the reading of the message and was
much pleased with the President's .re
commendations. He regards it ' as an
able and comprehensive document, in line
with Republican policies.
Senator Foster said of the message;.
"It is a remarkable document, clear but
conservative. It meets my views exact
ly. I am particularly pleased with what
the President has to say on the trust
and tariff questions and believe that, if
his policy is followed out, the right thing
will be done."
"The President's message Is all right,"
said Representative Jones. "I am In
hearty sympathy with his Ideas on the
trust question and It will be found that
his trust doctrine is exactly In line with
the platform of the Washlngon Republi
cans In the late campaign. I also ap
prove of what is said on the tariff ques
tion. The message Is an able paper and,
while not as broad as that of last year,
is all that is demanded."
Representative Moody .said: "I regard It
as an excellent state document. The Pres
ident's reference to the trust, tariff, labor
and currency Issues appeal to me as fair
and conservative. His special mention of
the nerd of forest protection in connection
with the -National Irrigation act, passed
last session, together with his observations
concerning the perversion of the public
lands under the timber and stone act and
the commutation clause of the homestead
law, to the detriment of tho settlers or
homo builders, will be regarded by the
people of Oregon as most timely. His in
timate acquaintance with the conditions
in the, West is again apparent In his sug
gestions concerning lands most valuable
for pasturage. The people of the West
will also appreciate his foresight In urg
ing speedy and wise legislation for
Representative Tongue did not hear the
message read and expressed, no opinion.
George, Hill, of Portland, comes to Wash
ington with Senator Simon tp act as clerk
of his committee.
TOXGUE PLEDGED TO BURTON.
Bnt Ohio Candidate for Speaker Does
Xot Declr.rc Himself.
; OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Dec. 2. Representative Tongue Is
supporting Representative Burton, of
Ohio, for the Speakership as a member
of the rivers and harbor committee. He
feels that It Is his duty to stand by
.Dunun as long aa nc remains m me race,
but if Burton should retire he would
then give hi3 vote to Cannon.
Representative-elect Williamson has
already pledged himself to Cannon.
In this, connection it Is interesting to
observe Burton's attitude. His friends In
tho Ohio delegation are maklnff efforts
to induce him to declare himself flatly
as a candidate or cut of the race. He
evades the question, however, leaving his
colleagues In the dark, much to their
embarrassment. Although Cannon now
,has more than enough votes to elect
him, Burton, Dalzell and Littlefleld have
not withdrawn their names. Burton tells
his friends that the recent pledges given
Cannon merely constitute a preliminary
flurry and will have ho binding effect
next-December, HIj d.!re 3ocnvs-to be
father to hte judgment.
ALASKA'S CRY FOR RELIEF.
Delegation Asks for Paslmprc of Do
nation Land Act.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Dec. 2. Former Collector of Cus
toms J. W. Xvey showed up in Washing
ton today at the head of a delegation
that has come to ask Congress to adopt
at the present " session a donation law
as a means of Inducing settlement In
Alaska. They Insist that, while the pub
lic lands should be surveyed, surveys
would consume several years, whereas
under a donation act such a3 was In
force in Oregon and Washington In tho
early days, settlers could at once se
cure title to lands. They point out that
till- they have some assurance that title
can be had to' these- lands, settlers will
not go Into Alaska In considerable num
bers. Notwithstanding the evident fair
ness of a law such as they propose, Jt
is practically impossible to gqt such leg
islation through at a short session.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. Colonel Henry
Hasbrouck, Artillery Corps, commanding
the post at Fort Adams, R. iV, has been
appointed a Brigadier-General. 'He will
be retired Immediately.
CONTENTS OF TODAY'S PA?ER '
France will expel many more religious orders.
Strike paralyzes Marseilles . commerce, and
French navy comes to the rescue Page 7.
Castro offers bonds to settle with Germany.
Attempt to blow up the Mikado with dyna
mite. xPage 4.
Chinese government plans steamer line to the
Pacific Coast- Page 4.
President's message read to Congress. Page 4.
Robbers loot a Montana bank and elude pur
suers. Page 1.
Wholesale raids by Jcrcme on New York gam
blers. Page 2.
BUI Introduced to abolish General MUcs's
ofllce. Page 1.
Navy assembles for war game In the Carib
bean Sea. Page 7.
Johnston, murdereri of Mrs. Beckwlth, etlll
lives. Page 2.
BUI to amend National irrigation law. Page 3.
Great storm sweeps over the West and South.
Sensational developments are promised In Seat
tle gambling sensation. Page 1.
Land-grabbers are foiled In Malheur County.
Results of Washington's town elections.
Kittitas County after early Irrigation work.
Better-hop prices expected after the first of
the year. Page 15.
May whea't cIofcs nearly a cent higher at Chi
cago. Page 15.
Publication of President's mersage checked ad
vance In stock market. . Page 15.
Slow work on Port of Portland 4rydock." Page
Three grain cargoes clear. Page 14.
Bark Lodcre's salvage bill. Page 14.
Deserting 3aIlor turns up on another ship.
Portland and Vicinity.
Clubs will have to close their bars If new
liquor license passes. Page 16.
Manufacturers' Association starts renewed
fight for lower distributive freight rates.
v Page 12.
Alonzo E. Wilson sets forth objects of tho
Prohibition party. Page 1G.
Board of Public Works holds up franchises.
Citizens from various parts of state faor
liberal appropriations for the Lewis and
Clark Fair. Page 10.
Transcontinental railroads will restore f25 rate
to Oregon and Washington. -Page 11.
Three - actresses have narrow escape from
drowning. Page 10.t
ANK IS LODTEi
Montana Robbers Hold
Up the Cashier.
POSSES IN HOT PURSUIT
Three Men Steal $1 0,0Q0 and
Flee on Horseback.
THEY1 ESCAPE' FROM A -TRAP
Pnrsncrs Think They Are- Cornered,
But Are Given the Slip After a
Harmless Fnsilladc Making for -Hole-in-the-Wall.
BUTTE, Mont., Dec. 2. A special, to
the inter-Mountain from Billings, Mont,
The "bank at Bridger, in Carbon County, j
was held up by. three masked men today;";
and CashIer"Trumbo was relieved of $2000. :
Immediately after the robbers', the men j
left on horseback for the Crow Reserva
tion. .A pursuing party has been organ- '
lzed, and., the men will tjc lynched' if j
caught- The scene of the robbery is in
the Vicinity of the famous HoIe-In.-the-
Wall country, for years the hiding place ;
of thieves and desperadoes.
The robbery occurred at noon. Cashier i
Trumbo was at work Inside the rail, when
ho was aware of two men entering the J
'bank- He looked up to see two big Coifs
revolvers pointing directly at his head, i
A third man, also armed, stood at the
door, half in and half out, evidently toi
Hold 'up your hands, ' said one of tho I
two masked robbers. Mr. Trumbo com-.J
plied. At thl3 fr.nnnt Mallcarrlcr Frank
Williams appearta at a side door, a,nd j
was irameuiateiy covered by two guns.
Williams and Trumbo were ordered to j
the wall, both with their hands high up. i
while one man covered them with his ,
gun the other man ran behind the .coun- t
ter and grabbed' all the money In sight. '
All three, men stepped out of thq door, i
mounted horses, which stood there with
reins thrown on the ground, and drove the '
spurs Into tha animals.- . ' ' j
The alarm was quickly given. Evcryj
horse in sight was pressed Into service
and' the. pursuit was begun. A mile and a !
half . .cuU of the tow-n ihe ppsse began
shooting from- the saddle. Thp robbers !
wheeled in their stitrup-3 and, returned tho j
lire. The posse, seeing that it had to deal
with desperate men, hesitated for a mo
ment, ,and presently the robbers drsap- I
peafed In the timber. They- have net
been seen since. It Is believed the men I
will make for the famous Hole-ln-the-
The bank robbed Is the Stockgrowora'M
Bank of Carbon County, and is the only '
one in the place. Bridger Is a coal min- .
ing town, situated at the southern term!- ,'
nus of a branch railway which leaves the i
Northern Pacific Railway at Laurel, In
the Yellowstone country. J
The last word from the scene of the j.
chase was received at Bridger at 7 o'clock
this evening, TI1I3 stated that the robbers
had crossed the Red River branch of the '
Northern Pacific and. had then turned
north and -were headed In the direction of
Columbus on the main line of the North
ern Pacific. '
At 3:20 word was received from Bridger j
that the robbers had been brought to bay j
on Sand Creek, several miles northwest 1
of Bridger, and their eaptureseemed al- '
most certain. C. L. Merrill, who led the '
posse -of four men, returned to Bridger at'
3 o'clock for re-enforcements. He stated
that his posse overtook the robbers at 1
Sand Creek. They dismounted and led their '
horses far up among the rim rocks, fortl- j
fying themselves behind the boulders. I
Thirty or 40 shots were exchanged between
PRESIDENT OF THE
the posse and the robbers, but no one was T
hurt. Merrill left the three men on guard
uuu, vvutio iit: weiiL duck id nuuiy uu
other posses, the robbers made their es
cape. How the robbers escaped from the trap
on Sand -Creek is not explained, but It Is
presumed that they found an accessible
place In which to get out of the- canyon
and, after resting their tired hordes, con
tinued their journey westward, A heavy
snow' 13 reported as falling in Ihe country
south of Columbus, which may impede
the work of their pursuers.
' A massage from Jollet by .way of Brldff
er states- that the robbers stole the horses
they were riding in the neighborhood of
i Jollet last night The leader of the gang
is described as a man of middle age and
of "medium size. He wore a great fur coat
Vwell.- worn. The bandit who assisted In
holding up the cashier was a young man
about 22 Wp Tvnrf a .hrntvtr mrwrnat.
) brown cap and his face was partially hid-
den by a dirty black, muffler. The robber
who held the horse was apparently, a man
of 30 years, smdll eyes and black mus
tache, of about medium size and -wore a
black chinchilla overcoat-
News of the robbery was telephoned
and telegraphed In every direction and
popses were formed at Gebo, Joliet and
.other towns. The amount taken is be
lieved' to be In tho neighborhood of, ?10.000.
Had the' robbery been committed , on the
day before, the. haul would have been a
large one, as Monday- was pay day at the
ANTIS TELL THEIR PLANS
Must Destroy" Republican Party to
EOSTON, Dec. 2. On the occasion oi
the annual meeting of the New England
Anti-Imperialist league at the Twentieth
Century Club today, a luncheon was given
In which scene 200. ladles and gentlemen
participated. Ex-Governor Boutwell pre
sided, and, in opening, he sooke of the
growth of the antl-lmperlaltejt movement,
arrd said that the only way to overthrow
the Imperialistic tendency of the Admin
istration was by the overthrow of the
Ervlng Winslow, the secretary, said :
. "The more Important correspondence of
the office has been with members of Con
gress, diycrict platform-makers and Con
gressional "candidates of the Democratic
party, with the aim of strengthening the
attitude which that party has taken upon
"We desire to continue our work with
unabated zeal and energy, looking to the
education of the people before the Presi
dential election, and, while we wish W2
might hope that it could bring about a
reformation o& the party In power, the
most sansrine -must " now acknowledpa
that the drift within that party Is too
strong for us to expect It, and that It Is
probable that the Republican -party must
be destroyed, or at least that it must be
disintegrated, before Imperialism can be
Treasurer Raskins told of the contribu
tions to the funds of the league, mention
ing the H3C0 from Mr Carnegie, and said
that a great deal more Is needed to' carry
on thp work and to "educate the mind
and awaken the conscience of the voters"
on the question at Issue.
. Ihe officers wer selected, "Mr. Boutwell
continuing: as . president.
BENEFIT FOR MISS CAY VAN
FnmouH Actreiw Is in SanJtnrlam at
End of Her Rewonrces.
NEW YORK. Dec. 2. Announcement
was made today that Georgia Cayvan.
who was leading lady at the'Lyceum
Theater, and who If now In a. sanitarium,
had come to the end of her resources, and
that a benefit performance Is to bo given
for her. so that she may be able to live
in comfort. The benefit will be. given on
the second Tuesday In January.. A bill for
the performance will be arranged'by "Dan
iel Frohman, to include many of the
prominent attractions how in New York
The announcement contains the Informa
tion that Miss Cayvan's recovers la
ADOPT MARK H ANNA'S PLAN
EiiKllxh. Lnlfor Deli-gratea Favor For
mation of Civic Federation.
NEW YORK, Dec. 2. Alfred Mosely,
the English millionaire, who recently
brought a party of British trades union
delejratec to this country for the purpose
of studying American Industrial meth
ods, announces that It ha3 been unani
mously determinad by the delegates to
establish In Great Brl'iln a civil fed
eration similar to the National Civic
Federation of America.
- in Seattle.
NOW FOR A GRAND JURY
Superior Judge. and Leading
. Lawyer Involved, -
"GRAFT " TAINTS JUDICIARY?
Boa Gambler and an AHesred-$350Q
Corrription Fand Senium Be
tween 3Iayor Humes and
SEATTLE. Dec, 2. (SpeclaI.)TUnless
there Is a. quick- Cessation on the part of.
two .newspapers here of' their efforts to
bring about a grand jury, investigation of
the scandals growing out of the gambling
situation the jury.wiil be called within tho
next week or 10 days. In view of the facts
that have already been brought out, there
r.'lU be a series of rcvalalfons tht will
shake Seattle to the core. By implication
charges were made in the Times last night
to the effect that one of the Superior
Court Judges was guilty of "grafting,"
and that a well-known lawyer was a par
ticipant in the game. The story is a sen
sational one in every respect save that
neither the name of tho" Judge nor of thu
lawyer who are alleged, to be guilty aro
Ordinarily th.e public, might not seriously
notice a charge of this kind, but the fact
iJS that people generally know what Judge
and what lawyer are meant, and; their
names, arc being bandied about town. In a
scandalous way. The story as told in the
Times is to. the effect that a large sum,
said to be $3500. was raised among 'the
bos3 gamblers to be paid to the Judge
In order to force the closing of the games
In the new Tenderloin. The money, It Is
alleged, was, delivered to a well-known at
torney, who In turn was to pay it over to
the Judge. Another charge Is that the
same Judge demanded $100 monthly from
certain vicious Interests," part of which
was paid overjn a well-known First-avenue
The attacks In the Times on the Supe
rior Court are the sensational develop
ments of the moment. They reflect se
verely on the tribunal, even though no
names are mentioned. The Judge who by
Implication la Involved In thl3 latest phase
of the municipal ecandal refuses to dis
cuss the matter, nor does the lawyer reply
to the charges. It is believed, however,
that both will Indulge In reprisals on the
editor of the Times, and that neither can
afford to rest under the imputation car
ried by the article In the paper named. In
fact, It Is understood that lawyer and
Judge are working: on the case together
and are preparing to make vigorous re
joinder to the charges In the Times.
This Is but one phase of the municipal
scandal which Is dally growing In magni
tude. It Is now reported among persons
who claim to be In the secrets of the pow
ers that control municipal politics that
Chief Sullivan is to be forced from his po
sition. It Is no secret that between Mayor
Humes and Chief Sullivan there Is a cool
ness which at any time may develop Into
active hostility. Mayor Humes and tho
Chief never were political friends or as
sociates. Chief Sullivan was applnted to
his position on the killing of the late Chief
Will, Meredith by the, Consldlne brothers.
Meredith was only a detective when ap
pointed, and was a much younger man on
the force than Sullivan, who had at that
time served several years as Police Cap
tain.' Meredith's promotion over Sulllvan'a
head did not please the latter particularly,
but ll4 was what he expected.
While the Mayor and the Chief have ap
parently worked In harmony 3lnce Sulll
vannook charge, there has never been any
real cordiality. Sullivan is haled by the
boss gamblers because he Is Independent
and Incorruptible. While favoring the
gambler trust, Sullivan has always acted
under the direction of Mayor Humes, who
owes his position to the use of the money
of the gamblers In the last municipal cam
paign. But while tender In his treatment
of the boss gamblers, the Chief has rec
ognized the smaller fry. Including the
blackjack operators and the new Tender
loin houses. In this the Chief has incurred
the mortal enmity of the boss gamblers.
During Thanksgiving week Mayor
Humes and Detective Charles Phl!lpp3
were off together on a hunting trip. Phil
lpps last Spring sought to have the Coun
cil make him Chief of . Detectives. Chief
Sullivan opposed the measure, turning
Phlllpps down hard. It was said that if
Phlllpp3 secured the position he would
deal with the gamblers and slot-machine
men under the Mayor's supervision, thus
making the Chief comparatively a nonen
tity In the department over which he pre
sides. Out of this grew a rupture between the
Chief and. Philipps which finally led the
Chief to lay the detective oft for a month
for infraction of the rules.
Phlllpps, it Is well known, aspires to Sul
livan's position. He Is a pet of the
Mayor's, and if a change Is made he will
get the plum. -Chief Sullivan has good
fighting grit, however, and he will not ba
forced out without compelling the Mayor
to show his hand. The Mayor understands
this, -and, always careful to preserve his
own political -wellbelng Intact., hesitates
before taking a decl?ive r.tep In the .mat
ter. That Sullivan has fortified himself by
closing the gambling-houses and the
money-paylns slot machines Is an un
doubted fact. He has seriously embar
rassed Humes if the latter had planned