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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1902)
' Tonight and" Saturday
fair; probably , cooler;
north to east . winds. , -
PORTIiAKP OREQOINV ritlDAY ETENIKQt OCTOffEB '10 1902.
PBICE . FIVE CENTS.
r 1 ' - , - ' - . . t , - . . , , ,
" .1 Tii . i i I, . . ...I ' r- - i 1 . 1 . ......- . j
"Conference of Which So Much Was
' Expected Is; Adjourned Till N
He TeHs ' Reporters to EKh1 Ttdr Own Business
- Operators Say No Pressure Whatever Can
Induce Them to ChangeBIiners Firm,
NEW TORIC, Oct 10. Tho conference
fended at 1:10 o'clock, but no formal
. atatemeot U made. However, Governor
0deU and Senator Piatt said that an ad
Journmaat had bean taken until next
Tuesday' and that nothing' definite bad
been decided upon. Wall atret aaye that
Morgan told Governor O'dell that be
could not Interfere, aa be bad given hi
promise to keep hla hands off. He aa4d
however, that. he -would -put no bars in
the-way of a ooniereno with the operat
ors. Senators Quay and Penrose expect
to return to Pennsylvania tola afternoon.
NEW TORK, Oot. 10. A -forceful at
tempt to settle the strike is being made
today, by pressure being brought to bear
upon the operators. The latter admit the
pressure, but say they oannot be forced
by.poUtloal or other pressure to sur
render their, attitude,' The conferenoa
yesterday, left Ul feeling among thera.
and as a result Senators Quay and Pen
. rose and Oovernor'O'deU went to Mor
' gun direct this morning, being closeted
with the financier for an hour and a half.
The Senators then returned to Piatt's of
fice, leaving O'dell with Morgan. Gov
ernor O'dail left a short time after and
was followed by the financier,' who told
the. newspaper men that ha bad nothing
to say, but for them to mind their own"
business. Governor O'dell went to Sen
ator Plstt'a office immediately.
..,,-:....MA-yB FORCE.- -r. -
ft I the common belief on W11 street
that the Governor had threatened to call
a session of the Legislature to seise' arid
operaHe the mines by right of eminent
domain. Morgan was apparently Vet-y
President . Baer arrived at ' Senator
- Piatt's office at noon and was followed
.by President Thomas. Hundreds of
clerks and brokers are in the hallways
and on the pavements. President Mit
chell remains at the Ashland Houae and
is constantly appraised of the conference
through agents. Regarding the Denver
offer of a Western miners' sympathetio
strike, he said Jh la morning -that ha had
corresponded on the subject, but as ttmsl
of the Union miners In the West and
Northwest were quarts miners, the cool
miners being in the minority, he had not
yet reached a conclusion. The general
tenor of his' remarks leads, to the belief
that he won't aocept the offer.
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. The Deleware
A Hudson, through Vlce-Preaident Wil
fix. has appealed to President Roosevrtt
OoRe fc No and 0S-L
Are to Consolidate
Bancroft of the Short Line, to
Be Manager of the Entire
. SALT . LAKE, Oct 10. The Deseret
News' says:- "Tonight the action of the
special meeting of the stockholders of
the " Oregon Short Una held yesterday.
Whereby the charter of the company was
. the business of operating steamship lines,
Is to he tollo'fd Ty "the consolidation of
that system and the Oregon Railroad
. Navigation Company, also Its steamship
tinea,' with "W. H. Bancroft vice presl
fent and geenrar manager of the Short
Lin, as- general manager.' and T. M.
Bohumacher, general traffic manager, to
take' effect-January L , ? '
THE KING'S GUESTS
LONDON, Oct 10. Great preparations
are being made by the royalty in view of
the Intention of King Edward to officially
L tepelvo American Generals Coxbia, Young
-k4 Wood next MoadajK). -- --
to take action against the United Mine
Workers, tinder the Sherman act, on V
ground, that" the organisation is illegal
and conspiring to restrain trade among
tho several states. ' ' ' ': - I '
' TRENCH STRIKERS CONTROIi.
PARIS. Oct 10.-The strikers have
placed their own men at the pumps to
protect the mines. The cabinet is in con
ference to decide on a methods of arbi
tration. There-are many slight disturb
ances among the strikers who are con
trolling the situation, effectively prevent
ing any .resumption of work.'
CONTEMPLATES NEW MOVE.
WASHINGTON. 'Oot 10. Commissioner
Wright held an hour's conference with
President Roosevelt this morning. He
stated that Roosevelt contemplates a new
move, but did not say what it' was.
GET BAIL QUICKLY.
FATERSON. N. X, Oct 10.McQueen
aad Grossman, the leaders of the Dryers
Strike Riots last June were arraigned
this morning on seven indlotments for in
citing riot and murder. They pleaded
not guilty and J18.000 cash bonds were
furnished by their fellow anachhfts im
mediately when it was demanded. .
' ' ANOTHER BULL PEN.
WILKESBARRE, Pa, Oct 10. Strin
gent orders were Issued by Governor
Stone this morning to General Gobln to
prevent jdl'toterteYence wlfff'nien' want-'
ing to workv All prisoners will be tried
by the military and not turned over to
the civil courts. A big stockade Is being
built In which to 'keep the prisoner.
GIVES IT TO KNOX.
WASHINGTON, Oct 10. President
Roosevelt received President Wilcox's
letter, which be turned over to Attorney
General Knot for consideration.
ARMED MEN FILL STREETS.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct 10. The Mayor
is trying to arbitrate the street car
strike. No attempts have been made to
run the ears today, and thousands of
armed men are petroling the streets.
ST. LOUIS, Oct 10. The Postal Mes
senger boys struck this morning because
girls were being employed by the com
SCHENECTADY. Oct Vk The publlo
schools here were closed today, owing to
colder weather aad no coal.
With- the Aid of Cratches, He
Takes z Short StroL
- V '
WAHSINGTON, Opt lO.-There is much
gratiflcatloi) being expressed on all sides
at the rapid recovery of President Roose
velt, and it is expected that it , won't be
many' days before he will be able to
attend to the duties of bis office as suaL
T-hla-mornlna:, with the aid of a pi
crutches, the President was enabled to
walk a short distance. This la the first
time he has been on his feet sines he
underwent the operation. The exercise
caused s)im very little inconvenience, and
it is thought that" within a few days he
will be able to do away with the crutch
es altogether. However, It will probably
be necessary forh!m to use a cane for
some time to come. J
CALL MEN FLUNKED
Got Cold Feet When It Came to
Organizing a Union. -
SANSACTSCCvOct 10.A( aipeet-
ing last night Id lorfn A reporters' union
the Call men backed out" However, the
Examiner .men formed a union by them
selves. Other reporters then formed a
union which wlU be affiliated with the
International Typographical Union and
under their Jurisdiction. ,
WALLA WALLA DEMOCRATS, i
. ,' (Journal SpeclaJ Service.) :
WALLA WALLA. Oct 10,-The open
ing Democratic rally will occur on Mon
day evening, when, at College Place, the
Democrats of the county are supposed to
turn out and. JoUlfy.. , On Wednesday
evening George Cottrell, candidate . for
Congress, will bold m meeting at the opera
hams 1 this eity, - -
TH JOURNAL MQNK IP(TERVIEWS X
- NEW YORK. Oct 1 The Monk is to
day with Mr. Morgan,. J," 'Pierpont Mm
aelf.' He ft not at all abashed in the
presence of the great- man. but meets.
hUn with that calm- and self-confident
bearing the superior naturally" feels when
in - the presenoe of his inferiors. As a
smoker he is a. success, and the brand
'of cigars he took with him, made In.
Portland, 1 one of .which ornaments the
great man's mouth, has evidently found,
favor with him. : . A' - ;7 v
Mr. Morgan was affable and pleased to
See The Journal's .representative,! and
though his tlmo is worth 882.3 a min
ute, gave him half an hour, and asked
hint out to lunch. '. .'
"What do X think of the strike situa
tion T" be repeated. "WelU. that is a hard
One. I have been thinking a great deal
about it lately, though ! did not give it
much attention "at first, " X though Baer
I would handle It., but-" and his eyes
twiBkled--be made a nuu w n. i aon t
liku iKf et miked PP to if publicly, as 1
am tfeaUyxbusy . with some other little
prtWe milters, but it looks as though
those little, railroad presldeats wre try
ing to pass It uiKto me. Of course, I
could settle - the rfele affair, but why
should IT :,lt Is not myxStrike, and be
sides, it is well enough t ehow those
coal operators that they can't run their
business without me., Then thexPresl
dent isn't treating me -right, and tam
lEIM IfE RICHES
OF THt GREAT WEST
J ' ' "
Morris and Whitehead Party of Eastern Capitalists Arrive
In Portland to Inspect Their Properties Tlirough
- .. out the State of Oregon
They Represent Millions of Dollars,- and Are Looking for Investments
Personnel of thParty The Itinerary,
The Morris & Whitehead narty. con
aistlris' "it 82 proltifh'ent 'bankers and Sp-''
italists, and aeven members of the firm
of Morris & Whitehead, from Pennsyl
vania, New Tork and West Virginia, ar
rived this morning at the .Union depot
promptly at 10:80 o'clock, in chargjf
W. H. Hurtburt. manager of the Morris
& Whitehead local interests, and presi
dent of the Oregon Water Power & Rail
MR. CHRISTENS EN DESCRIBES
Julius Christensen, manager of the
Philadelphia office, on being interviewed,
said: "Of all -the trips that I have ever
taken to the1 Pacific Coast, this was the
most pleasant. The weather could not
have been nicer during thrwhole trip.
"We left Philadelphia last Thursday at
2 o'clock In the afternoon, arriving In
Salt Lake last Sunday afternoon at 1
o'clock, and remaining there until t In
the evenings The Mormon Churoh ten
dered us a special organ recital after
their services, and Miss Gates, a grand
daughter of Brlgham Young, sang two
very ' fine soprano solos, which all of us
"From Salt Lake we went via Ogden,
where we left at 11:25. thence proceeding
to San , Franoisco, where we arrived at
8:60 Wednesday morning. "
"In San Francisco wa all spread out
and nook in' the city from one end to the
other and had a very good time. On our
way'up to Portland our party was most
agreeably surprised with the beauty of
the soenery. Mount Shasta and the moun
tain range impressed us very favorably.
Passing on to the -Willametto' VaUey
those of our party who have never been
here were highly delighted with it and
it was the unanimous verdict of all of us
that this piece of country Is the most
beautiful this side of the Mississippi.
TO REMAIN IN PORTLAND TILL 16TH
Sinec T"to ' remaln'TH
til the 16th, in the meantime making a
side trip to Seattle, to look over our in
terests there. Wo are going to Oregon
City this afternoon for an inspection trip.
On Monday next it is our Intention to
spend a few days in the Sound country."
" i OTHERS DELIGHTED-
W IL Byers, the New Tork representa
tive of tho Morris & Whitehead interests,
and Charles N. Harris, cashier of the
Manufacturers' & Merchants' Bank of
Groversville, New York, both spoke of
,- a.nrhtfal trip across tne eonunen.
which they greatly enjoyed.
Umth Valley, in
their opinion, is un-
- Mr Harris remarked, "The California
country U most wonderful, but it oannot
be compared to the Willamette VaUey.
This Valley, in my opinion, is the finest
In the United States.
secretary ot the il0"m ""r1 " '
with headquarters lHthhr cttyr-sset-he
Important Decision Affecting JDqaa
tiila Agency Allotments
PENDLETON, Ore Oct ia-Tho case
of Philomene Smith' Tennis. He-yo-tse-
hmllkln. Beeidfd In the plaintiff's favor b
the United Biaws-v-ireuii unm vt
pals at S Fran itaio lJ t
not pulling his political chestnuts out of
the fire, not by a Jug fuU. If he bed sent
for me Instead of that small fry I would
have helped him out; but he. didn't invite
the right nan, Mr. Roosevelt is a very
nice little fellow, but he musn't show his
teeth to me, . He has got to learn that
there are others, and that I -am several
party, in Oregon City gnd . cai Into
Portland with them. " '" " ""'
ROADS TRAVELED OVER.
The .roads traveled over were the Le
high Valley from Philadelphia to Buffalo,
and the Lake Shore & Michigan South
ern - from Buffalo , to Chicago. At
Chicago the train was transferred to the
Chicago & Northwestern, over which
road the party traveled to Omaha, From
Omaha to Ogden the- Union Pacific was
utilised and ftito Ogdwrr ;o San Fran
cisco and Portland they traveled over
the Southern Pacific.
While In Portland the bankers will mske
their headquarters in their special cars.
This train consists of a Pullman standard
sleeper, special dining car, combination
sleeper and observation- car and a batt
Morris V Whitehead deeerve the utmost
credit for the unselfish interest they have
taken in the Faclfio Northwest In bringing
a most representative body of men at an
expense of between 115,000 and $20,000 to
Impress them with the beauty and good
chances of investment , found in this por
tion of the country. ..
MORRIS WHITEHEAD'S PLANS.
The local representatives of this firm,
together with those of Philadelphia, have
planned -an extensive itinerary for their
distinguished guests, which will Include
Portland aad the Eastern part of Mult
nomah County, the-Willamette Vaney; Co
lumbia Valley, the lines of the Oregon
Water Power & Railway Company to
Canemah, from which point they will
probably be driven over the extensions of
the company's lines now under construc
tion as far as th headwaters of the
, Mr. Morris is in charge of the itinerary
while the party remains in Portland.
The main object of Morris aV Whitehead'
Pacino Coast excursion Is to show the
Eastern bankers, with money to invest.
an opportunity of seeing this part of tne
rr-and to give them the best - fa - 4
turtles for making a thorough inspection
Of our resources. : '
- MR, HURLBURT COMPLIMENTED.
Mr. Hurlburt, in whose charge the
party was, is an old railroad man, and no
better man could be found who could
show them the resources of this country.
Lech and every one of the party were
very grateful to Mr. Hurlburt for the
royal and hearty manner with which
they were entertained since leaving Phil
adelphia. In fact it . is unanimously
agreed upon by all the party that the
trip was made doubly pleasant by having
Mr. Hurlburt In charge.
Joseph Fling, treasurer Standard Mu
tual .Fire Insurance Company, Philadel
. C. L. Eberle, capitalist, ' Germantown,
Pa. ""' ' : : ' '. ' .;,
"Hugh B. EaYtburn, president Bucks
County ; Trust .Company. Doyleston, Pfu
of great interest to the people of Umatilla
County, and may affect many titles to
Indian lands on all reservations of Ore
gon. The case involves a -quarter section
of land worth about $6000 near Adams, in
this county, and there comes with it five
other cases. Involving 814.000 more.
Mrs. Philomene Smith selected for her
self and children 30 acres of land on the
Umatilla reservation in 1888, under the al
lotment aat After occupying and Improv
ing it, the allotlng agents th 1891 refused
to allot her on the land, selected. The
Interior Department rejected her petition
!)be placed on the nd, choeen by her.
bflt said she might have other . land,"
of them. The strike situation la getting
dangerous to us, and we may have to un
hook. I don't mind the public holding
me up. but I don't care to be hung up.
"Well, call again," said the great man,
as he O. K.d a draft for a couple of mil
lion, and The Journal Monk's interview
. M, a. Hess, easblej; ,Keystop.,Natlnl
Bank. Manhelm, Pa.
E. C. Lilley, assistant treasurer Fidelity-Mutual
LI To Insurance Company,
Philadelphia, Pa. 4
Dr. Joseph Thomas, president Quaker
town National Bank, Quakertown, Pa.
Samuel Sterkel, director Bucks County
Trust Company, Doyleston, Pa.
Dr. C. D.- Frets, president Sellers vilw
National Bank, 8ellersvlllev Pa, , ,.
C. N. Harris, cashier Manufacturers'
Merchants' Bank. Gloversvtile, N. Y.
Henry L. Lamb, of Bank of D. Powers
A Sons, Troy, N. T.
Dr. F. W. Boyer, president Schuylkill
Trust Company, Pottsvllle, Pa.
Frank Burton, director Fulton County
National Bank, Gloversville, N. T.
F. E. v hippie, cashier First National
Bank. Poughkeepeie, N. Y.
E. K. Betts, vice president Union Na
tional Bank of Trpy, N. Y.
Romalne Keyser, cashier National Bank
of Germantown, Philadelphia. '
C. S. Burwell, cashier New First Na
tional Bank, Meadville, Pa.
Edward Q. Hayes, vice president Mc
Kechnle Bank, Canandalgua. N. Y.
L. E. Sands, cashier National Exchange
Bank, Wheeling. W. Va.
M. M. Cochran, president First Nation
al Bank, Dawson, Pa.
P. Br Cochran, Unlontown, PaV
ABr McKean, ptwsldear First National'
E. G. Davlsson, vice president National
Exchange Bank, Weston, W. Va.
William H. Helser, president Manufac
turers' National Bank. Philadelphia.
M. L Sheldon, president First National
Bank, Salem, N. T.
H. W. Barratt, director First National
Bank. Poughkeepsle, N. Y.
George H. Miller, assistant treasurer
Bucks County Trust Company, Doyleston,
William J. Fling, manufacturer, Phlla-
L. F. Ruth, president Title & Trust
Company of Western Pennsylvania, Con
Robert T. Turner, director Second Na
tional Bank, Elmlra, N. Y.
The representatives of Morris White
head who accompanied the party to the
Pacific coast,, are:
W. H. Hurlburt, manager Portland of
fice. Julius Christensen, manager Philadelphia
- Stephen J. Clark, Jonas Westllng, Geo.
M. Clark, W. H. Byers, C. K. Williams.
Harold B. White and P. C. Fisler, of the
Fred Marris. president of tne Oregon
City Water Power & Railway Company,
asks members of the City Council to par
ticipate, with others. In the company's
the mouth of the Columbia on Monday.
Most of. the Councllmen will go. ,
the other good land was gone when this
decisiori was reached. She .then brought
suit In the pnited 8tatss Circuit Court
to cure her original selections for her
self and children, with the result that the
Judgment of the court as above announced
gives her the land originally selected by
htr. 'There are said to be 'many other
similar cases on the Umatilla reserva
tion. --' -
CHICAGO, Oct. 10. Wheat 6970c
SAJK-FBAXCISCCv Oct 00.--Wheats
' ' ' -
With an He Attempted to Murder
' "" . ... ., . . ;. ..r.-. .-,
the Entire Family Beat Mother ;
and Sister's Heads to Jelly.
-v &l'v. ... .
Qushed Life Out of a Helpless Babe Fatally
Injured Three Small Children While They
SJeptBrothers Fight for Their Lives, ;
PITTSBURG, Pa.. Oct. 10,-Charles
Cawley. aged 17 years, at 8 o'clock this
morning killed his mother and 12-year-old
sister and wounded fatally four smaller
sisters, one of whom was a baby.
TJie most vicious and at the same time
one of the most horrible crimes ever com
mitted in the history tt this city was the
murder of his mother and the fatally
wounding of the other members of the
family by Charles Cawley, a boy only If
years of age. at the family residence
early this morning. The crime was fiend
ish In every particular and the most
atrocious -over placed on record in this
IN THEIR SLEEP.
.About 3 o'clock this morning, while the
members of the family were asleep In
their various apartments, the boy Charles
stealthily arose from his bed, where he
had been sleeping with an older brother,
dfssed and went to the basement. Where
he secured the axu with which the ter
rible deed was committed. He then
ascended the stairs and at once went to
tho room where his mother and sisters
were sleeping peacefully, little dreaming
of tho. horrible fate that was about to
overtake""- them. The fiend, . evidently
thinking that the light in the room was
burning too bright to suit his purpose,
turned It down until only-the ' dim outlines
of the forms of his intended victims could
be seen; which probably accounts for his
failure, to ,WU jiutf iRhS-'-evenr : occupant ot
the room. The first to suffer at the hands
of this Insane monster was the' mother.
She wns sleeping soundly and without
the leant intimation that danger was
near. The boy, holding the axe poised
above his head, crept slowly to the bed
and with all his strength struck his
mother squarely on the forehead, crush
ing the skuU snd killing her instantly
she never knew by whose hand she died.
The stghjo blood made him furious and
he 'struck her" again and again, until her
head was crushed Into a Jelly.
The force of the blows falling upon the
mother Jarred the bed sufficiently to
awaken Bell, a sister of the murderer. 12
years of age. but before she had entirely
realized what had taken place she re
ceived a blow that rendered her uncon
scious. Not content with this he struck
her again and sgaln, until he was satis
fled that she was dead. The girl did
not regain consciousness before she died.
After beating his mother and Bell till
he was thoroughly convinced that they
were dead he turned his attention to an
other bed In the rdom. where the twin
children. Adeline and Ray, were sleeping,
whom be attacked, fracturing their
skulls with a single blow before they
could utter a cry for mercy. The next
to receive the onslaught of the mantaa
was Agnes, sged 10, whom he struck with
such force as to crush her head Into a
Jelly at a single blow. He returned to
the twins and struck them both a num
ber of times on their bodies.
A HELRLESS BABE BUFFERS.
, Even the' Innocent little baby did not
escape the maddened brute: The dis
turbance had awakened It. and not receiv
ing the usual attention from Its mother,
who lay sold in death at its side,-began
to cry. Thin seemed to increase the
frenay of the boy, who made a rush lo
the bed and struck the belplesslnfanta
tterrlBleblow on the chest, from the ef
fects of which it died soon after. The
little victim was Just 15 months old.
Casey Given Instruction Rot to Be
WASHINGTON, Oct lO.-Mbdlfled in
structions were sent Admiral Caroy. di-r-ctinjf
him to use judgment and not to
be extreme in severity, and endeavor to
avoid arousing the opposition of the Co
lombian government towards the Ameri-
TO TAKE- CHARGE
The following notice was received yea
terday by Mr, Bernard . McGlnnis. .who
has temporary charge' of the local hy
"Navy Department, Washington, D. C
-Mr. W. H. Ledbetter; has been trans
ferred from tho branch' ydrographlo of-,
flee at Port TownSend, Wash., to taka
charge of the branch hydrographlo of
fice in Portland. Of. i
. W. IL H. SOCTHERLAND. '
Commander U. S. Navat, Hydrographer.
MliMlhn!li ,w8LHW Kth offloi
) aa messenger.- ;. '" v"i"' - 'i -. v
When he- had beaten the Inanimate
forms of his victims till he was satisfied
that they were all dead he left the room
taking the axe with him, evidently In
tending to mete out the same fate to
his brothers, who had not been aroused!
by the disturbance in the room of the
mother. He walked silently down -the
hall to the front room, where the brothers
were sleeping, first striking the light hi
the hall. Just as he opened the -door one
of the brothers awoke and beheld a sight
which almost caused the blood to ireeie
In his veins. There tfi the doorway, di
rectly in the center, of the panel of light
which streamed in from the ball, stood
the maniac, still grasping the bloody axe
and staring wildly at the occupants of
the bed. At first the awakened brother
thought he must be dreaming, and Shook
his brother who was in bed With him to
wake him. No sooner bad he made tho
move than with a cry resembling that
of an enraged beast the murderer, raising
the axe above, his bead. leaped into the
room, slamming the door after him and
rushed for the bed. atriking-wlth all his
might the place where he supposed his
brother was lying. But theboys, realUm
that their lives were in danger, were Wide)
awake In an Instant, and at the same
time the door was closed they slipped
from the bed to the floor. The room was
now In darkness and the demon began
striking right and left, in hopes that his
intended victims would get within range
FOUGHT FOR THEIR LIVES. - .
The boys both, remained on the floor,
keeping absolutely quiet, scarcely dating
to breathe for fear It would attract the
attention of the ' fiend to Where ? they
were hiding. After belaboring the bed un
til he thought both the boys? had- been
killed the frenxled boy started; to leave
the room. ' Just aa he opened the door
letting in the light, he discovered ono
: of-the . brothers. James, aged. JO years,
arising from his position on the floor.
Like a flash" he . turned upon him and
struck him a glancing blow slightly cut
ting his arm. In an instant James
grabbed a rocking chair to protect him
self as best ho could. Around the room
they struggled for some time, the Insane
boy striking the chair aa, rapidly as pos
sible, literally cutting it to pieces. .
FIGIIT LIKE DEMONS.'
Finally the weapon, the handle of
which was wet with the blood of his
mother and sisters, slipped from hla
grasp, enabling his brothers to grapple
with him, which they lost no time In do
ing. Then ensued a terrible struggle be
tween three brothers, one' of. whom was
a raving maniac and tho others flghtlnC
for their lives, ound and round the room
for their Uvea Round and round the room
times it was feared the boys would be un
able f get the upper hand Of their an- -tagontst.
Finally, after the struggle had
lasted over an hour. James and his bro
ther succeeded in overpowering tha
maIlao, and at once delivered him over
to the police. ' . - ' . ,
WELL KNOWN INVENTOR, '
The perpetrator, of this horrible crime
was an Inventor and for some, time ho
has been greatly worried over an air
brake that he had invented and on which
a patent was pending. On being Ques
on.H in twrard; to last night's work ho
could say nothing about it. as his mind
is concerned. He. as well as uie entire
family) are well known and highly re
spected. . ' . v - 4 1 ' .
Next Encampment Goes
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. Saa Francisco
was selected aa the place where the next
Grand Army encampment will be held.
. V-J.ECT PRESIDENT. '- h
L WASHINGTON.' Oct 10. The Woman's
Relief Corps last nign eiti
dusky of Taylor. Minn.; president, and
Mrs. qeraldlne Frtabyot California, N.
tional, senior vice-president. -.m .
Prisoners Get Amnesty on Anni
versary of First War WithSpaln.
HAVANA. Oct. 10.1-There Is. a great
celebration la Cuba today, it being fie
thirty-fourth anniversary of the first wa
wftb Spain. In honor of the day Presi
dent Palroa granted amnesty to all shorl
term prisoners and redueed the saun,t
t all than.