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I - - 1 ' ' " ?
Thla Sasae of
.. The Sunday Journal
Comprise . -
5 Sections 52 Pages
The -Weather Probably ahowera
and cooler; southwesterly winds.
VOL. IV. NO. 19.
PORTLAND, " OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING," JULY 21t ' 1907.
PRICE 'FIVE CENTS.
SECRETARY VISITS PORTLAND
Jrrrf ii f nj. T- rtl x iL
nuiiam oievens is pnoi oy
J JWfrolman Griff Roberts
While latter Attempts
-Front of Saloonr .
Feared Victim Will Fail to
Survive, v Bullet Having
Entered Back of Head-
Officer Believed He Was
- Firing in the Air.- -
While attempting to quail a distur
bance shortly after 11 o'clock Hat night
In front bf the Ollmoro aaloon, Eaat
Blxth and Morrison streets, Patrolman
-Orlf f - Roberts accidentally ahot Wil
liam Stevens In tha back of tha head.
Tha Injuria man waa taken to tha Good
Samaritan hoapttal where alight hopee
Of . hla recovery - were- held out at an
"early hour thla morning. "
" Stevana, who la "a driver employed
by tha (oe Delivery company. In corn'
pany with W. , Oalvln and William
Fisher, also employed by the aama corn
pan y, waa eating lunch in a reataur-
ant when they heard the nolce of
disturbance across tne street Stevana
euggested that the three of them go
over and And out -That waa wrong;.
: Arrived at the aaloon -they , "were
Jostled and ahoved by half a doaen
drunken man, two of whom ware fight
ing. Patrolman Roberta arrived aoon
after ttie three entered the Dlace and
took from the aaloon a young fellow
wno naa onerea tne oiricer an insult.
- W Office Wit. Boo. -
As Roberta reached the aldewalk with
Ma prisoner in charge alz of the fal
low' cronlea allpped out the back door
of the aaloon, rounded the corner and
mat tha of floor aa ha was omhiik down
Morrison atreet. While attempting to
keep them from taking hla prisoner
away Roberts waa at ruck on the head
with a rock hurled by one of the crowd.
Tha force of the blow felled the pa
trolman to the sidewalk and as be reeled
hlmaelf he pulled a revolver from hla
hip pocket and fired, ao he stateev in
the air In the hopes of frightening bis
Btevena had atepped from the aaloon
door a few momenta before and - waa
watching tha melee on the aldewalk.
The bullet fired from the policeman's
revolver lodged in the back of hla head
- hear the base of the skull and he sank
to tha atreet unoonscioua, a great atream
of blood flowing from the wound.
Roberta ruahed to a patr. t box and
. aant in a call to central. AS soon as
the wagon arrived Btevena waa taken
aa rapidly as possible to the Oood Sa
maritan hospital, where the physicians
began at once to probe for the' bullet.
Stevens was still unoonscioua at I:)0
o'clock thla morning. .
Patrolman Roberta, who la one of the
eldest officers on-the Portland police
force, hurried to headquarters, where
he collapsed. He waa so broken up over
' the unfortunate affair that he remained
at the atatlon for a couple of houra .be
fore attempting to go to hla home at 414
. Rodney avenue.
'1 ulun t intena to snoot anyone,"
be said at midnight "The fellow had
felled me with a rock on the head, and
aa I waa the only officer in the vicin
ity and felt certain that I, had a tough
gang to deal with, I Instinctively drew
my revolver and fired, aa I thought, in
the air. In the hopes of scaring them
vback." , .
C Stevens Uvea In a lodging house near
bridge, but his correct aaoreas
ha learned last nlaht Ha haa
Itwo stktre and a brother living in Ab
erdeen, inhere the latter are employed In
one or tne sawmuia. -. ",
Shot waa AootdenteJ.
W. B. Oalvln, who waa with Stevens
at the time the patrolman fired, eaya
they were taking no part In the trouble
nd he thlnka the ahot waa entirely ac
cidental. He said: -
"The three of us, Stevens, Fisher and
myself, were eating In the restaurant
croaa the way when we heard a great
commotion in the Gil more aaloon. Bte
vena auggeated that we go over and see
what was going on and we Immediately
left the table and eroeeed the atreet.
. "We had not much more than s-ot
Into ths place . before Roberta - came
In and took out one of the men who
was doing mos of the loud talking. A
few seconds afterwsrds when we
reached the aldewci there waa a great
crowd there and aoma rough - talk.
(Continued on Page Ten.)
GHOST IN PRISON CELL
REFORMS WICKED WOMAN
After Ten Years Behind Bars for Assisting in Murder of
; Iover, Mrs. Augusta. Nack Declares That She
(Journal 8 perl .1 Service.)
New Tork, July 8. To the 'influence
of a epectretbe-ghoet -of a man she
says she loved and for whoee murder
t JJm Just completed a 10-years term
lrAKwcall Mrs. Augusta! Nack attributes
far conversion . and her determination
to oevoie ner remaining aaya o an
ftnrt tt tmllrf tin. feline men .
"It was before William Ouldensuppe
waa murdered that I first aaw the vi
sion," aha aaid today. "It came to me
In a vision. At the foot of my bed, I
aw hla figure, headless and streaming
with blood.- 1 awoke aoreamlng and the
Oscar 6. Straus, Secretary
.of -.Commerce and Labor,
Makes a Telling Speech
. Before the Portland Com
mercial Club. -
Trade Is Carried On. Says
; Distinguished visitor, JNot
Among Enemies, but Be
tween Those Who Are on
Friendly. Terms..:- . . -
Trade follows" the path of least re
sistance, and that la tha path of peace.
We trad with those who are friendly.
and not with those who are enemlea. The
familiar Baying that trade followasthe
flag' I have always aerloualy doubted.
With these worda Oaoar S. Straua,
secretary jot commerce and labor, fore
casted the . commercial development of
the nation Of the Pacific, and impressed
upon r his 7 hearers : ".at . the --Portland
Commercial . ojub last evening that It
devolves upon the people of the Pacific
coaat to fulfill lta destiny.
After an introduction by jresiaent
C W. Hodsoa. Secretary Straua briefly
explained the organisation and purposes
of the department of commerce, and
labor, of which he Is the head. It em
braces twelve -bureaus, -Including the
census. Immigration, fisheries, steam
boat Inspection, lighthouses, manufac
turing and the foaterlng of trade be
tween the United States and foreign
nation a. - , .
give jua so aotsrninsna.
The secretary spoke In high terms
of the coooeratlon that la being devel
oped between his department and the
commercial Domes ox ma country, ana
said he never before appreciated so
much the Important aid that semi-of
ficial organisations. . auch . aa chambers
of commerce, . commercial clubs and
boards of trade render to the govern
ment. He naa created a new oureaa
that will have for lta apeclal work co
operation wltn tnesa oodles.-
Revlewlnar the birth and development
of the commercial apirlt- be aaid the
American nation waa born and cradled
In it. - (Juestlona of a oomerclal nature
in It. Questions of a commercial nature
The history of modern wara dated back
to the so-called religious ware, which
term was a misnomer.
Then cam the spirit or conquest,
hich reached vita senlth In the Na
poleonic era. The commercial apirlt
followed - and as It aoread - throuahout
the civilised world It became a crusade
of ceace. Ha earn tne treaty or t ne
Hague waa tha greatest event In the
history of the world.
Telr Zzoaaags a Bleestng.
- "When we eend a carre-to a foreign
port, and our -vessel brings back a cargo
In exchange,. we have given and received
a quid pro quo. It la a transaction that
messes tne peopis to wnom ins veeaei
waa sent, and the peoplei who receive
It back. The only trade that Is fostered
at the rannon'a mouth, that I know any
thing about, la the trade or tne grave
digger." . .
In cloalng. Mr. Straus referred Im
pressively to the lofty spirit of fairness,
the fine patriotism and sober judgment
of the man he haa met on thla coaat,
and asld ha waa aura tha Mode of the
east do not accept the utterances of
agitators as representing the true spirit
of the west His talk wss listened to
with interest by the gathering, and was
notable for Its earnestness, originality
of language and elegance of style.
Tjrade Tare Pertlee.
Secretary Straua riae the unusual
distinction of appointment by a Demo
cratic president aa American ambassa
dor to Turkey, re-appointment to aame
office by a Republican president and now
occupying a cabinet office by appoint
ment by a Republican president He
came to New York from Germany when
he waa a amall boy.. Hla first chosen
profession waa that of the law.-
Later ha became a merchant and ac
quired large wealth In that vocation J
no saia laai evening inai me oniy man
he ever envied for nla wealth waa An
drew Carnegie, because Carnegie was rich
enough to endow the Temple of Peace,
the cornerstone of which waa laid a few
Crolnj to Xomolnla. '
Secretary Straus' trip to the eoaat
Is with two objects In view. He Is re
organizing"' the steamboat Inspection
service, and in that connection Is per
sonally visiting ths various stations and
conferring with boiler and hull inspec
tors aa to Interpretation of the -laws.
(Continued on Page Ten.) - .
next day aaw a fortune teller who' aaid
the dream meart Ouldensuppe would be
killed and beheaded by Martin Thorn.
Satiated by Spectre.
"Often and often at night In my cell
T aaw the same figure until I thought It
would drive me mad. At last I realised
what it meant and joined the church. I
have never seen it alnce my conversion."
- Mra.- Nack doea not admit aha helped
Thorn murder Ouldenauppa.
"William waaT tha only man I ever
loved," she aave. "It waa wrong for
me to live wltA htm,' but my huaband
had killed my I affection for him.
"Thorn waa .'a bad man. I knew It
and I did not (love him, but he had a
strange yower lover me. He waa Jeal
OSCAR S. -
COREY STILL PRESIDENT
OF GREAT-STEEL TRUST
Magnate DenieThat He Has . Resigned Position Wife
' Declares She WiU Never Return to Stage Which
;r - She Abandoned Upon Marriage.
(Hearst Hews by Leacast Leased Wire.)
New York, July 10. Upon hla return
from Europe aboard. LaSavole, Will lam
B. Corey, president of the United States
Steel corporation, denied In positive
terms that be haa yet realgned the
presidency of the trust, but waa leaa
definite In announcement regarding his
future business plana.. When first ques
tioned upon the subject of hla resigns
.on Mr. Corey's replies were evasive.
but when this waa called to hla atten
tion and a noaltlve statement waa re
quested he eald:
"I have not resigned from the presi
dency of the steel corporation. In fact
I have coma back early in the aummer
on purpose to go to work. I am not
informed regarding the details of any
meetlnge that may have been held dur
ing my absence and that, la all I can
ay upon that aubject.
Whan Mr. Corey made this last state
BUNKO KELLY PARDONED
AFTER THIRTEEN YEARS
Sailor Bdarding-Hduse ManTWas Convicted of Brutal
Murder of George C Sayers Attorney X. N.
. : Stevers Implicated in the Crime. : -
Joeeph, "Bdnko" Kelly, convicted of
murder In the second degree from Mult
nomah, oounty ! years ago,-waa par
doned by. Governor Chamberlain yester
day morning. . .
Action waa taken by the governor
upon the recommendation of a large
number of people throughout the state,
among the elgners of the petition being
ex-Mayor George H. Williams and W.
P. Hume, the prosecuting attorney who
convicted the prisoner. The petition
was filed with the governor three years
ago, and numerous requests for elen
ency have been made, but until yester
day no attention waa paid to them.
The fact that a life aentence la fixed
at 18 yearn, during which ha waa a
modal prlaoner. influenced Governor
Chamberlain in nla action, -
Murder of an out Man. -
Tha murder for which "Kail v was con
victed waa a cold-blooded one. Kelly,
in company with X. N. Steevea, at that
time a well-known Portland attorney.
was proved . to . have killed George C
Bayers, -an old -man-living at Fulton,
ous of Ouldensuppe and I waa la con
stant fear that, they would fight -
"Then I had that dreadful dream. It
came true. I don't know what became
of the head. It waa never found. That
waa Thorn'a work.
Murdered for Sora.'
"I did not know' there waa to be a
murder when I took Ouldensuppe to the
house where he was laln. He went up
stairs alone to see- Thorn. I heard
him fall and knew he waa killed. Than
Thorn came down and told me he had
done murder for my sake v
"I waa frightened and did my best
to help Thorn dispose of the body. But
berauae I did not love him. I gave the
evidence that aent him to the chair.
Why should I have saved him after he
had killed the man I had loved V
Mrs.- Rack -waa -forced to leave -the
hotel where she spent last night A
boarding-house where ahe sought shel
ter later expelled her when her Identity
waa revealed. Bhe has spent all her
money. Tha woman ay ahe will go to
Germany where she has a little money
and spend the rest of her Ufa' trying
to atone for her past i .
ment tie waa seated In his stateroom
bealde his beautiful wife, who waa for
merly the actress, Mabelle Oilman. Mrs.
Corey appeared deenly Interested in ev
erything her husband aaid and while he
waa talking aha took one of'hta hands
in hers and held it She nodded her
heaa vigorously when her huaband made
res con .to-- a-auesnon regardlns - r
raoea that Mrs, Corey might he induced
to appear - upon- tha stage again. The
question seemed to stir Mr. Corey more
man tne one regaraing nis resignation
and he answered sharply:
"You may say for Mrs. Corey and my
aelf that she is through with the stage
for life. Bhe will never he seen upon
the stage again. She is glad to give it
up and I will be pleased to see thla de
nial made prominent aa I can only be
. tve that the rumor waa atarted by
some one wishing to secure a little no
toriety by making use of her name."
"No, I will never appear upon the
(Continued on Page Ten.)
and threw the body In the river. Sayers
followed the occupation of house mover.
John W. Mlnto waa chief of police at
the time, and he gathered much of the
evidence against Kelly and Steeves.
Portions of Savers' clothine- were found
on the river bank, and hla. body was
afterwards found floating in the river.
It waa shown by the body that Saver
had been atruck over the head and then
tabbed to death. Bayere waa supposed
to know too much about a crooked land
deal Involving Kelly and Steevea, and
wag therefore made away with.
teevee Ones Sentenced.
4 Both men were tried for the murder
and Steevaa was twice found guilty and
once sentenced to hang. Hla case waa
appealed on a writ of error and the
third trial resulted In hla acquittal. He
then left the state, going to varloue
places. He drifted . to the Philippine
Islands, but got into trouble and went
to Alaska. He la now either In San
Francisco or some part of Texas. ,
Belly's Xong SUsnoa.
Kelly maintained a stubborn alienee
during his trial snd waa found guilty
of murder In the second degree and sen
tenced to life Imprisonment
The newly pardoned man - came to
Portland yesterday afternoon and Is
now Staying with old-time friends here
It la aaid that he laya his long delayed
pardon at the door of Larry Sullivan,
his former opponent and enemy in the
uainens and that blood would
w should the two men meet
WORKMAN DIES IN
HEAT INFERNAL AT
. WASnOE SMELTER
Lincoln Steffens Applauds
Efforts of the Prosecutor
In Probing Land Frauds
in Oregon - and Bringing
Grafters to Justice. -
Writer Deals With Career
of Great Lawyer During
Years Before He Became
Center of Public Gaze, in
Admiration -for the-grit of-Francis
3. Honey, the man who ao successfully
prosecuted land grafters In Oregon and
corrupt city officials la San Francisco,
la the key note of the leading article In
the August number of the American
magaalna by Lincoln Steffens. Mr. Stef
fens opinion of Prosecutor Heney Is re
flected In the title of, his story" which
he calls "The Making of a Fighter,' and
.he recites in it numerous incldenta in
the early - life of Heney, before he
Bteffens spent considerable time In
Portland recently gathering material for
the present story about Heney and for
other articles which are to follow. From
Portland Mr. Steffena went to Ban Fran
cisco where he met Heney In person.
Coming as It .oa at the time when
publlo attention la- drawn to Heney'a
proaecution of the San Franolaco graft
srs, much -Interest attaches to Steffens
estimate of Heney.
Billing- of jyr. Bandy.
' The atory of how Heney killed Tr.
iuandy in Arlsona because 'Handy at
tacked him for defending Mra Handy
in a divorce suit is again related. A
new Incident of how Heney waa ex
pelled from college In bla freshman year
follows:; , -
"And then. In hla freshman year,' he
was 'fired' for fighting. Joining the
college fraternity that went In more for
fun' heney was cited in a college pa
per as a terrible example of the demor
alizing influence of secret societies; the
article waa anonymous. Heney demand
ed the name of the author and when
the editor, a senior, refused It attacked
him. Thla happened at a railroad ata
tlon The eenlor drew a pistol and held
the freshman at bay until the train
started. Then he dropped hie pistol
hand and leaped upon a car. Heney
sprang upon him and the two dangled
there a moment Aa the train gained
heaa way Heney'a grip weakened and be
dropped, but he caught the train and
the aenlor named the author: a fellow
who had tried and failed to get Into
"Heney kept bla own counsel abso
lutely; ho den Derated all day and that
night bought him a rawhide and a re
volver. -The whip waa for the fellow
who waa 'smaller than him;' the gun
was to be used only If the smaller man
ahould draw. .. . , , --
Bzpelled Trom College.
' The two met at noon, coming out
of claes. Heney grasped his man by
the collar, threw him on the floor sad
thrashed him till the fellow drew his
gun. Dropping his whip, Heney graepedl
the weapon and there waa a wreetlln, I
matcn tin tne student crowd Interfered.
- "It waa at thla Juncture that Heney
committed the offense for which he
waa expelled. Hla .victim, stung and
humiliated, called out from the crowd
that held him a taunt at the "brave man
that would lick a fellow amaller than
hlmaelf.' Heney says that hurt
" Let him ao.' he called bas-lr- 'rln
him his gun and I'll give him first
"The faculty eouid not forglvs Heney
fdr oroDoalnr a run nlav. and an. with
a laugh outside but real sorrow within,
he turned away to other thlngsk. His
chance for a college education waa
One atep In the course of making this
fighter was earning the respect of the
cowboys. The story of how lie did thla
Is told by Steffens In the following
Cowboys X,lkd Baaey.
"The cowboys liked Heney.- But they
nazed the sunny tenderfoot' 'They
gave him bad bronchos to rid. Again
and again h waa thrown, but he always
2mt bt. ; u5. 'nd ,nto th saddle
taking hla medicine' even though the
blood spurted from his nose and mouth
For months hs submitted with unfalllna
good nature to all this cowboy fun
T.'U ?n,.,I?nln' Bt roundup he de
elded that "that would do.' He picked
out the best man among them.
"Now. Roberaon. you fellows quit
(Continued on Pago Ten.)
(Hearst Kw by Laagest Uaaad Wlra)
Chicago, July SO Samuel T. A. Lof-
tls, president of the firm of Loftls
Brothers at Company. . diamond . mr
chanta, waa ahot early thla afternoon
by bla brother, Joseph S. Loftls. after
a. stormy acene . In the offices of the
company. No. IS State atreet where the
wounded man and hla wife had sought
to force Joseph Loftle out of th part
nership." ' '
Th shooting cam as a climax to a
hoard bf directors' meeting, attended by
Samuel Loftla his' wtf and. Joseph.
Samuel's wife I th cretarr. Samuel
put a formal motion that Joseph b
ousted from th board of director, after
severely reprimanding him for neglect
ing hla duties and conducting himself
In a manner prejudicial to the firm's in
terest . 1
Brother Begins Shooting..
Tou will never do that." ahouted
Joseph Loftls, leaplne from a chair
across th room and snatching a tt-cal-Ibre
revolver from hla pocket -
Government Ownership Will
Not Be Paramount Issue
of Next National Fight of
Democrats, According to
Commoner's Views. -
Urges States to Stand Pat on
Rights Rather Than Leave
Sole Control of Corpora
tions in the IJands of the
(PuMUitMs' fisss -by VpeeUI Leased -Wire.)
Lincoln. July SO. William J. Bryan
doea not favor government ownership as
a paramount laaue In the next national
campaign. ' He bellevea In rigid regula
tion and ursre th states to stand cat
for their rights in the curbing of cor
poration, ratner tnan to leave regula
tion solely In the hande of the federal
government The next Issue of the
commoner will say: .
"As - the campaign approaches It bi
cornea more and mors evident that the
three questions, the trust question, tne
tariff question and the railroad ques
tion, will ehare publlo attention and the
questions reauy present tne same is
sue between the general publlo and
the privileged classes. Shall the gov
ernment be administered in the Inter
est of the whole people or In the In
terest of the fewf This Is the issue
B resented by the trust question, ths
irlff question and the railroad ques
tion. . -
"Government ownershln la not an 1m
mediate issue. A majority of th peo
ple etlll favor effective regulation, and
while they so hope, they will not con
sider eovernment ownerahln. While
many Democrats believe that govern
ment ownerahlp offers the ultimate so
lution of the problem, still those who
believe the publlo will finally in self
defense be driven to recognise that reg
ulation must be tried under the most
favorable circumstances before the
masse win require a mare radical
"Regulation cannot be sufficiently
tried within the next year, and there Cm
no aesire snywnere to make govern
ment ownerahlp an Issue In 1908. To
inject the government ownership ques
tion Into the etate campaign would
almply give representatives of the rail
roads a chance to dodge the laaue of
regulation and deceive the publlo."
Matthiew Grohr Robbed of
Happiness Because He
-; - Is Too Young.
Almost married, merely waiting for
the Judge's clerk to fill out the marriage
certificate before the ceremony should
be pronounced, Matthiew Grohr waa
robbed of happlneaa yeeterday afternoon
by being told that he waa not old enough
to be wed and hla marriage Uoenee was
Mxen rrom mm.
Grohr Is only IT reara old. Ha will
not reach his eighteenth birthday until
next- September. Hla bride-to-be was
lC-year-old Tracy Fox. They appeared
at the courthouse yesterday afternoon
with their respective mothers snd se
cured a marriage license. Through a
misunderstanding It waa not known that
young Grohr la only IT until after he
had gone In to Judge Webater'a office
to be married.
A chance remark disclosed the fact
that Grohr waa under It. The Oregon
law doea not permit lads under 18 to
marry and It makes no difference who
may consent to the marriage. When
the boy la under II the law forbids hla
Aa eoon aa It waa learned that Orohr
was but 17 years old, the deputy who
had Issued ths license hurried in to
Judge Webster's office after the young
couple, and announced that the license
was void, and took it back. Protests
were vigorous, but the law la Inflexible,
and the young couple went back home
to wait until September, when Grohr
will be 11 years old, and may ' marry
with hie parents' consent -
BY OWN BROTHER
. , -
Samuel Loftis of ChlcagT Target for Relative's Revolver
at Meeting of Directors' Board Wife Throttles As
sailant Clerks and Patrons Rush From Store.
, In an Instant, before Samuel could
Jump' to his feet Joseph began, shoot
ing. Ths first bullet struck his brother
in the left arm. ' Mra. I.oftts at first
screamed and started to run, but quickly
regaining her composure, sh rushed
upon her . husband's assailant Ilk a
Sh grabbed him by th throat chok
ing him with all her might, while her
wounded huaband ran In upon him and
clinched him around th walat. At cloae
rang Joseph fired several shots, on of
th bullet graatnar fcamuel on th top
of th hed and two going through his
Meanwhll two pollcemn who heard
th ehotg rushed Into the room. Hun
Terrible Slaughter Caused
by Collision, of Freight
, and Excursion Trains on
Curve in Michigan Crewi
of Freight to Blame.
Killed and Injured Number.
More Than One Hundred
Fifty Seriously Injured,
Twenty Fatally Hurt and
a Dozen Are Burned.
e - -- -
Portland Woman Injured,
- (Special Dispatch Th JoaraaL) -
Detroit Mich-, July SO. Mra..
e Llxxte Ktchum.v wife of Clm -4
Ketchum and alater-in-law Of
George Ketchum of Portland,
waa aerloualy Injured In a Per
Marquette railroad wreck at Ba- -lem,
Michigan, - Saturday. She
waa one of a party of 11 persona
Who ware on an exouralon train
coming to Detroit from Ionia,
Michigan, when the train eolllded
with a freight train, killing 40
and Injuring IS.
Mra. Ketchum bad one of her
hands cut off and waa otherwise
Injured, . but It Is believed she
will recover. '
. Mra. Ketchum and bar atater
Anna married ' the. Ketchnm
-( brothers, and the Injured woman
e baa been visiting her brother la
..7- -"" "
(FabHshan' Pna by .Rssclal Uaaed Wire.)
Salem, Mich, July 10. Thirty-five
known - dead, at least a score fatally
Injured, a dosen missing and believed
to be either burled or Incinerated la .
the ruins, and half a hundred peraone
desperately hurt, la tha awful atory at
tha wreck today at Washburn crossing
of an excursion and a freight train upon,
the Pere Marquette road. In the paraly
sis resultant from the dlsasUr, details
are woefully confualng It houra after
the crash. Wreckage blockadea the
track and at a late hour tonight rea
dier are a till gathering mangled rm-
nanta of victim a from the ruins. -XJat
of the Dead. .
The known dead:
NED GALLAGHER? Boh of ax-MayoC
Gallagher of Ionia. .
WILL DOT, Ionia. - v -.
JOHN PATTERSON. Ionia.
AL HERBERT, Ionia.
MARTIN KILDUFF, Ionia. '
MRS. ABRAHAM EDDT. Ionia.
-HERMAN HOFFE, Ionia.
N. J. CORNELL, Ionia.
JOHN ROGERS, Ionia. 1 i,
MRS. AUGUST RICHTER. Ionia.
CONDUCTOR JBL S. FIX LET of tha
excursion train. "
FRANK LATHAM. Ionia.
FRANK SMITH, Ionia.
CHARLES HESS and two eons. Ionia,
CHARLES MACAULET. Sr., Ionia.
DEN ROGERS, Ionia,
LEE ALVORD, Ionia.
L. K. MERRILL. Ionia, . '
ALBERT TRAUTWINB, Ionia.
HARRT REYNOLDS. Ionia,
HOMER SMITH. Ionia.
FRED FITZGERALD. Ionia.
-JAMES VTZERD. Ionia. . K
WILLIE O RAM MIT S, Ionia,
HARRY WILLIAMS, Ionia.
FRED VAUOHAN, Ionia,
WILLIAM 8TEIGER, Kansaa City.
- ED CORWIN. head brakaman nuua.
ger train. Ionia.
FIREMAN &NOWLEB of axenraiai
EDWARD PVR LINO. "
MRS. JOHN 8PITTLET.
FOUR UNIDENTIFIED MEN.
The freight and the exouralon train.
made up of employee of the Pere
Marquette and their families from
Ionia, the rond'a headquarters, and.
bound for a Saturday eutlng In De
troit, met In fearful Impact without a
moment's warning. The coaches tele,
scoped and seven of them piled on one
another in a confused mas a. and then.
(Continued en Page Nina)
dreds of women clerks In ths offl.e were;
panlQ stricken when the shooting besan.
They ruahed into th street and east.,.
mrs fled to all parts of the bulMln.
Joseph was taken In charge by l
officer, while Samuel e-U'-l t
th office of Dr. Farrell, In f
building, where hit wun" I. -amlnd.
He til soon ni'!--,'''
th case, and after vi.i'ins - i
police station an.) six"!
charvln- lit. brother w-1
a dHil!y wi"n with In'
munlr, roi. t- Mt-y t
Joseph i.n t- " 1
street stntluii In 1 Junrr ' 1 '