Janesville Daily Gazette, January 28, 1902

Janesville Daily Gazette

January 28, 1902

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 28, 1902

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, January 27, 1902

Next edition: Wednesday, January 29, 1902

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Publication name: Janesville Daily Gazette

Location: Janesville, Wisconsin

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Janesville Daily Gazette (Newspaper) - January 28, 1902, Janesville, Wisconsin The Sancsvillc Daily VOLUME MISS STOKE HAS BEEN SET FREE Ransom Mopey Has Been Paid to the Bulgarian Brigands. TAKEN ON SEPT. 3 Was Forced to Undergo Great Hardships While Hidden in the Mountains. RANSOM- IS REDUCED. TUESDAY. JANUARY 28, 1902 NUMBEB 256 London. Jan. dispatch frorc Sofia, (Bulgaria, fays tho ransom oi Miss Ellen M. Stone and her compan- ion. Mmc. Tsilka. 1ms been paid to the lirlgands and that tho captives arc ex- pected to be released to-day. At tho request of the American ne- gotiators the government has granted the former entire freedom to IN THE GRASP OF THE STORM KING Railroad Traffic on the Upper Penin- sula Almost paralyzed by the Blizzard. Marquette, Mich., Jan. up- per penlsula today Is In the grasp of. the Ice king. The temperature ranges from 15 to 30 degrees below, with.a cold wind blowing from thirty to forty-five miles an hour. At Mar- yuette no snow Is falling, but In the copper county and to the east of here a violent blizzard Is causing railroads preat trouble. Al Itralns arriving liero are from' one to flv'e hours .late. Car ferry traffic at the straits is temporarily suspended. La Crossc, Wls.. Jan. r.-eather hero is Intensely cold. The thermometer register 1G degrees be- low and tho mercury Is rapidly falling. Loss to stock In the farming districts is reported. Palmyra. Wls., Jan. ry registered eighteen degrees below this morning. EPISCOPAL CHURCH MAY HAVE SPLIT Men of "Low Church" Party Accusi the Board of Missions of Unjust Practices. Milwaukee, Wls.. Jan. pallans In this cJty declare that tin distribution of missionary funds the board of missions is one of most unjiiBt for years. At the general convention of bj th tlie church :in San Francisco last fall the usual resolution was passed'authoriz- ing the Episcopal board of missions I Photo br Purdy, Bortoo. JUSS EHEX M. STOJfE. i .-I iMilt "V and rccross the frontier, so as to faclll- pooplo have found wor tate the liberation the captives. A njjencx. The A. Garglulo. first dragoman of the Injj January 2.'., uru: to make appointments for dioceses. No apportionment was made for the American Church Missionary Society, clthough upon It had been placed the responsibility of raising a jenr for missionary work In Brazil. This caused talk of the forming of a new society among the "low church" men, on tho ground that tho present board of missions had lost the confl- (Innce of the church. The board, it is claimed, was behind at tho end of August. PEOPLE: HAVE FOUND WORK Report of the State Employment Bu- reaus at Milwaukee and Superior Up to Date. Muillsrn. AVN.. Jan. Since the establishment of the true state employment linrusui at Milwaukee and Superior. July 1 last, over 4.1100 work through their for period end- MINERS TO LEVY AN ASSESSMENT The Convention Decides to Maintain an Always Available Strike. Fund. WAR ON MANAGERS Recognition of the .Organiza- tion Is Felt To Be at Stake. THE EIGHT-HOUR DAY Indianapolis, Ind.. .Tan. United Mine Workers at their conven- tion Monday passed a. resolution pro- Tiding that an assessment be levied on all members of the organization suf- ficient t6 secure the speedy and suc- cessful termination of all strikes now engaged In by the various branches. A motion that the national executive board determine the amount of the as- sessment was passed after much dis- cussion. President Mitchell, who is head of the-'executlve committee, had an un- derstanding with the convention that the levy was to cover only such strikes as have the endorsement of the na- tional board. It Is the purpose of tho miners to fight the operators to the end In all these strikes, as recognition JOHN A. HINSEI IS ACQUITTED Five Pythian Past Chan- cellors Free Him from All Charges. FOUND NOT GUILTY of their organization Is at stake. The charges and counter charges of Delegate James Mooney and President Mitchell and Secretary-treasurer W1I- Bon led to a debate that occupied most of the afternoon. The convention fi- nally decided to drop the whole matter, leaving Mooney in the hands of the convention of his own district, which has been called In special session to meet within a short time to try him. It is expected that the anthracite miners will demand through the con- vention an eight-hour day, recognition for the union, and a minimum wage scale. An Illinois delegate presented a reso- lution raising the of the na- For Twenty Years Hinsey Was at Head of the En- dowment Rank. TRIAL BY THE ORDER Chicago. January twen- ty-three sessions a committee of five Past Chancellors of, the Inter Do- main Lodge, Knight of Pythias, last night unanimously voted to acquit John A. Hinsey of the charges brought against him. Immediately after the close of the nesslon Mr. Hinsey's attorneys, who appeared for him before the trial board of the lodge, announcel that Og- den H. Pothers, Supreme Chancellor of the Knights of Pythias of the World would be sued by Hlnsey for damages on thcg round of alleged ma- licious prosecution and libel. Mr. Hlnsey Is the former head of Insurance department of the Knights of Pythias. Charges of mis- management and misappropriation of funds were made against him'at the meeting of the Supreme Lodge In Chi- cago last July. A few wees ago he was tried on criminal charges brought against him before Judge Dunne and .icqultted. Trial by the Order The trial In the order, however, was of a different character. Hlnsey is a member of the Inter-Domain Lodge, one of the strongest in the state It nolds Its meetings in the Masonic Temple. 'For twelve years he was the head of the endowment rank, and resigned a year ago. At the conclusion of the twenty- third session last night the verdict of.acqultal was rendered. The com- plaint covered 125 typewritten pages and over 1.000 pages of evidence wore handed In. Attorneys B. C. Bachrach TAKE SAFES IN AN EXPRESS CAR Seven Robbers Make Successful Raid on South Carolina Train After Firing 100 Shots. Charleston, S. C.. Jan. llranchvllle, S. C.. sixty miles from Charleston, on the Southern railway, seven robbers last night held up the passenger train and made a clean sweep of tho express car. About 100 shots were fired. The express and mall cars were un- coupled and the engineer was forced to run a mile toward the swamps, whoro two iron safes were removed from the express car and loaded upon a wagon which was In Two years ago a slmiliar robbery took place and Bartow Warren, who was arrested, after killing tho main witness against him, escaped. Telegrams from Blancbardville to- day stated that the robbers -were not :naskcd and escaped. The passen- gers were not molested. WHEELER WEDDRD TO PACIFIC COAST President of University of California Will Not Accept Head of Wisconsin University. Berkeley, It Is stated here today that President Benjamin We Wheeler of tho university of Cali- fornia. who has been mentioned as a possible president of tho university of Wisconsin, would not accept the position If It were tendered him. Presi- dent Wheeler, in the course of a con- versation today, mentioned casually that ho had so many Interests on the roast that he did not think It likely that he would leave for many years to come. While the subject of the Wisconsin presidency was not under tlonal president to a year. The president now gets SCENES ABOUT SAF FRANCISCO Golden Gate, Cliff House and Nob Hill, Writ- ten Up. PARK IS CHARMING Interesting Descriptive Letter from Mrs Louise F. Brand, in State of California. VISIT THE PRESIDIO San Francisco, Jan. are a certain few of tho many Interesting places In and around San Francisco which everyone goes to see as a ter ot course. Chief among tnese is Chinatown for no one has seen "the 'as everyone In northern Cali- fornia calls San they have made an evening excursion through tho quaint narrow streets of the oriental quarter. Among the other places which all tourists are ad-; vised to see are Golden Gate park, the Cliff House and Sutra Nob Hill out California avenue. where many of the wealthy and aristocratic romllles In San Francisco .reside In magnificent palatial establishments; the Palace hotel, and the'Preside, the military headquarters of tho depart-' munt of California.' As our stay In the city was limited to two nights and a day, we followed the regular routine, saw the things which we were expected to see and It Is thought that President Wheeler had reference to this In his remark. urer of the American mission at Con- 8a- BlBnlIa9d Applications fur lielp unfilled tlves. They have accepted nil risks 1 and, by special no longer for help lllod accompanied by an escort of soldiers Miss Ellen M. Stone' has been In captivity since Sept. 3. On the ar- Limrpl? MWN lernoon of that day she was travel- Jj lJu SLEib Jng with a party of missionaries from A T Itensko to Djumao. The little cxpc- WORK. A Jtf was stopped by a band of brig- ands, numbering about forty, who" sep- arated the American woman from her Qet signatures to Their Petition companions and took her with them. Amone Gathered in Mail Cnr Nlnppeil at limit.. Torre Haute, Ind.. Jan. street railway company was notified yesterday that Marshal Prince of Bra- zil had searched one of the Interurban mall cars for United States mall and, finding none, ordered the trainmen to take off the sign, "U. S. Mall." The company claims the last pouch of mall bad just been delivered. The matter has been brought to the attention of tho United States district attorney. Tho cars were running regularly, but with hardly uny passengers, the boy- cott and fear of flying missiles keep- Ing .people off them. It Is said cases of smallpox have de- veloped among the men housed In the car barnn, but the story Is denied. retreated to the mountains and since that time have been dodging from Among Peopl the Cemeteiy. The parties circulating La Follette first one place to another, hiding In are certainly hard workers the recesses of the mountains, and at nii0w no chance to get a signer times forcing Miss Stone .to undergo to sllj, nway .from them. Some of tn-eat hardships, t'nem. however, carry the thing so Those who were released by the _iar tncv disgust the members of brigands said they wore Turkish own party. Last week a funer- clothes. but spoke Bulgarian fluently. aj was jn the town of LaPralrle They have treated Miss Stone well, v.-htch was largely attended by the according to the messages which have fnrniers from the suroundlng country. been delivered In a mysterious man- 1 TUO La Foiiotte leaders, knowing CllrU an nt Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. a re- sult of the discharge of five girls, the 200 other girl employes of Louis Meier Co., overall makers, walked out. Tho five girls discharged declare that the only reason for their discharge Is that they expressed their sentiments In a meeting of the' Garment Workers' un- ion. ___________ WATERTOVVN OIL'lNSPECTOR nnd Benson Landon represented Hln- noy during the progress of the'case. The evidence which the defense produced was to tho effect that 000. had been loaned on good security and since paid back to. the treasury. Iri" another paragraph Hlnsey was charged with appropriating to his own use while he was secretary of a Milwaukee lodge In 1893, and this charge was also disproved. MEMORIAL SERVICE BY SUPREME COURT Eulogies Spoken on the M-mory of Three Prominent Members of the Wisconsin Bar. Madison, Jan cxcerslsos were held In the supremo court this afternoon for Joseph W. Losey of La Crosso, Judge Eugene S. Elliott and Judge Hamilton of Mil- waukee, three prominent members of the Wisconsin bar who have died re- cently. Judge B. F. Bryant of La- Orosse presented the memorial for Mr. Loscy, Justice R. D. Marshall making tho response. General F. C. Wlnkler am! George P. Miller of Mil presented the memorials for Judges Elliott and Hamilton, Chief Justice Cassodny making the re- rponse to that for Judge Hamilton, nnd Justice Bardoen to that for Judge Elliott. FRIENDS OF CUBA STANDING FIRM Reduction of Sugar Tariff on Recip- rocity Basis Fixed Policy of the Administration. Washington. D. C.. Jan. for Cuba has become the settled. poll- ry of the administration. president Roosevelt and his cabinet have be- come convinced that a reduction of 25 or. even .10 per cent In the tariff on Cu- l-an sugar would not affect tho beet ougar Industry of the United States nt all. They believe that even If f.ome should be produced on an Amer- ican Industry the situation Is so grave In Cuba and tho duty of the United States so manifest, .that the tarlft Hhould be reduced In spite of a possi- ble loss to the American sugar grow- ers. President Roosevelt has consulted T.-lth the most of tho leading senators, Instead of feeling disposed to vleld to the Importunities and throats of Mr. Oxnard, the administration Is :nore than over convinced of the plain duty of the American people, to bor- tow a phraso which was extensively used a couple of years ago. The Senators and others who have nonsuited with the president have taken firm ground In tlils regard. They nro convinced that the crisis in Cuba is acute, and that If the United States falls to come to the relief of a rooplo over whom this country by r.ct of congress has established a pro.- tpctorato tho civilized world would denounce America and hold It respon- sible for the starvation In Cuba which U almost certain to follow unless there is some relief to the present iuft the pleasure of searching out less Important, but just as interesting p'acos until a later day. The Palace Hotel The Palace Hotel, which claims to be the largest anil most magnificent structure ever dedicated to the needs of a traveling public, sounded rather imposing for people-to-whom unfor- tunately money la some object, so we made our headquarters at the Grand just across the street, on the cor- ner of New Montgomery and Mar- ket'streets and right In the heart of the city. Tho Palace and Grand hos- are now under-one management mil together have' 1400 rooms and bathrooms. The hotels are- much more reason- able than In Chicago and we were pleasantly surprised .when wo wore ushered Into a large cheerful room with an nlcove bedroom. But alas! it -was not heated and their- was no fireplace and to people fresh from the and comfort of steam 'heat' nnd base burners, the prospect-of :uany evening spent in the chill-room was not-very -inviting. We were not without reminders of home for the beer Unit made Milwau- kee famous thousands of miles 'to miench tho thirst which Is one of the standard possessions of mankind nnd signs announcing that the product of the Milwaukee breweries was on sale within, were Been frequently. Competing of the From the parlor windows could be seen the large corner office of the Chi- cago Northwestern railway corn- puny, with the windows decorated with missionary to ner from the friends. Miss Stone's home Is In that there .would bo a large number of people present at the services sent a mnn to the funeral with a petition 3Iass. She Is about 52 years old, and looking for signers. The circulator has been engaged in the missionary wag industrious and paid no attention for more than twenty-five years, i the son-Ices his whole aim being She Is ono of tho leading members to get a name on his list. He secured of tho mission nt Salonlca. having some signers and probably would have had charge of the work among the secured more had he been working In that district The brigands demanded at first as a ran- Bom., but since that time It has beeyi reduced. GOV. LA FOLLETTE SPEAKS MARCH 19 Hasan Invitation to Attend the "Round Up" Institute at to Address Farmers. Madison. Wls., Jan. Me- Kcrrow of Sussex, state superintend- ent of Me Institutes has In- vited Governor La Follette to make tin address at he "round-up" Institute to .be hold at Oconomowoc, March 18. 19 and 20. Tho governor has promis- ed to accept If his duties are not too pressing at the time. If It Is agreeable to tho governor the address will be net for the evening of March 19. The attendance at the Institutes aro con- siderably larger this year than ever before. nny other kind of a gathering, Many of those present wore disgust- ed with the proceeding and declined to sign the petition. One solid farm- er said it was the first time he ever paw a funeral turned Into a political, convention and hoped It would be the time. Tho c'rculator ca-no back to this cltv after the funeral was over and to' around at ecvernl saloons how he worked the funeral gathering to La Follette's Interests. Dr. A. H. Hartwlg to Be Appointed Deputy of District Watertown, Wls., Jan. H. A. Hartwlg of this city has received notice from State Oil Inspector Ed- ward E. Miller of Burlington that ho will bo appointed deputy oil Inspector lor this district. Dr. Hartwlg will fucceed Alderman H. Werthelmer. who has held the position since 1895. The office payr. about a year In fees. SMALLPOX RAGES AT DES MOINES. IA. fltuatinn. Will Sot Hold Fiebliclte. Copenhagen, Jan. officials here deny that It has been decided to i take a plebiscite of the Danish West Indies after 'the ratification by. the States of the-treaty providing for the sale of those Islands to the Unite.' BIG FIRE TODAY AT MANITOWOC Large Store Building ot S. A. Ward Burned to the Insured. Manltowoc, Wls.. Jan. of tho -worst fires which has ever occur- red liere took place this morning. The tlremon were kept busy fighting It and It was not until after several hours' struggle that tho flames were under control. The largo store buldlng of S. A. Wood occupied In part by Ern- ort Wagner Co.. department store, burned to the ground. The loss on the building and on the ttock. Both losses are 1 artlally covered by Insurance. NEW DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE Washington, Jan. senate today passed the bill creating a new department of commerce. It also adopted a .resolution by Lodge directing the committee on Philippines to investigate -ae condi- tion of affairs jn the Philippine archi- pelago. W. A. Jnckman went to Belolt this corning on legal business. TELEPHONE MONOPOLY BROKEN Company flnfrnt In Impor- tant Suit at I'ltUbnrg. Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. Bell Telephone Company lias been knocked out of a monopoly In the use at party service lines, especially adapted for ru- ral districts, by the United States Cir- cuit court of this city. An appeal will be" taken to tho United States Supreme court before a final decision Is reached. Litigation has' boen going on since 1897, when the Westmorland Electric Company, a constituent of the Bell compay brought suit' against .the Mlllhelm Electric Telephone Company, alleging infringement of the John J. Carty patent, and two decisions were given against the Mlllhelm company by Judge Buffington. Over 500 Casos Now, and the Number May Epidemical Indianapolis. Dos Molnos, la., Jan. hun- dred persons In DCS Molnes have smallpox and tho pcsthouse can ac- commodate but eighty-nine. Other towns aro considering the advisability of quarantining against DCS Molnes. Owing to tho largo number of ex- posures'from the existing cases nnd the extreme cold it is predicted there will be cases of tho disease In Des Molnes within a month Tho advlsnbllltv of closing all the public meeting places has. been dis- missed but abandoned owing to the sacrifice It Involves. The adoption of such an order would necessitate In- definite adjournment of tho legislature now meeting In biennial session. Indianapolis. Ind.. Jan. nlarmlng has the smallpox plaguo be- i-ome hero that the health board has called an emergency mooting. Appleton, Wls.. Jan. afanding the fact that nearly ".-.as been spont .by the health depart- ment to check the spread of smallpox Appleton still has 175 cases. Health Officer Beverldge and the majority of the phvslclans say that the attempts at. rigid quarantine have been futile. SUPREME COURT HAD THE AX OUT Madison, Wis.. Jan. The supreme court had Its ax out to- day and reversed the decisions of the lower court In fourteen of twenty ca- ses decided, while in the other three wore cross appeals one being revers- ed and one affirmed. SPARKS FROM THE WIRES Nice. Jan. Dumont made a highly successful flight In a new bal- loon today. He sailed over the har- bor, having complete control of the airship. London, Jan. Kitchener tolay reports'that a party of Boers recently out flanked a yoemanry pa- trol near Reltoled. The British loss In eight killed, five wounded and for- ty-one captured. Washington, Jan. Admiral Lewis Klmberly, retired, died this morning of'heart disease at -.West Newton, Mass. Klmberly was one of tho officers first appointed on the familiar sign. It was a busy- place for railroad competition Is ex- ceptionally brisk In San Francisco and the different lines all have up- town offices close together right In tho heart of the cltv. The C. M. St. P. R. R. office was a few doors doors from the North- western. There' are plenty of nice restaurants In San Francisco where x three Immense "flannel cakes" and a cup of coffee, served for ten cents, makes about all the breakfast one can swallow and where a substantial. din- ner, .including BOUP, meat and vegeta- bles, salad, coffee and dessert, can be procured for twenty-five cents. Market he Main Street The arrangement of the streets or San Francisco Is peculiar and rather puzzling. Market street Is the main fitreet of the city and runs north and tontli. Al Ith'e streets east of .Mark- et run north and. south or. east and. west but the streets west of market .loin'It nt an actito angle, the larger of the city being laid out on ob- lique linos -when related to Market struct. Thus Third street runs to th'e cast side of Market street nnd ends joining the main thoroughfare at a right angle. Directly across the street on tho west side of market Etreet both Kearney ami Geary streets begin, Kearney slanting off in a south- direction and Geary running north-west. This diagonal part the cltv Hen on and between stoop hills so that a ride on the street cars is a novel and varied experience. Cable cars are CUCUMBERS AT AN ADVANCE Milwaukee .Pickle Company Makes Contracts at Palmyra waukee Pickle companv has contract- ed with growers of this locality for 125 acres of cucumbers this season at an advance of 20 cents-per 100 pounds on last season's price. Srhlcy board of Inquiry, but was com- pelled, however, to decline the duty on account of Illness. .London Jan. today reports the Boer lasses during the pnst week at thirty-one killed, twenty wounded, 322 captured and fifty-three surrendered. Harrlsburg. "Jan. Rowe end Watson King were hung hero this morning for the murder of Cashier Charles Ryan in the Halifax. Pa., bank they attempted to rob. They confessed and professed repentance. Dover. Eng.. Jan. Trawler Heron sank during a gale oft here to- day. Eleven were drowned. New York, Jan. Investiga- tion Into Monday's dynamlto explos- ion was continued today. The Injured are reported to be doing well this morning. No more dead. Chicago, Jan. Schloy left for Louisville this morning and-will make a brief stop at Indian- P polls. weed almost entirely and when person Is seated on the front seat of a grip car ns It goes over the brow of a steep hill nnd dashes down the in-' cllne one Is carried back very vlvldjy to the hcart-ln-the-throat' sensations ner-ullnr to the sport of coasting down hill on a bob. Golden Gate Park Immediately after breakfast we fook a car for Golden Gate park and after riding some time up and down hills nnd between long lines of frame houses In front of which geraniums and nasturtiums In lilopni we rnme to tho entrance. Tourist travel Is so light just at t-rosent that the "bus line which makes tho round of the park for ten cents c.nlv runs Sundays so we took a car- riage and liml a delightful drive through tho beautiful grounds which cover over thousand acres. It Is dense! v wooded-with native trees..' mammoth palms, pines, eucalyptus Cnntluuvil On Pace' ;