El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 27, 1905 Page: 1 of 8
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Only Dally In El Paso i
FOR IO YEAR*
I Paso Daily Tim
i r El Paso.
EL PASO, TEXAS, TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1905
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THEY WILL MEET
EARLY IN AUGUST
Peace Plenipotentiaries for
Both Rnssia and Ja-
pan Are Tentative-
RAINS IN MANCHURIA
Hostilities While Spirited Have
Not, Assumed the Stage
of a General En-
STILL STEADILY SKIRMISH
Gunshu Pass, June 2C.—Many dis-
patches reaching here through the
official paper, which is edited for the
army, make conditions under which
the proposed peace is to be reached
very Indifferently - understood. In
consequence of the events at Wash-
ington, a military initiative for an
armistice had been expected, but al-
though Generals Linevitch and Kuro-
patkin express the conviction that
Russia is drifting toward peace, no
action looking to an armistice has
yet been taken. On the contrary, the
commanders appear to regret that at
a time when the army has reached
its maximum strength it is likely to
be deprived of victory.
Numerous small bodies of Japan-
ese scouts have appeared in the re-
gions of either Russian flank, and it
is feared that they were intended to
screen the turning operations of the
Japanese, as before the battle of
Chinese report that flanking move-
ments have been already taken, but
the Russian staff denies this. Traders
coming from Bedoun say that the
Japanese are advancing In that di-
rection from Sinmintln.
Russian* Put to Plight
by the Japanese.
St. Petersburg, June 20—Two tel-
egrams received today by Emperor
Nicholas from Lieutenant General
Linevitch are dated June 24 and
June 25, respectively, and refer to
movements of June 21 to June 22.
On the latter date the Japanese at-
tempt to dislodge the Russian oub
posts in the valley of Kao was re-
pulsed, while the Russians in the
Hallunbchen district dislodged the
. Japanese outposts at Nanshancheng
and advanced southward of that
The Russians operating in the di-
rection of tJfanglu retired after un-
masking a considerable force of Jap-
anese. The latter pursued the Rus-
sians agd occupied Yolangtzu in the
Haiiunc'aen district. Tire Japanese
resumed the offensive in the neigh-
borhood of Shimlaotse. continuing a
frontal attack and making an ener-
getic turning movement. The latter
threatened to cut off the Russians,
who consequently retired.
Are Tentatively Announced.
Washington, June 2C.—Russia has
given reassurance of its intentions In
the peace negotiations by placing the
president in possession of the tenta-
tive selection of her plenipotentiaries,
M. Nelidoff, the Russian ambassador
at Paris, and Baron Rosen, the newly
appointed Russian ambassador at
Washington. Russia thug having tak-
en the initiative, it is believed Mr.
TakaMra the Japanese minister, dur-
ing his call at the White House today,
informally told the president that
Japan's selections, also tentative, were
Baron Komura, the Japanese minister
for foreign affairs, and Kogoro Taka-
hlra, the Japanese minister at Wash-
The official announcement of the
names of the plenipotentiaries Is with-
held for several reasons. M. Nelidoff’s
fuealth maj’ not permit him to make
the trip, and the pressure of official
work may necessitate the presence in
Tokio of Baron Koqpura. Mr. Taka-
hira and Baron Rosen are regarded as
certainties, and the belief is that un-
less something unforeseen should oc-
cur both Russia and Japan will con-
sent to the official announcement of
the personnel of the Washington con-
ference within a few days. In any
event both mtsslons will consist of
many advisers, including army and
possibly naval officers and officials
1rom foreign offices in Tokio and St.
Petersburg. It if expected that alto-
gether each mission may number ten
or twelve. Should six plenipoten-
tiaries be chosen, both Russia and
Japan have names under consideration
which will enable them to announce
their third plenipotentiary without
In recognition of his services dur-
ing th<S preliminary negotiations and
in view of his official rank, t ia be-
lieved that the official announcement
of Mr. Takahiras appointment will
be followed by his elevation to the
rank of ambassador. In view of the
. fact that Japan intends, when the
war is over, to elevate her legations
at Washington, London, Berlin.
Paris. Vienna. St. Petersburg and
Rome to embassies, it* is believed
that Mr. Takahiras elevation would
Rains May Serve the
Purpoee of an Armistice.
The Interest regarding an arml*-
tice has largelr diminished in the
last few days because of the receipt
of information that the rainy aeason
Is beginning In Manchuria It is be-
lieved that this will serve the pur-
poses of an armistice In preventng
a clash before the convening of the
conference Moreover, the Informal
soundings initiated by the president
at Tokio and St. Petersburg djd not
yield much hope for successful nego-
tiations looking to an armistice un-
til after the plenlpotentlariM met.
If Japan is then convinced of the
serious dekire of. Russia for peace
she- will readily consent to an armis-
Uce _ . 1
St. Petersburg, June 26.—Hostilities
in Manchuria have apparently not
reached a stage of general engage-
ment. Dispatches from fiCnh com-
manders indicate there Is steady
skirmishing along the main front,
where minor detachments are fighting
back and forth over practically the
same ground, with no decided advant-
age to either.
"Alt is Going Favorably,”
I* the Official Statement.
St. Petersburg, June 26.—Both
Japan and Russia are now ung^rstood
to have agreed on the time when their
plenipotentiaries shall meet in Wash-
it will be during th| first ten days
of August but the exact date prob-
ably will be announced by President
The actual announcement of the
names of the plenipotentiaries is ex-
pected in a few days.
The official statement of the situa-
tion is: “All is going favorably.”
Washington, June 26.—The presi-
dent has expressed a wish to the Jap-
anese and Russian government^ that
the peace plenipotentiaries meet ih the
United States on the first day of
August and if not on that date, then
at the earliest date thereafter.
The following statement was made
public at the White House today: “The
president has received from both the
Russian and Japanese governments a
statement that plenipotentiaries of the
two countries will meet in the United
States during the first ten days of
August and the .president has ex-
pressed to both governments the wish
that the meeting should take place
if possible on the first of August
and If not that date at the earliest
M. Nelidoff, Russian ambassador to
Paris, and Baron Rosen* the new Rus-
sian ambassador to Washington, are
Russia’s tentative selections of pleni-
Takabira, Japanese minister here,
it is understood, has been selected
by his government, but the name ot
the ranking Japanese envoy cannot
Mr. Takahira, Japanese minister,
spent » half hour at the White House
today tn conference with President
Roosevelt. He said he called to bid
the president goodbye, but he expects
soon that some definite announcement
will be made relating to certain de-
tails of the coming peace conference.
Washington, June 26 —New Mexico
and Arizona—Generally fair Tuesday
3 KILLED; 15 INJURED.
REAR-END COLLISION ON ILLI-
The Accident Occurs Near Vine
Grove, Kentucky. About Forty
Miles West of Louisville.
Louisville, Ky., June 26.—Three
persons were killed and fifteen injur-
ed in a rear-end collision on the Illin-
ois Central railroad near Vine Grove.
Ky., forty miles west of Louisville
this afternoon. The dead:
Peter WIlDon, aged 15, Jefferson-
Chester Seaman aged 11, uiti'afleld,
S, A. Kirkpatric. Hodgevllle, Ky.
The injured are: B. F. Wheeler,
Hodgeville,. Ky., skull fractured;
Joseph Ritter, Illinois Central car re-
pairer. Louisville; J. D. Creasy. Bon-
ham, Texas; R. W. Rogers, Warrens-
■burg, Mo.; Mrs. J. A. lender and
daughter; Warrensburg, Mo.
Celebrated Chessplayer Dead.
Kingston, Jamacla, June 24.—Ar-
thur Ford MacKenzie, a celebrated
chessplayer, problemist and author
died here today, aged 45 years. He
had been an invalid for many years.
SELLS HER GOODS.
Mra. Potter “to Pay Poor People
Working in Theater.”
London, June 24.—Mrs. James
Brown Potter's household effects and
furniture were sold at auction on Fri-
day, under a bill of sale which she
signed “to pay the poor people work-
ing tn tile theater." Nothing was
omitted from the six brownware tea-
pots with only three covers in the
kitchen to the new Panhard motor in
the coach house.
To Try to Oust Him.
New York, June 24.—Leading of-
ficers of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen have made the announce-
ment that there is a strong movement
on foot among the members of tbe
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
to depose their grand chief, Warren
S. Stone, on account of his refusal to
sanction the interborough strike and
because he "threw cold water on that
strike by refusing to request tbe na-
tional union of locomotive engineers
to assist financially the interborough
strikers.” Stone’s enemies will ap-
pear in full force at the next na-
A Severe Storm Causes
Widespread Havoc in
BLOWS43 MILES AN HOUR
Wind Demolishes a Building:
Near the Riverside Drive,
Killing: One and In-
juring’ Two Others.
A DELUGE OF KAIN FALLS
New York, June 26.—A storm of
cyolonic proportions, accompanied by
a terrific deluge of rain, passed over
Harlem and the. Bronx this afternoon,
causing widespread havoc. A build-
ing in course of erection in 136th
street, near Riverside Drive, was de-
molished, John Lawler, a foreman
bricklayer, being crushed to death and
two laborers Injured. The wrecked
building was one of a row of new
apartment houses. Lawler and two
laborers, seeing the storm approach-
ing from the New Jersey shore, start-
ed for the street, and had reached the
first floor when the building col-
lapsed. Abraham Pearlman, of the
firm of Pearlman & Brown, builders
of the house, and Abraham Borderek,
superintendent of contraction, were
later arrested. The 'lower section of
the city experienced only a somewhat
heavy gale with no rain. The wind
reached a velocity of forty-three miles
an hour. Plate glass windows were
shattered and trees and chimneys
were blown dowp. The storm passed
HAY IS IMPROVING.
In a Few Day* Will Likely Leave Hie
Newbury, N. H., June 26.—The con-
dition of Secretary of State John Hay,
who ig confined to bis bed at his sum-
mer home near Lake Sima pee, by an
attack of uraemia, was regarded as
favorable tonight by his physicians.
After a few days of rest it is expect-
ed that the secretary will be able to
leave his room.
An operation was considered at one
time but the physicians, after a care-
ful examination and consultation, de-
cided it would not be necessary. The
attack was due to a chill caught on
the journey from Washington and Is
similar to one Mr. Hay had four years
The secretary passed a comfortable
afternoon and evening, and his family
considered that there is no need of
further anxiety. Secretary Hay ar-
rived at. his summer home Saturday
SUFFERS A RELAPSE.
Secretary Hay Improve* After Hia
Newbury, N. H.. .Tune 26.—Dr.
Charles L. Scudder. the Boston spe-
cialist, arrived here on a special
train from Boston during the night
to attend Secretary of State John
Hay, who arrived at his summer
home. Lake Sunapee, on Saturday.
Secretary Hay. who Buffered a sud-
den relapse of his nervous break-
down, grew very much better after
the arrival of the physician and to-
day his condition became so favora-
ble that Dr. Scudder arranged to re-
turn to Boston.
The doctors have given out the
statement that Secretary Hay was
suffering from uremia, caused by
taking cold. If no complications set
tn they declare he will be as well as
ever In a day or two.
HOOD’S BRIGADE REUNION.
Survivor* of tha Tex** Contingent to
Meet at Corsicana.
Corsicana, Texas. June 26.—With
the singing of "Dixie’’ and the dis-
play of tbe Confederate colors the
survivors of Hood’s Texas brigade,
one of the most famous organizations
of the army of the Confederacy, will
assemble In this city tomorrow in
annual reunion. The visitors will be
given a cordial welcome. Mayor
Johnson delivers the official greet-
ing and President Harding delivers
his annual address at the opening
business session. The reunion pro-
gram covers two days and Is largely
made up of social features. Tbe roil
shows that of the 4,000 men com-
prising the brigade In the spring of
1862. there are now fewer than 400
survivors, twelve members having
passed away since the reunion of
Burma Shuts Out Standard.
London. June 24.—In aplte o< the
large amounts spent in bribes by
agents of tbe Standard Oil company,
the government of Burma has definite-
ly decided to exclude the American
company from the coutltry.
There are large oil wells In the
southern part of Burma which tbe
Rockefeller company has been very
anxious to buy up.
GRANTS RIGHT TO WATER.
Decision Approved by Taft May En-
croach Upon Power* of Congress.
Washington, June 24.—The Judge
advocate general of the army has de-
cided and Secretary Taft has ap-
proved the opinion that the owner
of lands adjoining a dam built by
tbe government for the purpose of
improving the navigation of the river
may have a license to use the water
power created by that dam. provided
the Interests of navigation are not
Tbe opinion is of far-reaching im-
portance. Heretofore, congress has
been regarded as the only body bar-
ing power to grant licenses of that'
The decision is of great interest
ail over the country for the reason
the government is building hundreds
of dams and there are dozens of
companies organized for the purpose
of building dams fpr no other pur-
pose than to develop water power.
Incidentally the dams that are to be
built will improve the navigation on
rivers so dammgjl.
BAD MAN WITH EMPTY GUN.
Former Cowboy on a Spree; Deputy
Sheriff Kill* Him.
Hot Sulphur Springs. Col, June 24.
—General belief here tonight is that
the coroner will exonerate Deputy
Sheriff Charles Gibbs for the killing
of T. H. Wolverton Iasi night. Wolver-
ton, who was on a protracted spree,
stole a gun from an acquaintance and
then wem to a vacant, iot, where he
shot off all the cartridges. Having
disposed of every bit of ammunition
that he had, Wolverton came back to
town and paraded up and down the
streets, sticking the empty gun Into
the face of every person he met, at
the same time making dire threats.
Deputy Sheriff Gibbg was sum-
moned, and warned Wolverton to de-
sist, but Wolverton pointed the gun at
Gibbs, and the deputy sheriff shot him
through the hand. Wiih drunken per-
tinacity, however, Wolverton picked
up the gun, which had fallen from his
wounded hand, and with his loft hand
covered the deputy, who then shot
Wolverton through the heart. No one
knew until after Wolverton was dead
that the gun was empty.
Wolverton was formerly a clerk In
the county treasurer’s office, but had
been a cowboy, ana was playing the
role of bad man whkn he was killed.
Endeavorers fto Meet.
Dayton, O., June 16.—Delegates to
the slate convention of Young Peo-
ple's Societies of CHrlstian Endeavor
of Ohio have commenced to arrive
In the city on incoming trains from
all parts of the state. Before the
end of the week five or six hundred
are expected. The week’s program
is one of the best ever arranged for
a convention of the state organiza-
tion. Meetings will be led by a
number of workers of national prom-
SEVEN DESPERATE CHARACTERS
FLEE FROM RATON JAIL.
The Men, White Sawing Their Way
Through the Steel Cage and Stone
Wall, Distracted Keeper’s Attention
Special to The Times
Sant* Fo, N. M, June 26.—Seven
prisoners escaped from the Jail at
Raton last night by sawing their way
through the steel cage and stone wall,
distracting the attention of their
keepers by singing.
Tae prisoners, now being pursued
by a posse are: John Medloek, charged
with murder; Janie* Callaghan, rob-
bery; Wliiiam Wilson, robbery; Wal-
ter Whltmann, Fred Lewis, John Ham-
uols and John Carr, larceny.
IN EACH OTHERS ARMS
A PROMINENT COUPLE COMMIT
The Husband, Bandmaster of Battle-
ship Alabama, Ordered to Sail and
They Couldn't Endure the Thought
of a Long Separation.
Paterson, N. J., Juno 20.—Unable
to endure the thought of the long
separation involved in ihe foreign
service to which he was ordered.
Henry Eichenrodt, bandmaster of the
United States battleship Alabama,
and his young wife, to whom he had
been united less than a year, com-
mitted suicide today.
The young couple were deeply de-
pressed at their approaching separa-
tion. Today friends gathered to bid
farewell to the bandmaster. In the
midst, of the festivities Eichenrodt
and his wife left the patry and later
were found dead in their bedroom,
clasped In each other's arms.
FRANCE FEARS ATTACK.
The Government Orders the Fortifica-
London, June 26.—The Brussels
correspondent of the Daily Mail aays
that France, fearing a sudden attack
through Belgium, haa officially warn-
ed the Belgium minister at Pari* of
the necessity oif rendering effective
the fortifications of Antwerp and
along the river Meuse.
' .NUMBER 1,200
The Governor-General Has
Proclaimed a State
of Siege at
OYER 700 ARE WOUNDED
The Police and Soldiers Storm
the Bameades Erected by
the Disorderly Crowds
BUSINESS AT A DEADLOCK
Russell to Go to Caracas.
Washington, June 24.—United
State* Minister Russell, whose trans-
fer from Boogta, Colombia, to Cara-
cas, Venezuela, was Interrupted and
his presence in Washington request-
ed that special Instructions in t)e
Venezuelan matters might be given
him. will receive instructions from
Secretary Taft and proceed to his
new post next week.
Warsaw, June 20. — Disorderly
crowds have thronged the streets since
early this morning. They erected bar-
ricades at Ogragowa, Kroehmalna
and Wronia streets, on top of which
they placed red flags. The jiollce and
soldiers stormed these barracks and
ten persons were wounded by the bul-
lets or bayonets. Another affray
took place at Zela/.na street, where
cossacks charged the crowd and
w .nmded three persons, in the cen-
tral market the crowd attacked the
patrol with revolvers, to which t.ho
patrol r .-plied with volleys, killing a
boy and wounding three other per-
sons. Five workmen who bad re-
fused to strike were stabbed to death
by their comrades. Revolutionary
proclamations have been posted ou
wails and 200 persons have been ar-
rested. A heavy rain fell all day
and this Is believed to have prevented
more r unions collisions.
Tito Social Democrat party and the
Jewish bund announces that the tight
against the government must einfin-
ite, but It Is believed that with the
present show of military force she
situation will lie eventually controll-
ed, Business Is at a deadlools.
Officers Refuse to Fire
On Defenseless People.
Lordx, June 26.—Since proclama-
tion of martial law the situation lias
become quieter. Rumor of an ap-
proaching massacre of Jews lias caus-
ed 20,000 Jews to leave town, Scat-
tered cases of rioting as a result of
insurrectionary speeches continue.
One of these occurred in the old Pro-
testant cemetery when a patrol was
fired upon from behind a wall. The
patrol charged and killed twelve per-
sons Business Is at a standstill, and
all I raffle has been stopped.
A case of dlsnffctlon among the
troops wag reported today, when of-
ficers 'if one regiment Informed their
commander that they would refuse to
fire on the defenseless people. The
regiment was at once transferred to
AN ADAMLE88 EDEN.
Fair Texan* Post Sentries About Colo-
rado Springs Hall.
Colorado Springs, Col, June 24.—
One hundred collage girls of Fort
Worth. Texas, have rented H&german
hall, Colorado college, and have cre-
ated consternation among the men of
this city by announcing that no man
will be allowed on the college campus
during the occupancy.
They will post sentinels from their
own ranks around the hall and the
oampus and any man who attempts to
pas* the line for any purpose will be
escorted from the ground*
Under no circumstances will they
suffer masculine trespass on their
revolt. The shops and stores are
closed and traffic has ceased.
Street cars have been overturned to
Great crowds are on the streets and
bloodshed threatens at any moment.
A bomb was thrown last night at
tha carriage occupied by Chief of Po-
lice K. M. Pavioff of the town of
Csenstdchuwa, government or Pletr-
kow. The chief of police and seven
others were seriously wounded.
Mob of a Thousand
Attack Police Station.
Konio, Russia, June 26.—A mob of
a thousand persons surrounded and
attacked the police station and the
governor general’s palace today. All
windows were broken before the strik-
ers were overpowered by the police.
Five policemen were wounded. A de-
tachment of dragoons finally arrived
and dispersed the rioters.
Gloomy Days for the
Government of Russia.
St. Petersburg, Juno 26.—These
are gloomy days for the government
of Russia. Every new dispatch ac-
centuates the seriousness of Ihe sit-
uation in Poland and the Caucasus,
where a state of almost, open war
exists, and reports of strikes, demon-
strations and agrarian disorders are
pouring in from many narts of Rus-
sia proper, as if the volleys fired at
Lodz had been the signal for an out-
break of genera! disorders like those
following tbe events of January 22,
Up to the present 8t. Petersburg
and Moscow have not been affected,
but if mobilization is to be attempt-
ed In two capitals, as reported, a re-
crudescence of the former tumults is
likely to occur.
Another danger spot Is Georgia
(Russian Trans Oaucgsta), the war-
like inhabitants of which are deeply
incensed over the affront offered to
their clergymen, seventy of whom,
while meeting to discuss the ques-
tion of church and state, were at-
tacked by Cossacks, who dispersed
tbe preachers with knouts. The
priests In their protest against this
action laid their country under an
Interdict like that, pronounced in the
middle ages, by refusing to solem-
nize baptisms, marlages and other
rites of the church until redress
should be given by the whole ortho-
dox church, of which the Georgian
church is a part. There is much dis-
cussion of the Incident, and the beat-
ing of the priests has caused wide
The situation offers a crucial test
of the ability of General Trepoff and
tbe new police minister is on trial
before Russia to justify his selection
for so responsible a position.
Tbe present trouble is all the more
sudden ami the more unexpected,
coming on the heels of the good Im-
pression produced by the emperor's
reception of the zemslvolsts and bis
promise to consider their grievances
and to give the country a national
assembly as rapidly as possible.
A dispatch from Erlvan reports a
new and alarming feature of the sit-
uation in Caucasus in tbe desire of
tbe Persian Mohammedans to join
their brethren across the border,
which juncture would convert a ra-
cial strike into a "holy war,” ami
kindle a flame.which would devas-
tate the southern Caucasus and be I
extinguished only by streams of
St. Petersburg, June 26.—The rad
flog of revolt has been raised at War-
saw, Kovno, and other places In Rus-
sian Poland, out of sympathy with the
victims of the rioting at Lodz and so
far as these cities are concerned the
situation almost approaches the dig-
nity of open rebellion.
News received at St. Petersburg Is
meager on account of the vigorous
censorship, but it is evident that the
troops are being resisted, and a repe-
tition of the sanguinary encounters at
lx>dz is anticipated.
Three big socialistic parties In Rus-
sian Poland are well organized and
have some arms, bin the authorities
claim they have no chance to succeed
The main danger lies In its spread
to the socialistic organizations in
other parts of Russia, with which
those In Russian Poland are closely
In the meantime the Caucasus Is
aflame with insurrection on a big
scale. Mussulmans are actually be-
sieging the Armenians In some towus.
TO PROSECUTE WHITECAPS.
Gov. Blanchard of Louisiana Confers
With Federal Officials.
Shreveport, La., June 24 —N. C.
Blanchard arrived in Ihe city last
night from Alexandria, where lie in-
spected the site for the encampment
of the State National guard, July 17.
The governor will remain until Tues-
day and will on Monday preside over
a session of the Louisiana crop pest
Today the governor conferred with
United States Marshal E. F. O'Neall
and Sheriff Edwards of Bossier parish
relative to recant acts of lawlessness
and whiterapplam in that parish, re-
garding which the governor declared
he will lake vigorous and Immediate
action, and to that end has communi-
cated with a large number of sheriffs
and district attorneys tn other par
ialien where similar acts have been
OFF TO FAIR HARVARD
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT LEAVES
He Will Not Return to the Capital,
But Will Go to Oyster Bay to Spend
the Heated Season There.
Washington, Juno 26.—President
Roosevelt left Washington at 5:80
o’clock this afternoon by special train
over the Pennsylvania railroad for
Cambrlde, 'Mass., to attend the com-
mencement exercises at Harvard uni-
The president , will not return to
Washington, but will go to Oyster
Bay, where he will spend the heated
season at his summer home at Saga-
more Hill. He was accompanied by
Secretary-Loeb, the White House staff,
secret service men and representatives
of press associations. Dr. C. F.
Stokes of Washington will remain
with the parly until the president set-
tles down at Sagamore Hill. H. E.*
Strohmeyer of New York, Miss Isabel
Ilagner, secretary to Mrs. Roosevelt,
who Is en route to Maine to till a so-
cial engagement, will be with the party
as far as Boston.
Just before the departure of the spe-
cial train, Count Cassini, Russian am-
bassador, was driven to the station,
having been unable to reach the
White House today to bid the presi-
dent farewell. He was met at the
platform by Mr. Roosevelt, and they
held a hurried conversation, during
which they clasped hands warmly.
When the ambassador left the train
the signal was given for the start.
Thg president waved his farewells,
until the special was well out of the
Ixidz, June 20.—The governor gen-
eral has proclaimed a state of siege
The victims of last week's outbreak
total over 1.200. Thus far the bodies
of 843 Jews and 218 Christians have
The wounded number over 700.
Warsaw. June 26.—(2:25 p. m,)—
Tbe Jewish districts are now in full
REFU8E THE TERMS.
Latest Peace Prospect of Chicago
Chicago, June 26.—By a practically
unanimous vote tonight the team-
sters refused to accept the terms re-
cently offered by the employers, and
the latest peace prospect In the
strike has vanished. The terms of-
fered by the employers were those
which have been published from time
to time, with the addition that the-
question of wearing the union button
should be left for a decision with
the individual employers.
President Rhea has Issued a call
for a general meeting of all the local
teamsters’ unions to be held tomor-
row night. He has armouftced that
the only question to come before the
meeting is that of flnnnclug the pres-
ent strike. Other labor men declare,
however, that the chief topic of dis-
cussion will be the spreading of the
Stock* and Benda.
New York, June 26.-~The course of
Relay's stock market was watched
with peculiar Interest to obtain light
on how far last week’s professionally
conducted advance would prove suc-
cessful in awakening Interest In tbe
Delmar Race Track Is De-
serted by Members of
the Central Turf
RETTING RING CLOSED
Sheriff HeriH‘1 and Deputies
of 8t. Louis Rigidly En-
force tlie New Law
THE RACES WILL CONTINUE
St. Louis, June 26.—For the first
time since the anti-betting law went
into effect on June 17. the betting
ring at the Delmar race track was
deserted today by members of the
Central Tnrf association, who are
behind the plan to make bets on
races in a manner not contrary to
the law, and after the first race per-
sons who wished to back their Judg-
ment financially on the merits of
several horses were forced to make
impromptu wagerB with other spec-
tators at the race course.
Sheriff Herpel of St. Louts county,
accompanied by several deputies,
took possession of the betting ring
Just before the horses went to the
post In the first race, but only one
arrest was made, that of Charley
Celia, a member of the Central Turf
association, who was later held un-
der $1,000 bond to answer to a
charge of violating the anti-betting
Deputy Sheriffs Scare
Members From the Ring.
it is stated that more arrests
would have been made today, but at
the time the deputy sheriffs closed
In on the betting ring nil of the
members of the Central Tnrf associa-
tion, with the exception Of Charles
Celia, were watching the horses pa
fade before going* to Hie post, and,
hearing of the action of the county
authorities, they did not return to
The officials of the Delmar Jockey
club announced that the action of
the county officials will not Interfere
with the race program tomorrow,
but it Is doubtful if an attempt will
he made by members of Ihe Central
Turf association to make wagers.
FOUNDERED IN THE 8NOW.
Survivors of Ill-Fated Ship Reach San
San Francisco, June 26.—The ship
Arcon arrived today from Baltimore
with the captain and ten members of
the crew of the German ship Agues
and bringing the news that the Agnes
foundered in a snow storm off Cape
Horn. The boat's crew picked up tby
tile Arion was but one of three which
abandoned the Agnes before she sank.
A search over a wide territory of sea
for Ihe mlssiug seamen was unavail-
The lost ship, which was taken
from the overdue list some time ago,
was bound from Shields, England, for
Creditors of Commission House File
t’hlcago, June 26.—The creditors ot
the grain commission house of Knight.
Donnelly & Company, late this after-
noon fllad an Involuntary petition In
bankruptcy against the company. Ed-
win W. Potter was appointed the re-
ceiver In bonds of $100,000. The
claims of the petitioning creditors ag-
gregate $16,ii^0, but it Is said that the
liabilities will amount to hundreds of
thousands of dolars.
Preferential payments to one cred-
itor while the company was known to
tie insolvent Is the basis for action.
To Honor Revere'* Memory.
Boston. June 24.—prominent citi-
zens of Boston have undertaken a
movement looking to the purchase
and preservation of the home of
Paul Revere, which is situated tn
North square, this city. It is intend-
ed that the building, which Is now
used as a tenement house, will be re-
stored to its original condition as
nearly as possible. The house was
built prior to 1681. and is the oldest
in Boston, still standing in Its en-
For Eaglet’ National Home.
Helena. Mont., June 24.—A com-
mittee of the state aerie of the Or-
der of Eagles, including Senator T.
H. Carter, today secured an option
upon the Broadwater, Hot Water
spring and hotel here with a view of
purchasing the property for a nation-
al home for the Eagles. The com-
mittee will urge the grand aerie at
Denver in August to make the pur-
Navajo* on a Strike.
Albuquerque. N. M., June 24.—Two
hundred Navajo Indians employed by
the Santa Fe as track workers and
graders in western New Mexico, have
gone oq a strike demanding an in-
crease of ten cents a day In the wage
scale. The Navajos are the only
track laborers to be found In that
section and the washout is causing
some Inconvenience. This Is the first
strike among the red men of the south-
west,. The union is thoroughly organ-
ized and ail offers from labor agents
and railroad men are referred to the
"president” of the union.
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 27, 1905, newspaper, June 27, 1905; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth581045/m1/1/: accessed February 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.