Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 21, 1905, Page 4, Image 4

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Irrigation Committees to View.
Government Work in West.
Accompanied Jy Irrigation Officials,
Congressmen ofv Both Houses
"Will Spend 3onthrin the
Field and Be, Shown.
ington. April 20. Members of the Senate
and House committees on irrigation, ito
gether with officials of the Interior De
partment who have to deal with Irriga-'
lon matters, will make a tour of the West
in June, visiting most of the projects
where the Government has begun the con
struction of irrigation works, taking in
the Portland Fair and visiting the other
important cities of the West. The trip Is
not to be a junket, but rather a tour of
education. The railroads over which the
party will travel have agreed to furnish
cars and transportation; all other ex
penses are to be borne by the members
of the party.
The trip was planned last Winter by
members of the Irrigation committees.
They had been giving hearings, had lis
tened to talks about what the Govern
ment was doing, and expected to do, and
decided that it would be a good thing if
they could make a, tour of the West and
Eee for themselves what, Js going on and
what le contemplated.' " The" Idea was
adopted. The complete list of those who
will make the trip Is not yet known, but
the itinerary has been completed, .The.
party will assemble at Kansas City on
June 1, and -will, -conclude" its tourat Den
ver on July 2. The following ;is the com
plete itinerary:
Itinerary of Trip.
June 1 Kansas City. Mo. Leave on Golden
State Umlted at 10:40 A, M.
June 2 Arrlvf at" El Paso. T.,3:45 P. M.
June 3-4 El Paso, Tx. . rVititrEngle Dam.
3'gilli "Valley, New Mexico; Juarez, Old
Mexico. " ' -"
June 3 Lave El Fario.:lS A. M.
June Arrive Maricopa, Ariz., 4:57 P. M.
Go by special to Phochlx.
June 'T--Leave -Phoenix early morning:,
drive to Hooscvolt."- arriving evening.
June S Back to Phoenix, leaving; 7:30
P M. ' .
June 3' Arrive Tuma, Ariz.. 3:35 A. M.
tDrlve to Laguna Dam site In morning. Af
ternoon trip down river on steamer.
June 10 Leave Yuma 3:35 A. M.. arrive
Old Beach 5:32 A. M. Special to Calexlco,
arriving :15 A. M. Leave 2:20 F. M.
June 11 Special to Riverside and Red
lajids. Leave Rlverelde 4:51 P. "XL. Arrive
L Angeles 6:51 P. M.
June 12 Leave Los Angeles. Arrive. San
Francisco 9:10 A. M.. June 13.
June 14 San Francisco.
June 15 Sacramento Valley.
June 16 Leavo Sacramento 10:20 F. M.
ArrUe Sparks, New. 8 A. M. June 17.
June 17 Special to Hazcn, Nev.
June IS Hazen, ?Ccv.
June 19 Leave Hazen 1 A. M. for Salt
Lake on 'o. 4. Arrive Ogden 6:10 P. M.,
Salt Lake 7:10 P. M. June 10.
June 20 Leave Salt Lako 11:45 P. M. Ar
rive Minidoka, Idaho, S:3l A, M. June 21.
June 21 Leave Minidoka 6:50 P! M reach
lag Nampa 12:35 A. M., Boise 1:25 A. M.
June 22.
June 22 Leave Boise 1 P. M. Arrive
Portland 7:1G A;.M; June"23.
Jrjne237-Portland. - '
June 24 Leave Portland 11:45 J M.
Arrive Seattlp 7:05 A. M, June 25.
June 25 Leave Seattle 4 P. Mr-. Arrive
Billings. Mont 9:05 A. M., Cody, Wyo.. 11:20
A M; June 27. " '
June 27 Special leaves Cody, via Wheat
land, to Denver.
June 29 Leave Denver 0:30 P. M. Reach
Montrose. Colo., 2:36 P. M. June 30.
Tuly 1 Leave Montrose 1:30 Y. M. Ar
r.e Denver 7:20 A. M. July 2.
Two Days at the Fair.
Aside from two days spent at the Lewis
ind Clark Exposition and In Portland, the
party will make no stops in Oregon, be
cause the Government has not begun the
construction of any irrigation projects in
that state. For the same reason there
will be but one stop in Washington. The
trip to Seattle is made to give the party
an opportunity to view the Puget Sound
Hay's Threat of Action Caused Pun
ishment, of Murderers.
WASHINGTON, April 20. Persia tried
-he patience of the- American Govern
ment severely last Fall because of her
lallure to punish the murderers of Rev.
Benjamin W. Labarvv the American mis
sionary, six months after the murder
tnd after Mr. Tyler, the American charge
it Teheran, had Informed the State De
jartmont that the accomplices in the mur
Ser "would not be arrested unless a per
unptory message Is sent by the Prcsi
lent," Secretary Hay sent a vigorous tel
igram, of which the following Is the off
icial paraphrase appearing In correspond
mce made public at the State Department
"Mr. Hay states that the President is
rery much disturbed over the failure of
the Persian Government to punish the
murderers of Mr. Labaree. If no Imme
llate satisfaction is given, he will be con
strained to lay the matter before Con
iress and recommend such action as may
ead to a compliance with -our demand
!or effective justice."
This brought promises which were not
'ulfilled. After receiving the official as
surance of the Crown Prince of Persia
hat " six accomplices endeavoring to es
cape were killed by the Persian ' forces
and that the remainder of the band Is be
ng pursued." Minister Parson telegraphed
the Department that "information has
reached him from a reliable source that
none of the accomplices in the murder of
Mr. Labaree were killed, as reported, and
ihat he has lodged Indignant remon
strances against the trifling and temporiz
ing and request further instructions."
Secretary Hay then sent another dis
patch, of which this is the official para
phrase: f
"Mr. Hay states that the reported fail
ure of the Persian Government to punish
the murderers of Mr. Labaree Is a source
of grave concern to the President, and
he cannot permit our just demands to be
trLied with or evaded any longer. If no
satisfactory action is taken before Con
gress meets, in less than two weeks, the
President will be constrained to lay tha
matter before that body and recommend
such action as he shall deem necessary."
This brought results. A month later a
settlement was effected and the widow of
Mr. Larabee received 530,000 cash in gold,
and, effective and swift punishment of all
guilty persons followed.
Need JCot Swear They Are Celibates.
WASHINGTON. April 20. Because the
American Government refused to permit
ts diplomatic and consular agents in
Peru to issue certificates of celibacy to
American citizens, required by Peruvian
taw as a condition precedent to marriage
with a Peruvian, and because the London
government- took a similar position, the
Lima government has Indefinitely sus
pended the law.
Headed Off War "in South America.
WASHINGTON, April -20,-Qfflcial- cor-
respondence made public at the State De
partment today discloses the fact that
at the time of the hostile encounter near
Aguarieo last Fall between the Peruvian
and Ecuadorian forces, acting Secretary!
of State Adee directed the American Min
ister at Lima to Inoulre as to the facts.
and express "unofficially the earnest de,-
sire of the President that peace be pre
Xewlands Rides His Hobby.
WASHINGTON, April 20. Included fii
the general Question of railroad rate
legislation pending before the -Senate
is i proposition for- the framings- of a
National incorporation act for Inter
state railroads. The -discussion of this
subject will form a feature of the hear
ing before the Interstate commerce
committee of the Senate with a desire
of obtaining- the opinions of the railroad
men as to the applicability of the pro
posed system to the railroads. That they
may bo prepareJ in advance with infor
mation on ' this subject Senator New
lands, of NevaJa, has sent to a num
ber of prospective witnesses before the
committee a circular letter calling at
tention to the matter.
American Defender or Castro.
WASHINGTON, April 23. Rudolph
-Dolge, American Vice-Consul at Cara
cas, who arrived here toda says he
knows President Castro well and that
the latter cherishes friendly feelings
toward Americans. He said the news
papers have exaggerated the situation,
expressed the eplnion that the French
Cable Company has broken its contract
and told the State Department officials
that Minister Bowen is the cause of
the delicate situation at Caracas.
Gives Hints to Homesteaders.
WASHINGTON, April 20. Commis
sioner Richards, of the General Lund
Office, nas prepared a circular to be
sent to entrymen under the homestead
law giving them minute Instructions as
to how to proceed under the law. to
perfect their claims. This never before
has been done and the ignorance of the
homesteaders and of their attorneys has
caused much confusion.
Roumanian Jews Better Treated.
WASHINGTON. April 20.-The advance
sheets of the Red Book for 1904. pub
lished at the State Department today,
contain reports from the American Le
gation at Athens, showing that as a re
sult of Secretary Hay s note to the pow
ers in relation to the Roumanian Jews
their condition has greatly Improved and
"Ho further anti-Jewish laws have been
proposed In Boumanla.
Record for a Wool Sale.
LEW1STOWN. Mont.. Anril 5rt. Th
wool . cIIds of x William Ferzus &. Sons.
Fercus Bros, and the Ferrrus Land
j-.ivestocK company, aggregating soo.OOO
pounds, were sold to a Boston firm today
r -a cents a pounu, ine record ior sev
eral years.
Counsel's Arguments Ended.
VICTORIA. B. C. April 20. The coun
sel In the Hopper-Dunsmuir will case
have completed the presentation of their
arguments In the appeal before the full
court, and adjournment was taken today
until April 2S.
Mrs. O. Goddard. CaliG Le R Irwin and
H T White. N Y
C'W Davis, N Y
A Lettaucr. N Y.
H Goodkln. S F
and family. .USA
A J Macaub, Idaho
J J Del Mar. Mobile
I A Alexander. Welby
1S -Stclnneld: N Y
TH Curtis. Astoria
CKJJouchertS. Los AIWA Hlrsch. do
F Shields, do U T Batner. Chgo
L H Dunnagan, ChgojE S Rogers, X Y
J G Osirander and A. C. Robertson
wife. Valdes. AlskalA W Burrell. Oakland
R Luez. Winnipeg. C H Bingham, Seattle
A Elston. S F ,iCW Peck Chgo
Mr. Obermeg, HambgjW F Love, Butte
Mrs Obermeg. do IF Sturglss. N Y
Mrs H Collins, T Dal E X Demoulln. S F
J M Dickson, S F IF D Baoon. S F
I L Welnsteln. N Y A Spcncc. S T
Mrs E Cass, Grants PS II Emanuel, N Y
F V Clhar. NY S L Emanuel. N Y
M Judd, S F il'H Smith. Superior
H Salraonpon, Phlla L Hemelnau. N Y
J G Forrest. S F I J Adler. N Y
Mrs J B Murrell, C L Kimball. Chgo
MUtvauUie :H L Sharer. Chgo
Mlfcs Murrell. do !W N Steele, N D
E Kitzmiller. PlttsbgiMrs Steele. N D '
Mrs J R Waller. IowaiJ Fltzhenry. Worcestr
Miss M E Waller, do
Miss I Ollegcs. do
J Grundy, X Y
Misa Carswell, Chgo
Mrs Carswell. do
L Uhlfclder. N Y
H Lowenberg. Chgo
F C Webb. Denyer
F I Dunbar & wf, do
F W Pettygrove, S F
Sarah A Fastabcnd, IJ P Pence, Harrlsbg
Astoria jJ S Jones. Gts Pais
Ylolet Festabend. do jW E RuftHI, Tacoma
H .B Barton, PendletniD A Dlllman, OrCity
R Langley, Sllverton (Mrs Dlllman. do
L M Bosworth. SeattliH F Mersdorf and
J C Trask. S F ) family. .Eugene
J C IClnderley, OvertnJW A Hendrlx. Dufur
L C Kranlioid. UustmF Xensow. Grss Valley
J Barton. Baker ,E X Harding. Gadton
J J Hugh, Detroit G W King. Montague
L F Stack, Washlng-tMrs O P Warren,
ton, D C , Salt Lake City
W Ruppert, do JR J Ginn, Moro
X B Harper, do L A Loomlc. Xaahatte
G W Lilly, city iC B P Johles, Chicago
J Tahftr. -jnada 'Mr -Tnhlr An N
J B Wilson and fam..E M Gilpin, Wallace
Xorth Powder F "Schallock. Klnm Fls
J R Gleason. city Mrs Schallock. do
Dr R H DeLap, Rlch-JL J Cherrlngton. Dais
land Center p Roberton, Tacoma
Mrs De Lap, do JL F Jone. Juneau
W II Wilson. The D Mn C L Bingham,
J H Fojs. MuIIan i Cleveland
R J McPhcreon. Go',4 fR J McLeod. MuIIan
L H Miller. Tacoma :G X Monella. X York
r rj i-namwu. mig ij u Gage. Iowa
S H Reed. Lima
;.mm uage. do
jMrs J Montague, do
Miss Mamie Montague,
I Iowa .
iJ Ofturhlan n R V
Dr R Hunter. Dallas
Mrs Hunter, do
Miss Ollle Detmond,
Miff uiura xaxau. qo;t R Wilson. Salem
Miss Pearl Rldlnkg, 4E P Ash. Stevenson
Marquam R p Horbersham, Astor
D A Aiken; clt wa Falls
L W Settlemler. ,A McLaren. Chlppe.
Woodburn Mrs TV Crooks. St Paul
H Xeer. Bak. City '.Mlw Crooks, do
G E Wlgginham. Wis. Mrs G H Baker. Gfrlden
Mrs "Wlgglnham. de Mrs A Moor. Stevenen
G A Lewis. Warsaw :M!ss Madge Maynard,
Mrs. LwIf. do 1 OiehalU
J A Felcher. S F ;Mlse Bees Ma nan!, do
II E Ankeny. EugenelH D Collier. Seattle
G H Burnett. Salem J Rosenblatt, Chicago
W Jones. Duranffo -It Carm!Rhi natter,
Mrs G Ruch, The DlslW A Campbell. Condon
nucji. oo ,ij v Hauey, Paulina
vi roe". ;MJ JJas S Talt. Deanor
Mrs Cameron, do
R Savate. Salem
TV Wright. Union
IS B Huston, Hlllsboro
D L Tinnon. X C
it KjaKt. ?t LotilA
J R Whitney. Salem IMl x v Mni- t. a
.-ire nnimej. uo 'A x. Krown. Salem
P H Smith. Wl A Davl. Denver
G V Billings, AahlandlF J Carney. Astoria
F Wiest, Stella
W H Anderson, do
A L Morgan
T Thomas, Forest G
A C EoCf, Salem
C D Lash. Carlton
T II Barnes, city
P J Mlllsoln, Butte
J Halverson. Carson
John Fair. Goble
T C McKay, city
F Turner. Xapa
P P Murphy. Forest G
W S Chandler. Fofsii
Mrs E M Anderson
J L Hansen. Los A
Mrs J L Hansen, do
D Warren. Indiana
W Studebaker. Ca R
C F Peterson. McMinn
J C Jasper
W E Purdy. Xewberg
S J Garrison. Clckms
Ansa a wiest, Stella
B W Emery. Greshhm
W Yeon. Rainier
Mrs J R Fisher
Mrs J F Cox
R Harris. Superior
Mrs R Harris, do
:u Graves, USA
:M Hackett. USA
IJ F Cleveland. Vane
F E Taylor
W Davis. Glencoe
tJ F McCormlek
T G Wlckstrom. St HJC Wright. Washougal
C M Vldlto, CorvalllslJ West. Albany
A ii ttonae. Astoria m winKier. do
LeRoy Edwards. S FiW R Wlnker. do
H W Davis. Halsey ' J B Godfrey, St Helna
t. atrucKmier. sieua ia ij Morgan
W R Gardner. ReubenIB L Barlow. Astoria
J A Bowd. Burd W B Jennings. Or Cty
W L Barrett. LxngtnjF M Nelson. Cove. Or
Mrs Barrett, do E Spires, Hbcklnson
G Going, Woodland lO Kelsey. Hillsboro
W William. Tacoma IJ E Brown, city
E Glrber, LogaA I George Potter
S E Glrber. do iMrs J L McGuIre
H Chamberlln. Tac IE. D. Cass
L Smcltzer. Salt L lEthel S Black,Tacoma
TaeoatH Tfotel. Taeotssu
American plan. Rate. S3 and up.
2irst-clus restaurant Xa conneetloa.
Extremists Head Opposing
Russian Factions.
Terrorists Will Make General Attack
.With Bombs Grand Dukes Pre
scribe Liberal Dose of Martial
Law for Whole Empire.
.GHICAGO, April 20.-(SpecIal.)-A cable
gram from St. Petersburg to the Chicago
Dafiy News says:
"Russia's political sky Is charged with
electricity. The duplicity ot the bureau
cracy and the fact that the Shipoff Lib
erals have left the reformers and are
flirting with the autocracy have united
all the opposition elements around the
Petrunkevitch platform. Strikers dem
onstrations and bomb outrages are again
increasing. The revolutionary forces
throughout the . empire are now mobil
ized." Hitherto the riots reverberated
from one place to another, but after Bas
ter a general attack will be made.
"Nicholas obstinacy may be the cause
of putting an end to the Imperial re
gime. The grand ducal party proposes to
divide the empire into districts, appoint
military governors with unlimited power,
and to place the country under martial
law. M. WItte's enemies. Councilor Sty
shlnsky and the late M. Plchve's son,
have been appointed on the land com
mittee from which M. Wltte was ousted.
Shipoff, leader of the bolting Liberals,
maintains the autocracy and would have
the National assembly divided into four
classes, nobles, peasants, clergy and mer
chants. Petrunkevitch insists on a con
stitution and on the abolition of class
Proposes Advisory Parliament Elect
i ' ed by tlic Zenistvos.
ST. PETERSBURG. April 20. The Pro
gressive national party, headed by M.
Shipoff and Prince Troubelsky, which
seceded from the Radical Liberals, who
announced themselves In favor of a demo
cratic constitution, has published a pro
gramme which contemplates the creation
of a . permanent representative advisory
institution not elected by direct suffrage.
but by Zemstvos and Doumas througnout
the empire. Thr; proposed organization
is in he vesteil with Dower to propose
new laws, the modification of old laws.
discuss the budget and Interrogate min
isters. The ministers, however, arc to
be responsible not to the reprercntatlve
institution, but to the Emperor. The pres
ident of the Institution, who would be
empowered to transmit Its recommenda
tions to His Majesty. Is to be chosen by
the Emperor from nominations submitted
by the Institution.
The programme carries with it a propo-
tnr- flio f rrf! TllT.U t Ifin and fiX-
tenslon of the Zcmstvo'system to all non
Russian as well as to the Russian pro--lnces.
Owlnsr to the nrominence of the leaders
of this party, who formerly wfere hand
In glove with the Liberals, the middle
nosltion thov have taken against the
creation of, a legislative body clothed with
full powers, on the ground -tnat neither
Russia nor the people arc ready for a
parliament based on, universal suffrage.
Is likely to attract the support or all tno
Turns Loose Students, But Provides
Asainst May Day Outbreak.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 20. The stu
dents of the Conservatory of Music, who,
as announced April IS, were arrested and
sentenced to a month's Imprisonment for
connection, with the agitation of Rlmsky
Korsakoff, (who was removed from his
professorship in the Conservatory becaus?
of his attitude toward the striking stu
dents!, has been released. The Jaws
among them were not allowed to live
in St. Petersburg while pursuing tneir
studies, being ordered to leave the city
Governor-General Trepoft Is taking the
most energetic measures to prevent trou
ble on May day. having learned that the
workmen leaders are advising all the men
to arm themselves In order to be pre
pared to resist the troops. The police
have a list of 400 of the most active
agitators who will be arrested and trans
ported to villages.
A number of university students will be
tried shortly for lese majeste under the
new code, for publicly denouncing the Em
peror and the existing regime.
Congress Hears Speeches
and Shows Liberal Sentiments.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 2L-(2:15 A. M.J
The Congress of Journalists, which has
been In session here privately, has de
veloped strongly Liberal sentiments. So
many radical speeches have been made
and such long discussions have been held
that the congress was unable to conclude
last night, as had been planned.
It Is known that the congress will rec
ommend wide-reaching measures toward
the liberation of the press, as well as a
political programme along the lines of
tne programme adopted oy tne recent
congress of barristers and doctors.
Siberians Base Claims on Declaration
of Independence.
TOMSK. Siberia. April 20. The Jurl
dicat Society today resolved to adhere
to the constitutional programme, pre
ceding its resolutions on the subject
with a strong . preamble which reads
like the Declaration of Independence,
proclaiming that all citizens of Russia,
without regard to nationality or occu
patlon, are equal before the law and
entitled to equal protection from the
state and advocating the abolition of
all class privileges, etc
Kalicff a Polish Noble, His Brother
n Guardsman.
MOSCOW. April 20. Ivan Kalleff, who
killed Grand Duke Sergius and was sen
tenced to death, will be hanged next
week. His brother le a member of a
guard regiment stationed at St. Peters
burg. His mother belongs to a noble Pol
ish family. She married beneath her ata
tion, a Russian Police Sergeant, of .War
saw, now deceased.
Zemstvo Congress Forbidden.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 21. A pri
vate circular has been addressed to
the. Governors of the several provinces
Informing them that the Congress of
Zemstvolsts, called for Slay 7, had been
prohibited and instructing them to
prevent the departure of delegates to
that convention!
Must Go to Work or Go to War.
TIFLTS, April 20. Notice has been
served on the employes .of the Tiflls
Baku Railroad that unless they return to
work In three days they" will be s5nt to
sorve In the army in the Far East.
Great Northern and O. R. & .Offi
cials in Session at Seattle. .
SEATTLE, April 20. A meeting of offi
cials -of the Great Northern and Oregon
Railway &JavigatIon Companies was
held In tha office of J. D. Farrell, assist
ant to President HM1, today, for the pur-,
pose of discussing matters of joint inter
est in Eastern Washington. President
Hill, who was expected to be present, was
called hurriedly to New York after mak
ing a part of the journey to the Coast.
F. E. Ward 'general manager of the
Great Northern; J. C. Eden, general traf
fic manager, and L. C. Gllman, attorney,
represented the Great Northern, and B.
A. Worthlngton, general manager: W. W.
Cotton, general counsel, and J. P. O'Brien,
general superintendent of the Oregon
Railroad & Navigation Company, repre
sented that line. Traffic arrangements
and the Invasion of new territory in Idaho
by the Northern Pacific are said to have
constituted the topics of discussion. The
officials will meet again.
Mary E. Hurley Also Retained in Of
fice by AVonien of Woodcraft.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 20. An at
tack by the retrenchment forces of the
Woodmen of the World and the strenuous
opposition of the "Liberals" caused a
postponement of election of officers until
late this afternoon. A canvass shows I.
I. Boak, of Denver, to have 115 votes for
head consul, with S6 necessary for elec
tion: A. D. Stlllman, of Pendleton. Or.,
head manager, will be re-elected without
Oregon delgates refused to pledge
themselves to either candidates for head
consul previous to the election.
The conference of the Women of Wood
craft this morning re-elected all officers
of the organization, - with one exception.
The following officers were re-elected with
out opposition; Mrs. C. C. Van Orsdel,
Oregon, grand guardian: J. L. Wright.
Colorado, grand clerk; Mary E. Hurley,
Oregon, grand banker: Anna Hawkins,
Oregon, and Lillian Pollock, Colorado,
head managers. Hester Oliver, of Cali
fornia, was chosen grand adviser, to suc
ceed Victoriat Derrick, whose name was
withdrawn before the balloting.
The strike in the Arkansas Valley smel
ter at Leadvlllc, Colo., was settled yester
day and work resumed.
There is fear for the safety of the Span
ish gunboat Donna Marie dc Molina,
bound from Tenerlffe to Cadiz.
Miss Eliza Lowry, aged 63 years, was
clubbed to death early Wednesday morn
ing at Rodney, Ont., by a.i unknown
Patrick J. Kearns. treasurer of the Sto
rey Cotton Company, of Philadelphia, was
yesterday arrested at Coney Island N. Y.,
for using the mails to defraud.
Joseph Ramsey, Jr., has resigned as
president of the Wabash-Pittsburg Termi
nal Company because he disagreed in
policy with the Wabash officials In New
The decision whether a prlma-facie1 case
had been made by the prosecution In the
Gaynor-Greeno case, so thoy can be tried
for extradition from Canada, will not be
given for another eight nays.
Commissioner Yerkes, of the Internal
Revenue Bureau, left yesterday for Cali
fornia to look Into the revenue affalrf? of
the Paclffc Coast, and especially the wine
and brandy Interests of California.
A movement has been started In New
York to erect a marble statue of the
late Mrs. J. H. Gilbert, the actress. In
one of the parks or on the grounds of
the Actors' Home, at Stapleton, Staten
J. G. Phelps Stokes, of New York, and
his fiancee, Miss Rose Harriet Pastor, of
Cleveland, left Columbus, O., last nigh't,
Mr. Stokes going to see his mining prop
erties In Nevada and Miss Tastor going
to Cleveland.
Mile. Larrlen, an opera-singer, was re
cently burned to death through her dress
taking fire from the footlights at Agin.
France, and the affair has started an agi
tation for better safety appliances in
French theaters.
Federal Judge Marshall, of Salt Lake,
on'- Wednesday allowed a Jury to separate
after it had deliberated on a case three
hours, ordering it to return at 10 o'clock
next morning and resume consideration
of the case.
The epidemic, of cerebro-spinal menin
gitis In New York continues, ten deaths
having occurred In Manhattan Borough
on Wednesday. One tenement-house in
which five deaths have occurred in two
families in a few days Is to be vacated.
Atter an investigation undertaken at
the wish of President Roosevelt. M. L.
Reddock. ex-Postmaster at Yazoo City,
Miss., has been indicted at St. Louis by
tire Federal grand jury on perjury
charges. Reddock wrote to the President
alleging that a North Carolina Congress
man -had accepted a sum of money to
procure the release of a prisoner from
the Nashville, Tenn., Federal Prison.
Growing out of the opposition of the
wholesale merchants of Chicago to the
present bankruptcy law, the organization
of a "co-operative adjustment associa
tion" has been started by the Chicago
Credit Men's Association, principally for
the purpose of settling Insolvent estates
In order to avoid bankruptcy proceedings,
wherein nearly all the assets are swal
lowed up in the fees of attorneys, ref
erees and trustees.
Major J. A. Stewart. U. S. A.
CINCINNATI, O.. April 20. Major
James A. Stewart, U. S. A., -retired,
died today at Fort Thomas, aged 79
P The
m eras
h i fl B"frilC i30-3 Fifth Ave., Tailor Shops, M
Our Boys Department
Has been handicapped the last two weeks, and sales have not been
as good as usual, because we had to do without an elevator. Ve
had the old one removed and a new one installed, which not only
gives better service to cur patrons, but is also in keeping with the
other improvements about the store. To celebrate the event and
make up lost sales, we will
For the Next Two Days-Friday and Saturday
Make the Following Reductions:
This department is complete and replete with everything for
boys from 3 to 18 years of age.
Sam I R
Reliable Clothiers
Western Pacific Will Be Built
to the Coast.
Gould System Will Extend From Salt
Lake to
. From
and Will
NEW YORK, April 20. (Special.)
lUans were completed in Wall street
today by which funds for the construc
tion of the Western Pacific Railroad are
absolutely assured. A syndicate of
Wall-atreet banking houses has agreed
to sell 550.000,000 of bonds of this com
pany, the proceeds of which will com
plete a lino from Salt Lako, Utah, to
Oakland, Cal. Three important banking-houses.
It Is understood, will par
ticipate in the bond issue. They are
Blair ,& Co.. Salomon & Co. and W. A.
RoIJ & Co. Final conferences have been
held in Wall street during the last few
The Western Pacific Railroad will be
come a part of the Gould system.
stretching from the Atlantic to tne Pa
clfic When the new line is completed,
for the construction of which the $50,
000,000 bonds are issued, the combined
system will be the first railroad In the
United States, under one control, with
terminals on the Atlantic and Pacific
Oceans. The Canadian Pacific now
touches botn oceans.
Home for Old Letter-Carriers.
CLEVELAND. April 20. The advisory
board of the ational Letter-Carriers As
sociation today took the first official step
j towards the establishment of the proposed
Fifty years ago the ftrsi
Stein - BlocH tatlcr began
to pot a little of himself In
to his work
The clothes he made Be
came different from others.
They had character.
To-day this distinctive
touch, this earnestness of
the good craftsman, has be
come the crowning excel
lence of Stein-Bloch Smart
Write for "Smartness," an edu
cation in correct drew, which
also explains the wonderial Wool
Test, and tells you whero Stein
Bloch Smart Clothes are sold In
your city.
Wholesale Txilors,
I30-3J Fifth Ave., Tailor Shops,
S r
5 5
e 5
3 S
H 5
s -
New York. Rochester, N.Y.
Boys' Juvenile Norfolk Suits -
Ages 3 to 7, regular $5 to $7.45 values,
Boys' Sailor Suits
Ages 3 to 10, regular $4.45 to $7.45
values, THIS SALE
Bovs' Khaki Suits
Regular $1.00 values, THIS SALE
Boys' Knee Pants
All ages, regular 50c values,
Regular 50c and 75c values, THIS SALE
Boys' Black School Stockings 9-
Regular 25c values, THIS SALE, 2 for OC
Cor. Third
home for Invalid, aged and incapacitated
letter-carriers, when a committee was ap
pointed to look Into the matter and re
port to the National convention at Port
land. Or., in September. Three sites
have been offered for the home. They
are at Colorado Springs "nd Denver and
m Texas..
Foley Withdraws and Narrows Wood
men's Fight to Two Candidates.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., April 20. The
Woodmen's convention transacted vry
little business today. The entire morn- j
lng and afternoon sessions were taken t
up with hearing and discussing the re- j
ports. The election of officers went !
over until tomorrow. ;
Acting Head Consul Folej-, of Los t
ngelcs, has withdrawn from the race j
for head consul of the Pacific jurisdic
tion, leaving I. I. Boak. of Denver, i
and A. B. Keith, of Butte, Mont., the i
only contestants. It Is conceded by
many delegates tonight that Boak will
be chosen tomorrow.
One Important action of the after
noon session was the reduction of the
salary of head consul from 56000 to
55000 a year.
The bill consolidating the cities of Pitts
burg and Allegheny yesterday was signed
by Governor- Pennypacker, of Pennsylva
is Cleaning
) The President is ordering investigations of our national
Kansas is fighting Standard Oil tooth and nail.
Oregon is indicting a Senator and two Congressmen.
Policyholders and stockholders of the Equitable Life
Assurance Company are clamoring for reorganization and
Thomas W. Larson is battering down the iniquities of the
'System" with 13-inch shells bursting with facts.
Charles Edward Russell is stripping naked the monopoly
of the Beef Trust.
Bailey Millard strikes a stinging blow at the respectable
thieves who have systematically robbed the Government of
thpusands of acres of the people's lands.
Thinking men and women demand the truth.
You are interested in these things. You want the facts, -
Read the May Number of
iased-Uncomipted -Unafraid
Nine del2htful stories by brilliant authors stand out in sunny contrast to
the powerful articles above described. These stories are exquisite in their
humor, tenderness, and art. "The Nursery Governess" continues her enter
taining experiences. "The Players" are splendidly pictured. "Straight
Talk with Everybody's Readers " brims over -srith individuality.
May Number-Just Out
15 cents-on all news-stands
"THE KID GTCAY-THAYER COMPANY. Union Square, New York City
and Morrison Sts
proves Its superiority
Fast colors
$1.50 and more
Makers of Cluettand Arrovt Railffr.i
I Coat Shirt i