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r! 10 The Fait jlajce rniiirasE: moxday jniorxg, January 11, 1904. jfc,
I j GEN, PAYNE REPORTS
Hi ! Operations of Postoffics De
Hi partment for Year.
Hi BUSINESS ON GREAT SCALE
H ' Estimates of the Rovenua fer
H ' Fiscal Yoar 1905.
H' , ! Expenditures Placed at Oue Hundred
H ' and Sixty-Eight Million Dollars;
Hj , Deficit at Eight Millions.
"Washington, Jan. 10. The annual rc-
I l- port of Poatmaster-Gener.nl Payne for
j the fiscal year ending June 30, 11)03, was
made public tonight. It shows the fol-
' lowing as a result of the financial oper-
j atlons of the department for that year,
Hj! i compared with the previous fiscal
vcveaun ... ?119,95S,220.I0 9131.9S-I.535.Q0
I , Receipts from
i buHncss ' l,SS3,S17.Si5 2.99,905.24
j Total receipts
Hr I f r o m a 1 1
h sources 121.SIS.017.K 131,22 1,413.21
H' Total, e.vpendl-
H; 1 year 121,7So,C97.07 13S.7S1.1S7.97
j Excess of expen-
' ri I tines over ie-
! ceipts 2,337,6 ID.S1 -I.5C0.04 1.73
Hl j ' An Increase in the deficit over the
h previous year of ?1, 622,394.02, which Is,
H j , however, $1,042,1S3 less than the esti-
I mated deficit for the year.
ESTIMATES FOR 1903.
Hj , I The estimate of the revenues and etf
penditurcs of the department for the
fiscal year ending June 30, 190a. which
H has been transmitted to the Secretary
H! of the Treasury, is as follows:
H' Total postal revenue year
' ending June CO, 1903 $131,224,443.00
Add 9 per CRiit 12.0S0.199.S7
(Estimated revenue for 1901 146.3O1.042.S7
Appropriation for 1904 193.511,519.7:5
Ksllmated deficit for 1901 7.20G.900.SS
T Estimated revenue for 1901.... 1 10,304, G42.S7
dd 9 per cent 1.1,lG7.417.Si;
Estimated revenue for 1905.... 13ti.l72.0fi0.72
H' Estimated expenditures for
Estimated deficit for 1C-C5 5,613.709.2$
H; This estimate is based upon the ordi-
H,i nary business of the service, without ta-
H king into consideration the effect upon
H- the revenues or expenses of any legisla-
H: tion which may be enacted by the pres-
H; cnt Congress.
H; The following recommendations for
Hj 1 1 legislation, Eome of which have hercto-
H'l; I fore been made, are submitted for the
Hji 1 consideration of Congress:
H: j I 1 That proper legislation be enacted
1 to acquire the title to block No. "324 In
1 j the city of Washington for the purpose
1 j of erecting an annex .to the present
H' Postofilcc department building.
N j That a "linnp sum" appropriation
HjY ! for clerks in the first and second-class
Hj . postoffices be allowed Instead of an ap-
Hf I proprlation for clerks by grades, as at
H:j ) present.
H'ji I 3. That where' a clerk or letter carrier
Hljl j lias been twenty-five years in the scrv-
H i ice and shall have attained the age .of 05
H'jji 1 years the Postmaster-General shall be
Hjlll l empowered upon the recommendation of
HV '; the postmaster to em)loy a substitute
j ( for such clerk or letter carried, which
H II substitute shall receive not to exceed
r j two-thirds of his salary, ithe other one-
I -1 third to go to such clerk or letter car-
4. That a system of postal checks be
j i authorized by Congress for the trans-
B mission of small amounts of money
I through the mails.
5. That Congress consider the pro-
prlety of authorizing postoffices in Por
I to Rico to receive small amounts on dc-
--j nosit. giving thereon a rate of Interest
I not to exceed 2 per cent per annum.
HH i: G. That a law be enacted to prohibit
if the establishment and maintenance of
j ; boxes to be rented for the receipt of
j mail without authority from the Post-
n office department.
1 1 7. That a penalty bo provided by law
I i for the mailing of explosives or infiam-
j mable matter.
I j S. That a penalty be provided for the
U) counterfeiting of an official postmark-
Hfj ' Ing stamp, or for the use of such stamp'
I l,i for an improper purpose.
Hj I1 9 That a law be enacted which shall
( ,i prevent furnishing to the department
1, M supplies manufactured by convict labor,
ji I 10. That action be taken by Congress
I j on the report of the commission ap-
B If pointed to select a site for n new posL-
j office building In the city of New York.
I j RAILWAY MAIL CLERKS,
j . 11. That the provision made by Con-
gross In the last two appropriation bills
II y for Uie payment of $1000 to the legal
UN representatives of every railway mall
B If J cleric killed "in the line, of duty "be ex-
ji j tended to the sub-clerks as well us to
H I I regular clerks.
H 1 I 12. That salaries of clerks of classes 2
and 3 in full railway postofilces In crews
1 j where four or more clerks run over tho
,1 entire length of the line be increased
j J M from $900 per annum, to ?1000 per annum
and from $1000 to $1100 per annum, rc-
H I ppoctlwly.
1 li 13. That suitable legislation be had
9 V providing a monthly salary of not less
' than ?30 for each sub-clerk In the rail-
I p way mail service, with the understand-
I Ing that he will be subject to the call of
j the department for at least eleven dayu"
I labor a month, whether as substitute or
H 1 M otherwise.
llll 14, Tnat Congress earnestly consider
1 1 U tno l'rPrlt'ty of granting an annuity
1 ra,hvay postofilcc clerks who are per-
1 J fl manently dlsablca' in line of duty or
J I worn out through long, faithful' service.
H 1 IH " 15" Tna,' Conffre-rf. i the interest of
Hl Ml efficient postal service, consolidate the
W I1! third and fourth clusaes of mail mat-
Hl (1 ter and fix the rate of postage .at 1
HH ,U cent for each two ounces or fraction
H j thereof.
H j 16- That Congress authorize the
1,1 Pottmaster-General to accept, under
'J suitable regulations, the mailings of
H."l llll lirge (luuntities of Identical pieces of
h! I'll Pointed matter and small articles of
Hi 'I merchandise without the necessltv of
K! il affixing postage-stamps to the imlivid-
Hl) l ual ulccep.
Hl j RURAL FREE DELIVERY.
1 I IS 17, That a sum of S300.000 be appro-
Hl ln Plated, to be Immediately available
Hi for tne PU'"Poae of enabling the de-
ill Partment to continue the installation
Ul ' oC aad,t,onal ,,ural free delivery routes
11 1 unt,l the end of the present fiscal year
Rj bl Qn1 that ConnrcS authorize an In-
B 1 111 crease of thirty-six In the field fore
tj! n connection with rural free delivery
Hll Ifl service.
Inspectoi-s be hereafter designated
19. That the provision of law tnat
rural carriers shall not be prohibited
from doing an express package busi
ness be repealed.
20; That the maximum salary of a
rural carrier be increased.
21. The act of June 13, 1S9S, provid
ing that assistant postmasters, cash
iers and other employees in postof
fices of the first, eecond and third
classes shall give bond direct to the
United States has not proven satisfac
tory. Originally a postmaster was re
sponsible under his bond for all
moneys received, and it was his duty
to account therefor even if a loss was
due to a subordinate. A vexatious
question as to responsibility for losses
has arisen since the act referred to
became effective. If the postmaeter
makes good the loss, there is. no pro
vision for him to succeed to the rights
of the United States under the clerk's
bond. If It should be Judicially deter
mined that the bonding of the clerk
direct to the United States relieves the
postmaster, 'the Government would
have no recourse in the event the los3
exceeded the amount of the bond. I
therefore earnestly renew ,my recom
mendation that the act be repealed,
and suggest a law be enacted requir
ing assistant postmasters, cashiers and
other employees to give bonds to post
masters direct, and holding postmas-v,
ters responsible under their own bonds'
for any and all acts and defauts oc
curring at their respective offices.
22. That an appropriation bfi made
for the purpose of constructing look
outs wherever, in the opinion of the
Postmaster-General, the same may be
AFTER THE LOTTERIES.
23. That the Interstate commerce
law be amended to prohibit common
carrier, to wit. telegraph and express
companies, or any of their employees,
from aiding and abetting in the green
goods or lottery swindles or any other
scheme, carried on partly by mail and
partly by common carrier, and which
Is In violation of postal laws.
24. That a small appropriation be
made by Congress for the purpose of
enabling the Postmaster-General to
Investigate the feasibility of telephone
service In connection witli the rural
free delivery service.
20. That legislation be enacted au
thorizing the exclusion from the malls
of nil matter relating to the class of
enterprises known as guessing con
tests, 2C. That Congress prohibit by law
the use of the postal service of the
United States for the promotion of
27. That no change be made In the
title of the Assistant Attorney-General
for the Postoffice department, but that
the office lie made a Presidential one
and that Us . Incumbent be made. In
fact as well as in name, an officer of
the Department of Justice, subject to
the authority and direction of the
Attorney-General of the United States;
that his salary be increased' to 5000
REORGANIZING THE BUREAUS.
In concluding his report Mr. Payne
says: "It is proper to say that its
preparation has been delayed several
weeks, owing to demands upon my time
by reason of the investigation which
has been made Into the affairs of the
department, commencing about March
1, 1903, and which has continued under
my direction since that time.
"This investigation has resulted in a
complete reorganization of some of the
bureaus of the department and. It is
hoped, has eradicated all dishonest. Ir
regular and criminal practices, which
the Investigation has developed as hav
ing been In existence for several
TROUBLE IN COLOMBIA.
Three Hundred Troops Land at St.
Andrew's Island, According- to
Dispatch From Colon.
Washington, Jan. 10. A dispatch to the
Navy department from Rcar-Admlral
Coghlan. commanding the naval forces of
the L'nlted Stales on the Atlantic side of
the Isthmus of Panama, says that a sailing
vessel which has Just arrived at Colon
reports the arrival of 300 Colombian lroop3
at St. Andrew's liilind. This Island Is oft
the coast of Nicaragua, but Is a depend
ency of Colombia.
Admiral Coghlan says this Information
conlirms that which ho had previously sent
in regard to the landing of these troops.
It Is believed that, the -troops arc those
which left the mouth of the Atrato rivor
some time ago. bound for I ho north. It Is
believed they went to St. Andrew's island
to put down n secession movement which
it was announced hud some chapi
A cablegram to the Navy uepartment to
day from Roar-Admiral Glass, command
ing the naval forces at the Isthmus or
Panama, announces thnt he has changed
his tlngshln fron ' this Marblehcad to the
Rear-Admiral Glass also reports that the
Colombian gunboat Bogota has returned to
Bucna Ventura, the oiolo port on the Co
lombian coast. The Bogota was reported
leaving Buena Ventura, going In a south
erly direction, some time ajo and it was
believed she was on her -nay to Ecuador,
though for wlwt purpose was nvit known.
FUNERAL OF GEN, 60RD0N.
Exercises Will Bo Held in House of
Representatives in Atlanta,
Atlanta. Ga.. Jan. 10. The remains of
Gen. John B. Gordon, who died last
night at his winter home near Miami,
Fla., will reach this city early next Tues
day, It having been decided that the fu
neral party will leave Miami Monday
morning. Definite arrangements for the
funeral have not yet been made, but It
Is said the body will llo In state In the
State-house for several days preceding
the funcial. the family of the deceased
chieftain having apreed to the request
that the former followers of Gen. Gor
don may view his remains. 4
At a conference here this afternoon be
tween Gov. Terrell and the relatives of
Gen. Gordon It was deelded to hold the
funeral exercises In the House of Repre
sentatives, when. In conjunction with the
religious exercises, .speakers prominent
throughout the South and veterans of the
Confederate army will deliver eulogies.
The different Confederate organizations
throughout the South will be requested
to take part In the funeral services, and It
Is thought the militia of the Southern
States will be Invited to participate. Gov
ernors of the South have been Invited to
take port In the funeral services.
Prominent Frenchman 111.
Paris, Jan 10. The condition of M.
Waldcck-Rosscau, former Premier, causes
no serloua apprehension, but it lias been
decided that, as the distinguished patient
la suffering from calculus of tho liver, an
operation will become necessary.
' Butler. Pa., Jan. 10. One death and
one new case of typhoid fever were re
ported today. There are 700 fever pa
tients still confined to beds.
t STRICKEN FAMILIES
GET $2000 OF THE RE-
t WARB FROM PR0THER0
-f A feature of the remarkable mur- -f
dcr case, which will appeal to the -t-
sympathies of tho community, came
f- to light late last night, when Chief
-f of Pollco Lynch announced that -4-
-4- Prolhcro, the man who Informed on -4-
4- Shockloy, had been Induced to sign,
-f- together with the chief, Capt. Bur- 4-
4- bldgc and Detectives Chase and
4- Raleigh, an agreement that $2000 of 4
4 the $22C0 in rewards which have 4-
4- been offered for information leading 4-
4 to the apprehension and conviction 4-
4- of the murderer of Conductor 4-
4- Brighton and Motorman Gleason 4-
4- should be paid to the families' of 4-
4- the dead carmen. As soon as poesl- 4-
4 bio after .securing Shocklcy's con- 4-
4-- fcsslon yesterday. the officers
4- named went the second time to tho 4-
4- penitentiary, where Prothero, as 4-
4- well as Shocklcy, Is confined for 4-
4- safekeeping, and presented the 4-
4- proposition to Prothero. who was
-f- Induced to plncc his name to the 4-
4 agreement with tho others, Proth- 4-
4- oro receiving only $200 of the re- 4-
4- wards. The rewards which have -f-
-f been offered arc as follows: State 4-
4- of Utah, by Gov. Wells. $500; Salt
4 Lake county, by tho Commission- 4-
4 crs. ?.C0; Salt Lake City, by Mayor 4-
4- Morris. $200; Utah Light & Railway 4-
4- company, $10X. Chief Lynch stated 4
4- that he would early today servo 4-
4- notice on the parties interested as 4-
4 to whom the rewards should bo 4
4- paid. The agreement Is as follows;
4" : 4
4 Terms of the Agreement. 4
4- "Whereas, on tho fith day of Janu- 4-
4- ary, 1901, Amasa L. Gleason and 4-
4 Thomas A. Brighton were killed by 4
"4- a robber on Thirteenth East and 4
4- Second South Btreets. In Salt Lake 4-
4- .City, Utah; and 4-
4- Whereas, On the 7th day of Janu- 4-
4- ary, '1904, certain rewards were of- 4-
4- fered for Information leading to the 4-
4- apprehension and conviction of the 4-
4- murderer of said Gleason and 4-
4- Brighton and for the capture of 4-
4- said murderer, amounting in all to 4-
4- the sum of $2200, and 4-
4- Whereas, Each and all of the un- 4-
4- dcrslgncd have participated in the 4-
4- capture of J. M. Shocklcy, the 4-
4 murderer of said Gleason and 4-
4- Brighton, and In furnishing lnfor- 4-
4- matlon leading to the apprehension 4-
-- and probable conviction of said 4-
4- murderer; and ' 4
4- Whereas, The wldovst and or- 4-
4- phans of said Gleason and Brighton 4-
4- are in destitute circumstances and 4-
4- In argent need of financial aid; 4
4- Now, therefore. In consideration 4-
4- of the premises, we, the under- 4-
4- signed, do each of us hereby ro- 4-
4 llnquish and release all right. In- 4-
4 terest and claim In and to each 4-
4- and all of said rewards, upon the 4
4- condition and express understand- 4-
4. Ing, however, that tho sum of $1000 4
4- of said rewards be paid to the 4-
4- widow of said Amasa L. Gleason 4-
4- for the use of herself and her chll- 4-.
4- drcn, and that the sum of 31000 of 4
4- said rewards be said to the widow 4
4- of said Thomas A. Brighton for the 4
4- uso of nerself and her children, and 4-
that the remainder of said rewards, 4-
to, wit, ?200, 1)0 paid to the under- 4
4- signed, Percy L Prothero, In con- 4-
4- slderatlon of the fact that he fur- 4-
4- nisned the first Information which 4-
4- led to the subsequent apprehension 4
4- of said J. M. Shocklcy. 4-'
-4- In witness whereof wc have 4-
hereunto set our hands this 11th 4-
4- day of January, 1904.
4- WM. J. LYNCH. 4-
-4- J. B. BURBIDGE.
-t- G. R. RALEIGH, 4
4- G. I. CHASL, 4
4- P. L. PROTHERO. 4-'
4- Signed in the presence of 4
4- GEORGE WEST10RVELT, 4-
-e- THOMAS C. WRIGHT, 4
-4 GEORGE PUGSLEW
4 44-4- 4-444-44-4-4-4-44 4
(Continued from Page 1.)
He followed the latter avocation at
Idaho Falls before his return to this
city. When he returned January 2nd
he had no money to' pay room rent for
himself and his false friend Prothero.
Getting credit for his room at the Oc
cidental rooming house he put his gun
in his pocket and started out to raise
the wind In his old fashion.
TRIED IT AGAIN.
He selected the scene of his first
hold-up for his operations and went
to the end of the Brigham street line,
where he met Conductor Andrus on
his ear at 11:25. The conductor and
motorman had started for their respect
ive end preparatory to starting for town
when the conductor was stopped by
Shockley at the door. The bandit was
bareheaded and had a handkerchief
over his face. Ho told Andrus to put
up his hands and. when the conductor
obeyed, went through his pockets, tak
ing all his money but Ignoring his gold
watch. Shockley thep ran south on
Thirteenth East and returned to his
rooming house, where he paid his rent
next morning out of the $1S which he
hnd secured from Andrus.
HOME IN MISSOURI.
Shockley says he was born in Mary's
county, Missouri, where he has a father,
mother and two sisters, twenty-six '
years ago. He left home in 1S95, when
he was 17 years old. Since that time
he has. drifted from place to place In
the West doing such work as he was
capable of doing. He mentions his job
as motorman In San Francisco and as
waiter in Idaho Falls, and says that he
worked last summer in Salt Lake frolic
king subscribers for the Salt Lake Herald.
OFFICERS WERE SURPRISED.
Did Not Expect a Breakdown in
There Is no doubt that the officers
themselves woro surprised at Shocklcy's
sudden and complete breakdown, after the
bold front ho maintained throughout the
sweating processes to which ho had been
subjected during the thrco days before.
While, his alibi story varied slightly in
detnll under the tlerco ernsa-queztloulng
or tho offlcerrt ur.d at best was lacking
as to definltencss. yet his story In tho
main was rigidly adhered to and there
seemed little hope of securing a con
fession nt least until more positive cvl
denco could ho secured. Tho man ap
peared quite cheerful throughout It all.
Occasionally when a particularly leading
question was fired nt him ho would be
betrayed Into a start of surprise, as
though wondering Just how much the of
ficers knew, but ho was quick to recover
and reasBtime his calm demeanor. Tt
was when the excitement of the Inquisi
tion was over and the confinement In his
cell gavo his conscience a free relgn that
the real rrcntnl suffering came which up-fc-t
his nerves. The first Intimation of
the breakdown came Saturday night,
when as he paced his coll he several
times turned quickly to the guard and
exclaimed: "1 wonder If the kid has
peached" referring, of course, to Pro-'thcro.
HE WILL BE HELD.
Prothero Will Be Held as a Witness
in the Case.
Prothero, Shocklcy's roommate, who
gavo tho first Information against him,
will ho held as a witness until tho case
shall have been fully settled. No infor
mation has been filed acalnst him, nor
ulll there bo, so far as the police depart
ment Is concerned, and he has not even
been placed under bonds, but he expresses
a perfect willingness to remain In tho
prison until the case has been disposed of.
Should ho make any attempt to secure his
lelcasc before the State Is through with
hjm he would bo placed under bonds,
which would hold him, but It Is not be
lieved that such action will be necessary.
RIOT IN A CHURCH.
Three Men, Alleged Anarchists, Cre
ate Trouble in Pittsburg House
Pittsburg, Jan. 10. Three men cre
ated a small riot today in St. Casi
mer's Lithunlnn Roman church by
making the declaration that Sisters of
Charity were not good women. The
men were denounced by the pastor,
Rev. Father John S. Sutkeltcls, as an
archists, and he boldly declared that
they were implicated In a plot to as
sassinate ex-President McKlnley.
The occasion for the trouble was a
meeting to arrange for work in the
parochial schools of the church. The
usefulness of the Sixers In this work
had Just been praised by one of the
speakers, when a man in the audience
arose andisaid: "We will not have the
Sisters. They are not good women,
and, being such, should not have con
trol of our children."
Immediately there was confusion.
The speaker way joined by two others
and, standing In the pew, they defied
the men of the meeting to attack them.
A rush was being made for the three
men when the priest told his congre
gation to let them depart in peace. In
the meantime a police call had been
sent in from the episcopal residence,
but when the officers arrived the in
truders had been nllowed to depart.
The priest later said the disturbance
was not raised because of the Sisters,
but because the anarchists had de
clared his life forfeited. The reason
for this he is unable to explain. He
said a band of anarchists exists in this
city and holds regular meetings?. He
said he learned this from Lawrence
Pious, a college chuin of his in Rus
sia, who drew the lot which made him
the choice of the "reds" to murder
President McKlnley. Pious refused
to carry out the plot and lied to
Michigan, where he died.
Father Sutkeitels told the police that
he was convinced the anarchists were
preparing to take his life, and tonight
his residence Is being strongly guarded
Ridicules the People of Texas Whose
Guest He Has Been for
San Antcnlo, Tex., Jan. 10. John Alex
ander Dowle and his six deacons will
leave hero tomorrow for San Francisco,
en route to Australia. Dowle attended
tho opening of a hotel at a neighboring
resort this morning and entered a pro
test against the lavish silver service and
the stuffed pip on the monu
This afternoon he addressed about C00
persons In a local auditorium. Ho wanted
to make himself clear on the race ques
tion. He said the Anglo-Saxon rhco is
superior to the negro race, but that there
was a time when the black man was su
perior to the white, and tho white man
should be just to the negro and endeavor
to lift him up. Whatever the difference
in race might be on earth, the whlto man
and black man were brothers before God
Dowle found fault with tho Southern
people in that they were too sleepy ami
slow, hot up to date, and he rldlerjled the
slow timo made by the railroad whoHu
KUfcst he has hern during the past sev
eral days. His only reference to the pros
pective establishment of a Zlon City and
plantation on the Texas coast was con
tained In the statement that he might nt
some near date become a neighbor of the
people In San Antonio.
Hats of the Best Makers, SI. 00.
Regular $5.00. $4.00 and $3.00 values.
BROWN. TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.
Blaze in Pennsylvania Town.
Washington, Pa., Jan. 10. The inte
rior of the five-story Brown block was
destroyed by fire today. Loss, $125,000.
FURNACES TO RESUME.
Iron Workers Made Happy by Return
to Work, in Pittsburg
Plttsburtr, Jan. 10. Orders were Issued
on Saturday to the management of the
Edgar Thompson steel works and blast
furnaces at Eraddocld, and aleo at tho
Carrie blast furnaces at Rankin and the
Duqucsnc blast furnaces at Duqucsne,
all under the Carnegie Steel company, to
get th' Idle blast furnaces in shape for
The starling of the big stacks at Brad
dock within five days presages an early
resumption of all the steel mills of tho
United Stales Steel corporation in west
ern Pennsylvania. The furnaces at
Braddock, Including thoee started today
and Saturday and the others to go on this
week, take on about 10OD men.
Hat Sale Now On.
$5.00, $4.00 and $3.00 Hats for $1.00.
Made by the best makers.
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.
GOOD WORK OF POLICE
(Continued From Paco I.)
night of the murder, said Prothero,
Shockley left the house about 10
o'clock and did not return until 12:30.
He seemed greatly agitated and could
not sleep. Early In the morning ho
heard the newsboys calling the papers,
and went down-stairs and bought one.
On his way back he had an attack of
heart failure, his heart, having been
weakened by cigarette smoking, and
he told Prothero that he did not think
he would get up the stairs alive.
Shockley seemed greatly excited by
the account of the murder as pub- i
llehed in the newspaper, and remarked
to Prothero, "I had to do It." I
These circumstances, Prothero said,
aroused his suspicions and caused his
visit to the police station. He ad
mitted that Shocklcy had paid his
room rent, given him money and other
wise assisted him: but he maintained
It was fear and not the reward that
prompted the betrayal.
DANGER OF LYNCHING.
Upon the arrest of Shocklcy word was
given out in some manner that the
guilty man had been arrested. In a
few minutes a large crowd collected
In front of the station which was aug
mented from time to time by vc-ngeful
street car men bent on lynching the ac
cused. The mob grew more and more
threatening and, at S:30, Shockley and
Prothero, dressed in policemen's uni
forms, were smuggled Into hacks and
driven to tho State prison.
PUT THROUGH THE "SWEAT."
On Friday afternoon Chief Lynch,
County Attorney Wcstervelt and Detec
tives Chase nnd Raleigh went to the
penitentiary and put In several hours
catechising Shockley. He admitted the
purchase of the hat found In the street
car after the murder and the owner
ship of a revolver, but said he had
given both to a man named Frank
Walsh at Ogden before he came to Salt
Lake. He told an almost Impregna
ble story of his whereabouts at the time
of the crime, alleging that he had been
in various saloons and other public
places looking for an acquaintance. As
he did not claim to have spoken to
anyone during this time it seemed im
possible to disprove his statements.
KNEW HIM EY HIS SOCKS.
The street car men who had suffered
at the hands of the lone highwayman,
were taken into Shockley's presence and
all said that he bore a general re
semblance to the robber. A woman
identified him positively as a passenger
on ah eastbound Second South street
car at 10:30 the night of the murder.
She said she knew him by his socks,
which were unusually thin for the
weather. ' i
STORIES TOLD BY OTHERS.
Other witnesses made statements
which were at variance with the theory
of Prothero's guilt. Two women claim
ed to have seen him at the time of the
murder andxa motorman recognized him
I as a man he saw at 11 :1S near Fifth
South and Tenth East.
' SEARCH FOR WALSH.
Although the police placed no credence
in Shockley'o statement that he had
given his hat and gun to Frank Walsh
they determined to look up Walsh and
obtain positive proof that the story was
untrue. With that purpose in view Cap
tain Durbidge went to Ogden Saturday
and put In the afternoon looking for
Walsh. He failed to find him but he
satisfied himself that Walsh had received-no
hat from Shockley.
HE STOOD PAT.
When questioned by Detectives Chaae
and Raleigh Saturday evening Shock
ley stood pat, sticking to his alibi like
Such was the situation yesterday
morning when Shockley, overcome by
grief and remorse, sent for Chief Lynch
and made a clean breast of the whole
Hat Sale Now On.
$5.00, $4.00 and S3.00 Hats for $1.00.
Made by the best mukers.
BROWN. TERRY & WOODRUFF1 CO.
Using cheap cigars, but use the best
Blue Point Perfectos Hold by all dealers.
j None as g'ood
at a lower price;
I none better at jf
H mzD. J. lUESKL. & CO., . ftl
m Offdcn, UUb. , 3
J The fuel required for one
ordinary grate fire or g
stove is sufficient to
warm an entire house by
HOT WATER circula-
The boiler requires less
y. attention than does a stove.
v. Cleanly, convenient, operates Jvj
IDEAL Boilers and 3
jf AMERICAN Radiators. O
P. J. MORAN, gj j
S$ Board of Trade Bldg., .Si
Pi salt LuAJce. ya j
Batter than any Eastern, make. "Will
coat yon leso money. Ask your deal
er for thvm. Look for our trade
mark. Utah Bedding & MT Co.,
M&li XAfca City. Utau. J
SALT LAKE TURF I
California &ud THwnfrnrm "ffTpttiTL
WE TREAT AND CURE
A PATIDDM txnd evil .Chronlo a.nd
9 iTliftnr A IA rforvovjs D1socl$os of t$C- 3
9 7RTr Men, Women txnd Children. "
a (ft Our meny volvinta-ry tcxtlmonla.Is from tokjf?
.t' homo people Is a. positive oua.rcv.ntoo of " VJ
1 ' ,V3 skill. S5.00 ai. month for JI Catarrhal
9 Chronlo Diseases. All Medicines Free. w
3 "M Consultation Free to All.
I In All Private Diseases of Men. to Show Our Good Ftvilh and Skill, we are
I 1 Always Willing to Wait For Our Fee Until a Cure is Effected.
I Contracted Disorders What. " Weakness " is aud VARICOCELE. I
I Ik) naff your euro Is I Hnw Wn Curo It .... f
H onr patients bas erer ' ircatmont that cure ( 1
hail a rnlapc after So called "Weakness' In men Is iuc;e!r ooinploicl?-. lnroitl-
H Uclnp d4iohr.rvol a a kjuipiom or chronic Inflammation In fa,e O ti r method. It :
H riuod, and wo enre In iho prostate eland, biounlit on bj eurlj- is uie only UiorouKhly 1
le time than the or- dissipation or by tho lmpropor troat- 9,,cni, c treatment Tor I
dinar- forms of treat- mont o lonio contracted dlicato. A rtlke bolnir cm- .
ment require. oomplote and radlocl euro Ii. thoruforo. I'loycd.
a question of rcKtyrlnx tbo prostate ,
k'Und to It normal Mute, and ibis rc
Specific Blood Poison accompllijh promptly aod eonipIetolT !?pcrmiitorrWi.
spctuu. diuwu ruisun. wnjjontlho uso of Internal romedleu Stricture, 1' 1 1 ok
8 No itancoronn mlnnral Our treatment is a local one entirely. lJ(ift .tlitnhood'
to drive tho virus to II Is orlclnal and solcnUHo, ami has j vdroccle, Scuil'
the Interior, but, harm- been proren abolutely orxoctlvo by ,,1 WmknosH ,
less. l.loixl-clanlii: thousands of tet. Wo arc convinced !ti-., nre ulml
remedies that remove that by no ottwr method can full and umoiur I li o 1 1 I
the last polsououb permanent rettoratloa or streDKtli aud tuncc wu euro
taint. vleor be accomplished. to stn.v ourecl.
I I 1 3
HOME CURES BY 7VtIL.
Wo mate a specialty of ourlnc pttlonU by mall. Wo liavo cured thousands iTbo have !
norcr seen ua personally. If you aro afflicted and eannot call, vrite us for advlco and free nyinp- I
torn blanks and we will aladly advUeyou rceardln; your cao, freo of charv-e. . j
Ofllco Honrs: V a. ai. to 5 v. ru.: EveolDgs,7 lo S- Sundays and Holiday 10 a. ru. to l'i. I
DRS, SHORES & SHORES, Expert Specialists, ''"-SgSsStib: J
DR. C. W. K1GGINS Wk
r-Tu3 on or thf very Intent X-Itay nnt
Electrical Machine hi hla office. -1B a c
Electric Bathe and all of tho vt-ry latcrffrnli'
Iroatments given, In th.? most BcfuaJBRurflbus b
SALT LAKE Bfe
Microscopic Medical InstituteWs?
D. W. Wiggins, P., Mgr. and Prop. Jg
ST. ELMO HOTEL, -Corner
jilaiii and Third South. , '3 c
Has practiced' in Salt Lake City for tvron- '
ty-flve years, and tho wonderful and wu. "STiX.
cctabllshetl cures ho has effected In that v TTtpr
time prove tho pclontlflc principles on f 2. Z
which his medicines are compounded 'i
Forming dlo gnosis by tho aid of. th mil
croacope enables him to detect tho pri
mary causo of disease? nnd effect a ttiTETn
radical euro. The doctor haa cured thou- jL-
Bands of cases of CWp
Nervous Debility, Mental and PhysU ' Q jloi
cal Weakness and Nervous i -
Prostration. ' nPi&J:H
And will forfeit S500 for any caso token' &f
under his treatment which he falla to E"
cure . ,IJSU'
.All classes of private dlceasos cured and i' UIRl
all old. lingering diseases, which vitiate i Ma ar
the blood and Impair tho system, thor- I TFttm
oughly and permanently cured. Liver and ' k--
kidney complaint cured. All classes or I ktaW
Ills cured. Tapwonn removed with head r3av.
or no pay. Office hours, 10 to 2:20 and 7 itj n 2
S d m. .) iiLT I
Plenso send for a list of Questions (c , u.m f
Dr. C. V. Higplns, Salt Lake, 'City, TJtnh.
'l unrt A '
IreeTrown tea"! ft
Hot Biscuits made from 9 r INTEJ
Three Crown Baking Powder j ;
arc delicious. Trv them one of thcBoB ' rtiftVJ
cold winter mornings They'll makol ! ;0. 0.
a now man of you for the day. I 5
I This trade mark guarantees quality Vjfceyf
HEWLETT BROS. CO. J JlWCO
THE ROSH 1
13 over. You enn brlnp your xvatche3 .uid
jewelry for repair, and I will seo that It ? .
Is done In first-class manner. j kjjm
If you need anything In diamonds, j
watches and Jewelry it wtit pay you to, J
I SRL SieKLB, M
I The Jewelor. rwn
I 7f East Socond South street, between .1 mV
Commercial and State streets. I j
I NmiE FamilyBreadWinner,' I ;
IE $8 TO S12 WEEKLY J L. ,
I f eaidly earned by either kx knitting Eaml r. uL r
. H Hojlory for tho Western Market. Our Improol '. WK
I f Karally lIchIno with IUbblncr Attachment far- , &-
I f niiboJ worthy families who do not ot a MficDine Alt'
f on cwv payraont plan. WrTo at onco it io
parUcoliirs and coromence sarxlDC Jnoacy. ikVi:'"'
erpcrleaco required. flfjK: H
! TcTLAlfDENT Ira.
! GOAL. ; gE
I Barton Coal & Lumber Co.
Tan3 and office. CO IV. Fifth South. ii bjw
1 Up town offlco. OS W. Second South. 7
H Telephone HS. f Vu
1 " ; s.
Our Ideas and I ;
Knowledge of Eye3 J j
Aro Important to you. ar I ?
willing to Biv you the advantage y i taox
of our experience, and In addition d i Kian
wo oft'T vou tho free uso of our s A. j,
r.clenliric optical appliances for eyo , . ,
tptins. DclayK are danscrous in j. ? at.
cstirs of eve trouble. Oculists' pre- , !tr
$ Utah Optical 6o., C
I 37 MAIN STREET , J. 1
I PICTURE FRAVUNQ H '
I at Popular Prices. U rte
I American Wail Paper Co. !fDj
I G E2- THIRD SOUTH- 8