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2 THE SAXT TjATCIS TKDBTJNE: WEDNESDAY" MQKNXNtGv MAJRCH 16, 1904:. ' I H
I ! ! ! iARNEGIE HOME
! I FOR ENGINEERS
, jE6teel .Magnate Sands Over Million
H and a Half Dollars for
1 S Building.
1 1 j NEW YORK, March 15. The offer of
' I! Andrew Carnegie to provide funds for
M a union engineering building ns a. home
jjl for the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, the American Institute of
j Mining Engineers, ths American Instl
' g !Cute of Electrical Engineers, tho Ameri
i car. Tnatllulu of Electrical Engineers
.. Sand the Engineers' club of New York
1 "Thas been accepted, Mr. Carnegie today
I jilaclng at the disposal of thoso or-
$r ionizations the sum of $1,500,000 for
m that nurnose.
' , I' The recipients have provided a site on
' West Thirty-ninth and Fortieth streets.
Jr between Fifth and Sixth avenues, upon
! which the erection of a building of
I p, "'probably twelve stories in height will
1 commence about July 1st.
. The national societies will have their
; 5 headquarters In It, and several kindred
j & organizations have made requests for
8 accommodations therein. It will con
Si tain four or Jive auditoriums of differ
' ent sizes, suitably equipped for scien
I SJ .tlflc meetings, lectures and demonstra
j rtlons, and rooms for the societies' 11
I S brarles.
I1 CLAIM ANARCHISTS
1 i : ARE PURSUING THEM
i ' f Strange Actions of Two Suspicious
j . Ijfgjr Characters Who Attempt to See
. Mrs. McKinley.
, I CANTON, O., March 15. Two men who
j have been sending letters to Mrs. McKin
- ley from Cleveland, called at her homo
l today and tried to gain ndmlttnncc.
I They were not permitted to enter.
They stated to the household servant
uxJahnt they had a communication thoy
wished to read to Mrs. McKinlcy. They
jgfirenuested a local lawyer to go with them
i to the McKinley home, but he refused to
' . m They told the lawyer that they had
P given Information against the nnnrchlsts
' 1 In the trial of tho assassin of tho Into
, 1 3 President and were being pursued by an
' S archistH because of that fact.
, 2 The police were notified tonight and arc
2 on the outlook for them,
i 2 At tho McKinley home it was admitted
1 I m that several letters had been received
' I from pcrwons In Cleveland, but the names
I i Jp were not given out.
j I ANOTHER SHAKE-UP
j I IN GOTHAM POLICE
' NEW YORK, March 15. Second Dep-
I ' f "Vuty Police Commissioner Henry F. Ilag
l iffety was removed today by Commls-
t "Jj'slbner McAdoo, after he had refused,
, Commissioner McAdod's request, to
hand in his roslgnatlo'n. This leaves
but one of Mr. McAdoo's deputies, First
i Deputy Commissioner McAvery, In of-
f flee. Third Deputy Commissioner
oiran resigned last week, giving as
' ""a'reason the exacting and uncongenial
' ; ' r nature of the position,
.fe Mr. Haggerty Is a law partner of
1 fi State Senator P. H. McCarren. leader
; B of the Brooklyn Democracy, and had
, charge of the police department In
Brooklyn. Reports that his resfgna-
( B tlon would be asked for, on account of
1 C the dissatisfaction with the police ad-
I H ministration in Brooklyn between le
ft Carren and Leader Charles Murphy of
I w Tammany Hall, have been current for
2 some time. The removal or resignation
lt S of First Deputy McAvery is now looked
( & Commissioner McAdoo said that Dep-
, i uty Commissioner Haggerty's removal
' ' was because of a difference of opinion
i 1 1 between Haggerty and himself as to
, I 1 g the policy of police government In j
I " g Brooklyn.
ji t CHARLES KEARNEY, son of MaJ.-Gcn.
1 ' ' xter&tephcn Walls Kearney, Mexican war vet-
'i, and first Governor, of New Mexico.
' i . 13 d;nd at, Ml- Joseph. Mo. Ho was a
" H f gu-grandson of Gen. Roger Clark of the Lewis
J t K and Clark expedition.
, MRS. FRANCES II. GRIFFITH, daugh
i or of Senator Mitchell of Oregon, is dead
I 5 ln York, as the result of an opcra-
1 ' h 5 "'
' 1 ft ARTHUR GREELEY, professor of blolo-
' J py at Washington university, died vestcr-
W day at tho Jewish hospitnl, In St. "Louis
, 9 after an operation for appendicitis.
i JONATHAN W. CRUMPACKER, Asso-
. 5 elate Justice of tho Supreme court of New
g Mexico, during President McKJnloy's ad-
P ; ministration, and a cousin of Congress-
; & man Crumnacker, is dead at Laporto.
tl r ' l'Pnld fever, aged DO years.
I ci A "Warning,
ni S . To feel tirod after exertion is one thing;
In & -to feel tired beforo is anothor.
ai S " Don't say tho latter is laziness It Isn't;
j , g but It's a sign that the system lacks vl-
, x tallty, is running down, and noods tho
Ti ft tonic effect of Hood's Sarsaparllla.
1 It's a warning, too and sufferers should
? begin taking Hood's at once.
Buy a bottle today.
I ; nj DINNER IN HONOR OF
j j f EX-SECRETARY ROOT
; Uii 1 NEW YORK. March 15. Former Sccre-
! lo "tary of War Root was the guest of honor
i-nl tonight at a dinner given by the Republic
I U (t c,ub of lne clly of 'cw York. Besides
lie' j& Mr. Root there wore present Gov. Odell,
vlr J Gen. Granville M. Dodge. David B. Hen-
l S dcrson. Judge Henry E. Howland, former
, IS YIce-Pre.sldent LcvJ p. Morton and J. Ed-
1 Ch ward Addicts of Delaware. President
, C Roosevelt sent a letter of regret.
Ill1' Ia A Guaranteed Cure for Piles,
j ' ln! S itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protrud-
fall g ing Piles. Your druggist will refund
M Wo money If PAZO OINTMENT fails to
J I ha fll'T cure you In C to 14 days. &0c
ftrai r-. .Hear Admiral O'Neil Betired.
not1 WASHINGTON. March 15. Rear
! S Admiral Charles O'Neil was retired to
tb0! day on account of age. He was then
I ill J detached from duty as chief of the bu
I tf -roau of ordnance and assigned to make
t L- m personal Inspection of the principal
t ordnance establishments ln the United
'g ti states and Europe. He Is authorized
B I ' SHTol extend his researches to China and
-h -4 H- -- -f-----r--r-
X RUSSIAN REFUGEES WHO FLED COUNTRY
TO ESCAPE: SERVICE IN ARMY OF CZAR
-f NEW YORK, March 15. The Hamburg-American liner Bluccher,
'-f which arrived today, brought 1765 steerage passengers, the majority of
whom were refugees from Russia, who fled the country to avoid serving
ln the army. '
f Many of them gave accounts of their escape across tho Russian
frontier similar to those related by the men who came last week on
tho Graf Waldersee.
Some of them were camped for two weeks near the frontier waiting
a chance to get away, one relator saying that his party, consisting of 127,
walled twelve days ln a thicket a short distance from the line while ne-
gotlatlons were in progress with the citizen guards to let them cross
the frontier. -f-
DOWNFALL OF BALFOUR
MINiSTRYNOW IN SIGHT
(Continued From Page 1.) 1
Uonallsts did not know the reason,' not
having been admitted to the secret plan
set on foot tho previous evening by their
leader and their chief whip, they obeyed
Disclpllno triumphed and not ono .word
came from tho Irluh mombers on tho
benches. Thc'LIbcrols, too, Hat In silence
though they Wore Ignorant of the project
ed coup, and without a reply a division
was inevitable. Only then did Mr. Wynd
ham and tho Government whips realize
how deliberately they had been outwitted.
John Redmond and Sir Thomas Es
mondc had planned tho division for 3
o'clock, and the bells therefore clanged
through the house at 2:55. In desperation
tho Government whips sent messengers in
cabs and with telegrams and telcphono
but without avail, for when the tellers re
turned tho clerk of tho house' handed Sir
Thomas Esmondc the little slip of paper
which is given to tho winning side,
A 6econd later, tho members who had
crowded In, realized that tho Government
had been beaten, and then arose such a
cheer as Westminster has not heard for
many a day The Irish and Liberal mem
bers clambered upon benches and yelled
themselves hoarse, and for nearly fivo
minutes pandemonium reigned.
Several times Sir Thomas Esmondo tried
to road out tho llgures, but his voice was
drowned In tho uproar.
Mr, Balfour, who hod been Just ln tlmo
to voto for the Government, sat smiling
grimly. Finally there was comparative
quiet, and Sir Thomas Esmondc read;
"Ayes, 141; noes. 130."
At this the storm of cheering broke out
afresh. The Government was defeated by
WILL NOT RESIGN.
A rush to the lobby followed, and the
members animatedly discussed whether or
not Mr. Balfour would resign. Tho Pre
mler, however, set theso doubts at rest
by saying that ho saw no reason for such
action. Thanks to the prolonged exuber
ance of tho Irish cheers and the hectoring
of Mr. Balfour, the Government whips got
tho chance of summoning their absent
supporters and when about ten minutes
later John Redmond moved to report pro
gress on the ground that tho Government
had not a majority able to transact tho
business of the Government, tho Govern
ment secured a narrow majority of 25, If
tho division had occurred a few minutes
earlier tho Government inevitably would
have been defeated and compelled to ro-
EXTENSION OF TIME Hi
THE JIACHKN" CASES.
WASHINGTON, March 15. Justice
Prltchard today granted counsel for
August W. Machon, George E. Lorenz.
Dillcr B. Groff and Samuel A. GrofT.
convicted of conspiracy to defraud tho
United States In connection with the
Postofllce department, until April 2Sth
to file their bill of exceptions and to
docket their apucai ln the Court of Appeals.
sign. To avert this, old men who had not
run for many n year camo rushing Into
tho house, painfully out of breath, whllo
Sir Thomas Henry Carson had not even
waited to put on a necktie.
By a curious colncldcnco the only other
defeat suffered by tho Unionist party
since Lord Salisbury camo into power,
and which endangered the existence of
the Government, occurred nearly eight
years ago on Thomas Esmonde's amend
ment to Gerald Balfour's land purchaso
bill, when it again fell to tho lot of tho
present chief whip of tho Irish party to
declare tho Government in a minority,
which on' that occasion was one of only
Tho members of the Government and
their supporters tonight profess that thoy
regard today's division more In tho light
of a Joke than anything cli", although
they admit that It Is a particularly annoy
ing Joke, especially In view of the pending
byo-electlon There is no suggestion of
sharp practice, and even tho members of
the Cabinet admit privately that thoy
were woefully outwitted by tho "irre
Sir Thomas Esmondo. In summing up
the events of ono of tho most eventful
days In recent English political history,
said to the Associated Press:
"Today's division may bo taken as the
handwriting on tho wall. Experienced
Parliamentary hands do not attach unduo
lmportanco to It. but nevertheless, It un
mistakably foreshadows an approaching
dissolution, which to some extent it
hastens. It is a blow to the morale of
tho Government and Its supporters and a
corresponding encouragement to their op
ponents In Parliament and in the coun
try. It Js enough to knpw that the Gov
ernment has been effectively reduced,
how It does not matter to inquire. Wo
understand that they are ln difficulties in
tho house and we know that they aro not
as well qualified as thoy uro supposed to
bo to carry on tho business of the coun
try. Tho pendulum is already swinging
towards a Liberal revival and today's
events accelerate that movement. With
ono or more adverse divisions in the.House
of Commons an appeal to tho country be
comes inevitable. Of course, thero Is al
ways a chapter of accidents ln politics
tho only thing certain Is tho unforeseen;
but unless tho return of Joseph Chamber
lain after Easter brings now vigor and
new cohesion to tho Unionist party, their
race is well nigh run "
SMOOT MUST GO IS THE
CRY OF MANY THOUSANDS
(Continued from Page 1.)
an unusually close observer, said;
"If Reed Smoot, apostle of the Mor
mon church and United States Senator,
Is permitted to retain his seat ln the
Senate the people of Utah will have no
one to blame but themselves, and will
have to-carry the stigma and disgrace
of permitting polygamy and polyg
amous cohabitation in their State In
open and brazen defiance of law. The
good people of the country Initiated the
move to wipe out this blot on the name
of what should be the best State In that
vast empire ln the Rocky mountain
region, believing that residents of Utah
desired It. Comes now the president of
the dominant church of that State, the
! man who practically makes his own
law, who Is, to use slang, the real "It,"
and defiantly tells the American peo
ple that all citizens of Utah condone
his crime, as also the crimes of other
members of the Mormon hierarchy, In
permitting them to keep harems ln a
sovereign State of the American Union.
It Is an outrage, shame and disgrace,
and I wonder that the anti-Mormon
element and I am told it is a large
one does not revolt and remove from
the Judiciary ofllclals who permit this
state of affairs to continue."
"No such statements have ever, be
fore been made to committee or court
as those of Mormon Chief Smith to the
Senate committee Defiantly he told
Senators he violated the law. Defiantly
he admitted adultery. Defiantly he told
of being the means of bringing Into thd
FOLLOWS AN HEIRESS
AND LANDS IN ASYLUM
4- LOS ANGELES. March 15.
Luclcn W. Perkins, a machln-
-f 1st, who escaped from tho State
InBane asylum at Elgin, 111.,
and followed Miss Cora Auten,
daughter of a Chicago capitalist,
4- across the continent ln an cf- t
-f fort to renew his unwelcome at- -f
tentlons to her, has been ad-
judged Insane ln the Probate -t-
court here. -f
4- Miss Auten and her father, P.
f L. Auten, testified at the trial to
4- Perkins's insane actions In per- -f
slstently following Miss Auten,
and several experts gave evl-
dence as to his deranged mental -f
condition. The court declared
him insane, but ordered him
4 committed, pending a Jury trial.
world children who will be known as
illegitimate, and this In the name of the
religion of Christ. Not only this, but
he declared all people of Utah upheld
his course. I repeat It Is an outrage,
shame and disgrace to the American
people, and should not be tolerated."
This is the view taken by many
others. Utahns should act themselves,
say the people. Prosecution of offend
ers like President Smith, like Apostle
Lyman, like the Merrills, like num
bers of others named ln the evidence
should, they declare, follow. Derelic
tion of duty upon the part of officers
and citizens should stop, and If this Is
done polygamy and polygamous cohabi
tation will be stamped out ln Utah.
It Is known that the heads of the
committee aro desirous of going to the
bottom of the charges against not only
Smoot, but against the heads of the
church a well.
It Is known that the head committee
Is desirous of going to the bottom of the
charges against not ortly Smoot. but
against tho heads of the church as well.
In fact It is said on good authority
that it is the plan to question every
ofilclal of the church when the Utah
hearing Is begun.
The charge Is made that many of the
elders and other workers of the church
have performed plural marriages and
that bishops have not only taken plural
wives, but have performed such mar
riage ceremonies and authorized others
to perform them.
MILITIA OF THREE
STATES TO CAMP
Special to Tho Tribune.
BOISE, Ida., March IB. There seems
I good prospects at tho present tlmo that an
encampment of tho militia of Oregon,
Washington and Idaho will bo held ln
September at American lake, near Ta
coma. Wash., as planned for last year.
For some time Gov. Morrison has been
quietly working with tho War department,
ln conjunction with Gen. Funston, to se
cure consent for such an encampment, to
bo held Jointly with tho regular troops of
Adjt.-Gcn. Vlckcra received a telegram
last evening, from tho tono of which somo
very hopeful surmises are drawn.
It Inquired how many men, approxi
mately, could bo expected to participate,
to which a reply was sent that It would
not bo less than 650 and would probably
reach 700, all thoroughly equipped for
field service. '
Backache is a kidney ache.
Kidneys aren't taking the poison out
of the blood.
Doan's Kidney Pills strengthen the
kidneys, help them to do their work
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
ACCEPTS A SCHEDULE
SAN FRANCISCO. March 1u. Tho di
rectors of the Pacific Coast Baseball
league met tonight and adopted a sched
ulo for an ciL'ht-month season. Tho
schedule as drawn up by Henry Harris
of tho San Franciwc club, was adopted.
A peculiar fcaturo of the achedulo Is that
It provides that thero shall bo no games
In this city during four weeks in tho mid
dle of the sonson. This action was taken
ln order to glvo outsldo towns moro
MINERS' VOTES HAVE
AVERTED BEG STRIKE
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., March 15.-Ono
hundred and ninety thousand coal mlntra
of Indiana, Illinois, Ohio, western and
central Pennsylvania, Michigan. West
Virginia and Maryland dropped their
picks loday at noon to cast their ballots
on tho proposition to accept or refuse tho
offer of the mine-owners for a two years'
scale at a reduction of 6 per cent from
tho present scale of wages.
Tho voting was done by ballot, the polls
being open from 1 o'clock to 6 o'cloc1c,thls
afternoon. The ballots wero in chargo of
tho secretaries of tho local lodges of
United Mine Workers of America, each
miner being handed ono favoring accept
ance of the scalo and another favoring Its
Tho miner voted his proforor.co, and at
C o'clock tho polls wero closed. The sec
retaries will forward tho ballots and tally
sheets to tho national headquarters hero
and they will bo counted Thursday.
Reports havo been received here from
about fifty points In practically all of
them, including towns In Indiana. Ohio,
West Virginia, western Pennsylvania and
Illinois, tho sentiment as voted Is heavily
In favjr of accepting tho scalo as offered.
President Mitchell and Secretary Wil
son remained at national headquarters to
night to receive nny telegraphic returns,
although they said they had arranged for
none ln advance. Both were confident
that the minors had voted ln favor of the
CHINESE LAID AT BEST
WITH PAGAN HONORS.
DENVER. March 15. Nearly nil
4- the Chlncso in this city attended tho 4-
-f- funeral of Louis Yuen this after- -f
-4- noon, public services being held on a
-f vacant lot -f
-f- Tho deceased was a Mason of high 4-
rank, having taken tho thirty-third -f
-f He came to Denver thlrty-fivo
years ago and was the founder of
-f the local Chinatown. Though a re-
port has been sot afloat that Louis
Yuen was poisoned, pneumonia Is -f
-f given as the causo of his death In
-If the Coroner's dcoth certificate.
TWO REPUBLICANS AND ONE
DEMOCRAT ARE NOMINATED
KNOX, Ind., March 15. Republicans
of the Thirteenth Congressional district
today renominated Representative
Brick. The delegates to the national
Republican convention were Instructed
for President Roosevelt.
MOUNT VERNON, Ind., March 16.
Congressman James A. Hemenway was
renominated today by the Republicans
of the First Indiana district. Resolu
tions Instructing the deldgates for
President Roosevelt were adopted.
CELINA, O., March". 15. The Demo
crats of the Fourth district today re
nominated Harvey C. Garber for Con
gress. Uninstructed delegates were se
lected to the SL Louis convention.
For Over Fifty Years.
An old and well-tried remedy. Mrs.
Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for over fifty years by millions of
mothers for their children while teeth
ing, with perfect success. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic and is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by drug
gists ln every part of the world. Bo
Eure and ask for Mrs. Wlnslow's Sooth
ANOTHER BALAKLAVA HERO
SUMMONED BY THE REAPER
. NEW LONDON. Conn.: March 15.
William H. Miller, who claims to be a
survivor of the light brigade which
made the famous charge at Balaklava
ln 1S51, Is dead at his residence in Gro
ton. He was born In Scotland in 1S2S.
He served in the United States navy
during the Civil war.
Record the bill with us wo keep
records that won't come off, till they
Scientific Collectors of Bad Debts,
Top Floor Commercial Block,
Francis G. Luke, General Manager.
"Some people don't like us."
OFFICERS ARRIVE FROM
MANILA UNDER ARREST
SAN FRANCISCO. March 15. Limit. G.
S Richards, Twenty-third Infantry, and
Lieut. V. B. Nlelson. Twelfth cavalry, who
arrived fron Manila on tho transport
Thomas, have come hero under arrest to
appear beforo a military court-martial.
They aro charged with having duplicated
their pay accounts ln the Philippines.
A. 0. U. W. EXCURSION
Via Oregon Short Lino Saturday,
March 19th. Round trip only ?1.00.
Leave Salt Lake 7:30 p. m.. returning,
leave Ogden 1 a. m.
MINT SUPERINTENDENT NOT
RESPONSIBLE FOR CASHIER
SAN FRANCISCO. March 35.-Unlted
Btutcs District Judgo Morrow today de
cided that William K. Cole, cashier of the
United States mint ln this city. Is not re
sponsible for the defalcation of ex-Cashier
Walter N. DImmlck. who Is now serving
a seven years' Bcntonce for embezzlement.
The Government sued Colo for $80,000. the
amount taken by Dlmnlck. An answer was
filed to tho complaint on the ground that
Colo was not an officer of tho United
States, as ho was employed by tho super
intendent of the stint and accountable to
him only. Judge Morrow held that tho
point was well taken and sustained tho objection.
CAR-BARN MURDERER TELLS
OF MORE BLOODY CRIMES
CHICAGO. March 15.-Gustavo Marx,
tho car-barn murderer confessed to two
moro crimes today.
"Two years ago last July," said Marx,
"I killed two men in a saloon at Buffalo,
N. Y. Another man and I held up the
placo and killed the bartender and a man
who tried to get out of a window."
MINING COMPANY SUFFERS
LOSS BY HOTEL FIRE
BOISE. Ida., March 15. The Lincoln Mi
ning company at Pearl has met with a
severe loos ln the burning of a hotel It had
erected for the accommodation partly of
Us employees. Tho building cost $5000.
The furniture and supplies destroyed rep
resent an dddltlonal investment of $2000.
It was partially Insured-
BOY WITH GUN MEETS
WITH QUEER ACCIDENT
PORTLAND. Or., March 15. A -f
special to tho Oregonlan fron Gar-
field; Wash., nays: In trying to suck -f
somo snow from tho muzzlo of a
-f rlfio whllo hunting the 0-ycar-old -f-
-f- son of W. A. Burcher, who lives -f
-f- cast of here, accidentally discharged
-f- tho weapon. Tho bullot ranged up- -f
-f- wards, tearing out tho upper teeth
and coming out Just below tho- eye. -f
-f- After tho accident tho child
-f- walked a quarter of a mlio to tho
house without assistance.
4- Tho llttlo fellow was taken to
-f Spokane to a hospital for treatment
4- A dispatch from Spokane tonight
says the Injured boy will probably -f
bo out In a few days.
ANOTHER DUEL i
RUSSIA INDIGNANT OVER
TALK OF ARTHUR'S FALL.
ST. PETERSBURG, March 15.
Tho newspapers hero manifest tho
greatest indignation over tho re-
port of tho fall of Port Arthur, tho -j-
-f- Boerso Gazetto characterizing it as
outrageous and a British Invention.
4- Attention is redirected to the or- 4-
dcr of tho day, Issued by Lieut.-
4- Gen. Stoessel, commander at Port
4- Arthur, ln which ho declared that -f
that placo never would bo s'urren- -f
-f dcred, as representing tho Russian -f
position. Relative to this point a
military officer said to tho Assocl-
ated Press: -f-
4- "This mere statement carries Its -f
own refutation, unless wc meant to
-f beat an Ignoble retreat all along tho -f
lino. If wo abandon Port Arthur
-f wo lcavo our licet there to bo 4-
4- doomed. It Is too absurd to dls- 4-
4- cuss " . 4-
(Continued From Page 1.)
sent because the manner of withdraw
ing a British gunboat and what Is un
derstood as the American Intention of
withdrawal are regarded as palpable
neglect, inviting depredations upon
British and American interests.
WAVE OF REFORM NOW
SWEEPING OVER SEOUL.
SEOUL, March 15. The effect of the
Japanese-Korean protocol has already
been felt. It was learned today that
sweeping changes will be made ln the
Korean administration. Corrupt offi
cials will be cashiered, cruel punish
ments will be abolished and the postal
system will be extended. A Japanese
officer Is about to be appointed adviser ,
to the War office and prefects wno have
kcrt the money Intended for the peas- i
ants ln payment for the grain bought I
for the Japanese will be prosecuted. j
Great preparations are being made for I
the reception of Marquis Ito.
TRAITOR TO RUSSIA
UNMASKED AND SHOT.
NEW YORK, March 15. A telegram
from Lcmbcrg, forwarded by tho Times
correspondent at Vienna, says that Capt.
Locntlcff of tho Russian general staff has
been arrested at Warsaw for having sold
to a foreign power a list of tho secret
agents maintained by the Russian general
staff ln tho frontier districts of Russia's
Tlie discovery was made through tho de
livery of a money order to another person
of tho same name. Leontleff Is reported
to have been shot.
WAR CORRESPONDENTS ARE
ORDERED BACK BY JAPS
SEOUL, March 15. The Japanese au
thorities have ordered tho newspaper
correspondents at Pingyang and Anju
to return. ' They akx) refuse to honor
the permits formerly given for corre
spondents to accompany troops to the
front, and are holding them at Seoul.
This action Is regarded as significant.
Port Ai-thur Reported Quiet.
PORT ARTHUR. March 15. All Is quiet
ln Port Arthur district, and no news has
been received here from the sceno of tho
land operations, where the movements of
tho opposing forces arc evidently confined
MEETS A WATERLOO
LINCOLN, Neb., March 15. At tho
Lancaster county primaries practically
every precinct declared for Congress
man E. J. Burkett for United States
Senator to succeed Charles H. Dietrich.
This practically Insures Burkctt's nom
ination, ns many counties had pledged
support to him and others were wait
ing for this county's action. The Re
publican State convention which meets
here May 18th will select a Senatorial
EIGHT-HOUR BILL AGAIN
BEFORE SENATE COMMITTEE
WASHINGTON. March 15. Tho Senate
Committee on Education and Labor today
began a series of open hearings on the a
hour bill which was reported favorably
In tho Fifty-seventh Cor gross and which
Is also pending before the Houso Commit
tee on Labor. Daniel Davenport, repre
senting th American Anti-Boycott asso
ciation, was heard today, and Judge Jo
oeph K. McCammlr, representing steel In
dustries, presented resolutions calling
upon tho Secrotary of Commerce and La
hor for information concerning the num
ber of hours now exacted on Government
STRIKE TIES UP BUILDING
OPERATIONS IN NEW YORK
NEW YORK. March 15. Support to tho
striking morons' laborers is being given
by tho Bricklayers' unions and today tho
business agents of tho bricklayers woro
busy throughout tho city calling out
thoso of their men who did not quit work
jeBterday Work on nearly all of tho
largo buildings ln courao of construction
was suspended today.
CHICAGO, March 15. At an exciting
session punctuated by much spectacu
lar ppecchmaklng, the Chicago City
Council has enacted important legisla
tion relating to saloons. Three ordi
nances were adopted and there Is said
to be no doubt the Mayor will sign all
of them. As a result of the action:
The hour for saloon closing in the fu- j
lure will be 1 a. m. instead of mid-
After that hour saloons must remove
all blinds and Hcreens and keep a bright
light burning within.
"Can rushing" by children pent to sa
loons by their porents after beer or any
liquor Is forbidden.
A fourth ordinance giving tho Mayor
greater power ln revoking licenses re
ceived a majority of the votes cast, but
not getting the 36 votes necessary, to
pass an ordinance, it failed.
CLOSE CALL FOR AN . ,
OREGON EXPRESS TtfAW
REDDING. Cal., March 15. As the
Oregon express, due In San FTanclfico 'm
this morning. -was running at tho rato Mm
of forty-five" miles an hour at a point M
thirteen miles south of here at midnight MW
last night, the engineer and fireman Mm
saw that they were hearing down upon mm
a wash-out. threo rail lengths of track mm
being without ties. The unsupported Mm
rails -ivere not seen until the pilot was J mm
almost upon them. The horrified crew mm
appllad the brakes and waited for tho tMm
catastrophe they felt sure would occur. mm
Wonderfully cnouch, the entire train,
with the exception of the last Pullman, mm
passed successfully over the washed MM
out stretch of track before the train mM
could bo brought to a stop. Tho last j IM
car stopped on the unsupported rall3 B
and toppled over. No one was hurt. jH
The passengers of the derailed car wero
transferred to other cars and the train ,
jj Much it owes to blood that's good. 1 HI
N Good, blood is healthy blood, I fl
If blood that is free from impurities, p 1 IH
! inherited or acquired, Cib M J mm
: and full of vitality ? Nf0 Cyc 1
and vigor. It's the
kind of blood that is rJ B
j - Sarsaparilla j I
I Which cures more Blood Diseases and Functional j WM
I Weaknesses than any other medicine in the world, g
"I havo been prescribing Hood's Sarsaparilla for 1 HH
vi tho .last threo years and find it an excellent alterative W H
and blood purifier. It produoes the very beat results 1
; whore a medicine of tho kind is required." R. D. Jacodb, H Uj
M. D., Vinton, Ohio. I
Accept no Substitutes for Hood's Sarsaparilla and FlllB. No substitutes a IH
If act llfco them. Afo ') JPI
RN EXTRA STRONG LIST OF 5m
! SPECIAL FORCED SALE VALUES H
FOR R BUSY THURSDAY. I IB
ALL GOODS OF STANDARD MERIT TAKEN FROM OUR REGTT- '
; lar stock. mm
I Violet Soap. 15c Hosiery Special. H
25c boxes of fine violet soap, Children's heavy ribbed hose H
3 cakes In box. Price cut In half. or Indies' lisle llnlsh plain or I mMm
Per box ribbed top hose, 20c and 25c 1 H
New Cotton Voiles. Oriental Laces. 1 km
A full and complete line of An excellent collection of line mM
jj newest colorings ln cotton voiles, no,L l0D and oriental laces Iri 1 MMMA
.1 i i.j white and cream. Rich bonnti. i Vl
I either the plain solid colors or ful patterns. 5 to 8 Inches ? wide 1 mWl
nowest mixtures. 25c vnlue3. Now used extensively for sleeve 1 mtM
i Thursday, per yard J"11 trimmings. 35 to 50c values, I mWm
Thursday per yard H Hfl
I Pretty pattern? of dark red and navy. Flumes over 1 WmMi
shoulders, good full skirts; well made, can't be told from P 1 m mM
our J1.35 wrappers. All sizes, 31 to 44 J J I mmMi
NEW SMART STYLES IN 634 Wf Wv 1 Immf,
LADIES' AND MISSES' f f 8 'Mmt
THURSDAY ONLY , IJ Q
VALUES S16.00 TO S20.00 j
( Scotch mixtures T . iF.ton 1 IEl
Cheviot serges MP fPfQ military IHn
Unfnn'ilo J Panama cloth , JUWYLlO . . hip pout mMm
lUdiCridlS Svoiiie (Norfolk i mm
j Plaid effect j mmii
cheviots SI ' t BfLfl
'Colors tedn" ' Bm
Lacc frllllnga I KvVift
SIZES: 14, 18, 18 years; 32, 3-1, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 bust. Mujj
THESE VALUES THURSDAY ONLY. j Bj