Newspaper Page Text
1 mjfc. i M M JT i S&P M H
H For Floating Chautauqua. f 1 ' tt IT f L Til A. A.) A. , A. v A Nero Is lynched. 4-
iTcniCAGO, April 20.-Plans havo YM UJ 1 ' I iH I H lW I!- 'IwW itim t BROWNSVILLE. Tcnn.. April 20.
Rjn complctod for a "Floating H K Mm 558 ll II -H ll 1 1 lW f I 1 W M 1 11 li MX lo Scary, a negro, was lynched
Piiautauqua" to bo eslabllBhcd on 1 1 D 1 S All 1 W A I Mk 1 Vk 9 i M llll'lllv t0dny ,n a romotc part oC Haywood
me Chicago river for tlio lnstruo- JM W . fltTk1 (I , I I I . A 1 ill My mcT J L I. 1 lUt, ' & L county. Scary attempted an assault
Eh of school children In the gcog- WfcmJ 1 yjM IL'iw JwL 4 'IPE vSbLI JflkK ST WV T NT SW upon the nI"e-year-old daughter of
ELy and geology of the city. fS V JM S Y P Jame8 Lco a farmor
J: V . JP y V WEATHER TODAY 'Warmer.
iyoi,. XIjTII. No. 14. Sjllt Lake City, Utah, Saturday Mobtotg, Apeix 30, 1904, 14 phgE5.fivh Cents H
pocrats Uneasy as
I to Hraskao.
Ir Nomination of Parker
lny Cause Him to Bolt
Ires the President, and Belief
irows That Silver Man Will
B Support Him.
1 to Tho Tribune.
ASHINGTON, April 29. If WU-
SHam Jennings Bryan does Hot
succeed in having: some ono
nominated at St Louis who
es up to his standard of Democ
ftlierc are many men hlph up In
ral circles who believe tho Ne
on Mll support President Koosc
1 is-Impression existed prior to Mr.
it's spccdi at Chicago last week
jjhas not lessened since. It Is held
that Mr Bryan's ideas of what the
Icratlc nominee should stand for
rho'lic should be are irreconcilable
She opinions or the men who now
Se said to be leaders of the ma
Tof the party.
wsay there is but ono of two
Effor Mr Bryan to do. Ho must
re to yield Ws opinions to a su
Jforco or groom himself to sup
he Republican nominee,
iocrats, before the close of Con
Jwere alarmed at the consequences
r? Bryan's probable course, but
smiled at the thought that the
pHdol may feel that he can the
'(afford to sacrifice his party thun
i "led principles.
) secret that Bryan admires
Ttoosevelt. He has repeated
id that tho preecnt c-drupant
lite House is much better than
. He has insisted on many
:caions and publicly, too, that
Is clean cut and thoroughly
He likes the President's
1 his hard headedness.
cordially does he dislike Par
ght Take the Stump,
r he would take the stump for
. to defeat Parker and the so
rganlzers or would accept the
n of the Bryan wing for Pres
for the Populist vote and thus
the appearance of loyalty to a
Is a question that Is dls
ore these days than any other.
Democrats expect a bolt at St.
Miey expect it becaufie they
Bran will have to come down
hon his proud head has ever
I hlin to come in. the past be
ivlll Indorse the candidate of
Cleveland and David Bennett
mocrat In Washington today
pe for a peaceful convention,
can see visions of stampedes
hear the Inharmonious sounds
tlons of bolters. They can al
icast the defy which the pow
braskan will utter when he
lave his pet ideas incorporated
latform and when he knows
forces hae been overwhelmed.
)riranlzers are disheartened at
pects. but they are not dls
They reason that there Is no
way of going before tho people
trampling under their feet the
Tonlr.a of many of their hcreto
I'cQ leadsrs. They say the par
be purged of Populism and ul
Jilsm before it can hope to bo
rty now, they concede. Is made
caients that aro Incompatible
there is no time so ripe for re
Jii as the preaent.
ckran's Play for Folk,
n Jennings Bryan Is not tho
Ity that la hard to reckon with
PPOMd to Judge Alton B. Par
1 Bourke Cockran has a dlsa
faculty of turning his oyea to
ssourl and repeating the name
let Attorney Folk In a tone of
Jt sounds full of din, as he did
louse the other day. And the
ed mouthpiece of Tammany In
J has a record as a bolter hlm-
is hard to forget. Tammany,
itved, is doing its utmost to di
tntion from Parkor.
n hao been persuaded to open
2te headquarters at St. !Louls at
DJ week before the convention.
sf'Mias been brought to feel that he
a compromise man. Other
3oiiJare appearing in print and it is
a?Eia . Tammany's Index finger
d fWo them all.
sHP ! considerable talk of slde
,05ps Judge Parker and if Bryan
tfM"1 could calm themselves un-
MLJ, asalnet tho Parkcrltes
jffit!l!"bIde. It Is believed that they
tifC-on, with Chairman Jones.
iPro, kra" lhe friends of Olney
,.iEJ Jud?e. but there Is no one
'lifiVhInfr but the Personification
- ilf! t, and lua Political prototype
itt&m rS .lthe invention close
''jf;.5 other anti.Parker men
C5IUfT Thc' a" hope to bo
SE?ieLf thcr'fl anti-Parkor
' nd endeavoring- to keep in
SEr?i ,lude 31to bc r-'Sarded as
4 Wnlerl,1e Brya'1 to nghting
m I."1 h,m' nri(l the i-encral
Claim They Havo Been Dupod. by
Demolli, Pi-ice and Mother
Special to The Tribune.
PRICK, Utah, April 20. There Is
much disgust manifested here
among the Italian strikers, who do
not hesitate to say now that they
havo been duped by Demolli. Price and
Mother Jones Into their own undoing.
The news- that the strike in district 15
would soon be called off fell like a
thunderbolt among them at the imple
ment shed and little else is dltcu6scd
among them. Many of the strikers to
day expressed themselves as willing
and anxious to re-enter the employ of
In the meantime those who have been
placed In custody aro being tried for
lawlessness. At Helper today Sylvester
Tedesco was sentenced to serve six
months In the county jail for exhibiting
a deadly weapon In a threatening man
ner. His trial was by Jury before Jus
tice Ward, and a verdict of guilty as
charged resulted after a deliberation of
twenty hours. He appealed to the Dis
trict court and was released under bond
John Bottlno, Pasquale Scalzo and
Rocco Arnone must appear before the
District court to answer to a charge of
resisting an officer. Their bonds were
fixed at $500. Natalie Spcrarlo and Ple
tro Lango pleaded not guilty to the
same charge and the date of their trial
will be fixed later.
There will be no trials of the accused
Italians tomorrow. On Monday a bunch
of ten will go to Helper for disposal of
their cases before Justice Ward. With
good food, pleasant weather and com
fortable quarters, they say they are In
no hurry either for trial or dismissal.
Reign of Terror
Ho Kills One Man, Wounds a 3oy,
Also Sheriff, Near Tacoma,
TACOMA, Wash., April '2'J Sheriff
K. A. Denholm was shot through
the head and seriously injured
today by a supposed maniac who
last night shot and killed an English
tramp and wounded a boy companion
of tbe tramp on the Indian reservation
between Tacoma and Puyallup. Den
holm was trying to gain admittance to
the cabin where the crazy man was
hiding The desperado, who was cap
tured about noon, gives his name as
Bob Taylor, and was discovered by
Deputy Sheriff Burch and a posse. Sev
eral shots were exchanged. Burch shot
Taylor three times with a shotgun.
Taylor came from Indiana, thence to
Colorado. California and Washington.
He has been here slne January last.
He admits Khootlng Sheriff Denholm,
but says the Sheriff shot him first
through the hand.
Richard Holland, the boy wounded in
the hand and a slight flesh wound in
the back, came to Tacoma this morn
ing. He Is 1C years of age and his homo
Is in Helena. His father Is a physician
Mother of Ten
President Roosevelt Declares She Is
Superior to President of tho
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20.
That a woman who is the moth
er of ten children Is a better
citizen than her husband or tho
President of the United States was the
deplaration made by President Roose
velt today to the Rov. M. R. Deming,
formerly pastor of the Tremont temple,
Tho Rev. Mr. Demlng and his wife
were among the delegates to tho Flor
ence Crlttcnton mission conference who
were received by the President today.
When Mrs. Demlng was Introduced It
was stated that she Is the mother of
ten living children.
"I am delighted to meet hor," said tho
President, giving Mrs. Demlng a hearty
handshake. "You and I may be good
citizens, Mr. Demlng," he continued,
"but Mrs. Doming is tho best citizen of
Four Lives Lost
in a iotel Fire
Several Other Boarders and Two
Firemen Are More or Less
LANSING, Mich.. April 29. Four
lives were lost last night In- tho burning
of the Bryan house, a three-story brick
The dead are: Jerome C. Stile, Grand
Rapids: John Volland, Lansing; Ran
som Dlngman, Lansing; Jame3 Ray,
Several other boarders and two fire
men received slight brut&ee.
THE m DITCH
Transfer of Ms Di
rected by Morgan.
Plans for Completing the
Transaction Essentially in
Market Will Not Be Disturhed by
the Changing Hands of Forty
PARIS, April 29. Tho final details
of the big financial operations
Involved in the . Panama pay
ment are almost concluded, the
expectation being that an agreement
will be reached . today or tomorrow.
J. Plerpont Morgan Is personally di
recting the transaction, and the in
dications are that he and a number of
American financiers who he is associ
ating with him will consummate the
transfer of the funds.
It Is Mr. Morgan's Intention 'to admit
somo of the leading Paris banks to
share in the transactions, but the car
rying out of the plan will bc essentially
In American hands.
Tho correspondent of the Associated
PresB saw Mr. Morgan today. While
no statement can be attributed to him,
the correspondent is enabled to Indi
cate from tliis and other sources tho
main features of payment as follows!
I7o Disturbance to Market.
The transfer of the $40,000,000 from the
United States to Europe will bo made
so as not to disarrange the money mar
ket of either country. For this purpose
the total will be divided Into a number
of smaller amounts, leaving America at
Intervals, and thus not causing a strain
at any one time. Moreover, it is pointed
out, us the bulk of tho paymont comes
from the treasury without its drawing
on the banks, there will be no undue
strain on the banks.
The depository of the money here will
be the Banque do France, but until the
money Is actually deposited In the
Banque de France it will remain tho
property of the United States. The final
payment to the company will thus be
mnde In Paris Insteud of the United
This Is one of the most important de
tails of the plan, as It will prevent the
possible efforts of claimants to tie up a
portion of the amount after It passeH
out of the hands of the United States
and before it passes into the hands of
the company. Tho retention of the own
ership of the $40,000,000 until It Is ac
tually turned over to the Banque de
France will obviate the chances of liti
gation In regard to the company's right
to the money. The Interests of the Uni
ted States are also completely safe
guarded. Little Profit to Morgan.
It Is said that the banking transac
tions involve little or no profit to Mr.
Morgan, he undertaking It largely be
cause his exchange facilities permit him
to corvc tho Government advan
tageously. It is also understood that whatever
cost Is Involved the amount will not
come from the United States. i
Martial Law Still
Rules in Tellnride
Maintained Now for Purpose of Pro
venting Return of Deported
TELLURIDE, Colo., April 29.
Though San Miguel county Is
still under martial law, there are
only about twenty Boldlers on ac
tive duty In the district. Martial law
apparently is maintained for the pur
pose of preventing the return of the de
ported strikers and union sympathizers.
There are between fifty and sixty
union miners In the town. They are
supported by the Western Federation
of Miners. Some of the more radical of
the members of the Citizens' Alliance
want to drive these men out of town.
Capt. Wells of troop A, military com
mander of the district, haH Informed M.
J. Bulllvan, local president of the union,
that tho miners should either go to
work immediately or get out of Tel
lurlde, saying that with his limited
military force he could not guarantoe
Two Colts pneumatic guns have been
taken into the mountains and placed In
positions where they can sweep all ap
proaches to the mines. Powerful
searchlights nightly play over the sur
rounding country, making the guns as
sufficient for tho night as In the daytime.
Kruger Is Very 111.
MONTONE, France, April 29. Whllo
It la difficult to ascertain the exact
state of Mr. Kruger's health. It is paid
on good authority that symptoms of a
cerebral affection are apparent, and
that a consultation of physicians has
bet-n held. Mr. Kruge-'J now extreme
ly weak and constant 1 ncceeBaxy, j
MRS. WIGGS ANGRY
AT NEIGHBOR SMITH
Heroine of Cabbage Patch Throws a
Jar of Swill at Another
LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 29. Mrs.
Mary Bass, the original "Mrs.
Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch," was
arraigned in Police court today on
tho charge of throwing a jar of slop on
the head of Mrs. Emily Smith of Hazlc
wood, a suburb of Louisville. Mrs.
Bass contended that her life has been
made miserable by visits of people
prompted only by curiosity. Mrs. Smith
maintained that she supposed "Mrs.
Wiggs" was In need of assistance.
Had a Row Over
Pastor Stirs Up Hornet's ITest, De
claring Meeting Had Out
BOSTON, April 29. The Rev. George
Taylor of Arlington Heights
stirred up a hornets' neat at the
Congregational ministers' meet
ing today with a paper on "Some of the
Principal Defects in " Congregational
ism," in which he Bald that the cut-and-diied
prayer meeting had outlived its
usefulness; that the Christian Endeavor
society was exercising too much In
fluence on the church, and that radical
changes are needed In the council which
installs and dismisses pastors from the
The Rev. J. Alexander of Rosllndalo
denounced many of the statements
made by Mr. Taylor and said anybody
"venturing to tell my people In Roslln
dale that the prayer meeting la a use
less proceeding would be asked to leave
Tho discussion was postponed until
three weeks from today.
BROXON NOT GUILTY,
'Instructed by the Court to Bring in
Verdict, Evidence Being In
sufficient. Special to Tho Tribune.
POCATELLO. Ida., April 29, The
criminal libel case against C.
O. Broxon, editor of the Ad
1 vance of this city, came to
a sudden terminations In the Dis
trict Court this afternoon when
Judge Budge gnve peremptory Instruc
tions to the jury to bring In a verdict
of acquittal. The State had closed Its
evidence and attorney Hawley for Mr.
Broxon moved that the instructions he
given the Jury, on the ground that the
evidence was strongly opposed by
County Attorney Guheen and special
Prosecuting Attorney Winters, but
Judge Budge held that the evidence had
not established a case and that It was
his duty to Instruct the Jury to bring in
a verdict of acquittal. Judge Budge, In
giving the decision, held that though
the law of the State made the Jury the
judges of both the law and the facts In
libel cases, yet it was necessary for the
State to prove the falsity of tho alleged
libelous articles and the guilt of the
defendant beyond a reasonable doubt,
which It had failed to do In this case.
No evidence was Introduced on the part
of the defendant at all.
The article upon which Mr. Broxon
was charged with libel was published
last December, in which it was alleged
that Charles Poppleton, a member of
the police force of the city, had col
lected money from prisoners which had
not been turned in to tho city treasury
and condemned in strong terms the
conduct of the police force for "rotten
ness" and "grafting." The article che
ated a 6enBatlon here at the time and
the case has attracted more attention
locally tlian any case that has been be
fore tho court in years.
TO CLEAN STREETS
Will Cleanse tho Filthy Condition of
Thoroughfares in Kalama
KALAMAZOO, Mich., April 29. One
week from today the Women's Civic
Improvement league of Kalamazoo as
sume tho role of official city Btreet
cleaner. Preparations for an actlvo
crusade agalnat tho filthy conditions of
the thoroughfares of the city are about
Tho old street sweepers, which have
been allowed to rust In the basement
of the city toolhouse, saw the light of
day for he first time In live years this
morning, when they were brought out
and cleaned up under tho direction of
members of the league, ready to be
put In operation on Monday.
Tho members of the league arc them
selves making tho neat, white, blue
trlmm3d uniforms which their "white
wings" aro to wear.
The entire league will participate In
the Inauguration of this new system of
Htreet cleaning at daylight Monday
morning, and the event promises to bo
Could Not Combine Both
! Result Sheriff is in Posses
sion of New York Office
Meanwhile Most of Horses Have
Been Sold; Songstress Has
NEW YORK. April 29. A deputy
sheriff today took possession of
the office of Wooden & Co.. mem
bers of the consolidated stock ex
change, on an attachment of 54S10, in
favor of Harry C Johnston, who held
j a judgment for that amount.
Up to a few days ago the firm had
extensive wire connections to branches
In various cities and it was generally
supposed to he doing a largt business.
It was said today that several ittach-ments-
against. Woodcnd & Co. had been
At the home of W. E. Woodend, who
la a physician, It was eald he waB too
111 to see anyone. An admirer of fine
horses, Dr. Woodcnd became prominent
at several horse shows, having thirty
six entries at the horse show at the
Madison Square lust November. Re
cently twenty of Woodend' horses were
told at auction at an aggregate of
In the recent tour of Mme. Pattl, ac
cording to the testimony of Robert
Grau In supplementary proceedings, Dr.
Woodend was one of those who guaran
teed a payment of $40,000 to Mme. Pattl.
After the attachments were Issued to
day an involuntary petition In bank
ruptcy was filed against William E.
Woodend & Co. Tho petitioning credi
tors aro the Hadden-Rodee company, a
Wisconsin corporation. Their state
ment alleges that they furnished money
to Woodend to the extent of over ?10,000
to buy stocks and that no certiiicatea
were ever received, although a demand
was made for them.
When President Randolph of th Con
solidated Stock exchange was informed
of the involuntary petition in bank
ruptcy filed against the firm, he said:
"Dr. Woodend is meeting his obliga
tions through the clearing-hous& and so
far as his standing here is concerned
nothing has developed technically to af
fect It However, Dr. Woodend will not
do anv new business on the Consoli
dated "exchange. Ho Is still a member
and this trouble, which I regret to hear
about, will not affect his membership
on the Consolidated exchange."
James C. Lenney, the attorney who
represented the petitioner hi tho bank
ruptcy proceedings, said he also repre
senta other complainants; adding: "I
can safely say that the claims already
placed In my hands approximate 570,000.
I cannot make any more speclflo. state
ment than that the liabilities will be
Warrant for Woodend.
Armed with a warrant for the arrest
of Dr. Woodend, an officer visited the
Woodcnd residence today and searched
the house, but found no traco of Dr.
Woodend. Mrs. Woodend said: "My
husband la very 111 and will appear In
due time. I will say no more at this
When the patrolman reported that
Woodend was not at his home. Assist
ant District Attorney Krotel said that
Woodend was now a fugitive from jus
tice, a warrant having been Issued for
his arrest on the charge of grand lar
ceny. He believes that the broker left
his home last night or early today.
Abraham Gruber was today appointed
temporary receiver of Woodend & Co.
Mr. Gruber appointed James C. Lenny
as hia counsel, and the latter took
charge of the Woodend offices. Later
Mr. Lenny said that although he had
made only a superficial examination of
the firm's affairs, ho thought Its lia
bilities would, reach at least f 200,000, aud
they might exceed $500,000.
To Be Reprimanded
in General Orders
In Addition, Lieut, Nielson, Will Be
Held Un Confinement and
SAN FRANCISCO, April 29. First
Lieut. Frederick B. Nlelson, Twelfth
cavaln'i who was recently tried at the
Presidio for the duplication of his pay
accounts in the Philippines, was today
sentenced to the confinement to the
limits of tho post where he may be
serving for four months and to for
feiture of $50 of his pay for tho same
period. He will also be reprimanded
in general orders, but he has been ac
quitted of any fraudulent Intent. Lieut.
Nellson will be sent to the discharge
camp at Angel Island for duty, and will
serve out his four months' sentence
there. The court-martial which tried
Lieut Nlelson will meet again on Mon
day for the trial of Lieut. G. S. Rlch
ard3, Twenty-third Infantry, for the
same offense, and will also try Lieut.
W. B. Alkon, Twenty-eighth Infantry,
for breach of arrest.
Senator Kcarns Will Present Pictures
Bearing President's Auto
graph to Clubs.
Spccinl to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 29. ;
President Roosevelt, as a parting
uouverdr to Senator Kcarns yesterday,
affixed his rignaturo to 100 copies of
photos which Senator Kearna intends
to present to Republican clubs through
out Utah, The copies have been made
from the latest photographs of Presi
dent Roosevelt, and each bears his
autograph signature. Senator Kearns
purchased the photographs from the
photographer and the President con
sented to Senator Kearns's request that
he attach his signature to each. This
Is considered a very graceful tribute to
the worth and esteem in which Senator
Kcarns is held by President Roosevelt.
Commissioner Richards of the Land
office today appointed the following
officers to manage affairs of the
Aquarius forest reserve George H.
Barney, Pnnqultch; rangers, John C.
Jacobs of Towers, John J. Porter and
Ambrose SchulU of Escalante; Orren
C. Snow of Thurber, and J. H. Hanks
Senator Smoot today presented E. L.
Colburn of Salt Lake to the Secretary
of War. Mr. Colburrt has a proposition
which he presented to macadamize a
road from Fort Douglas to the avenue
running through Popperton Place.
Plans and specifications for Improve
ment to the interior, including plumb
ing, bath rooms, etc., involving an ex
penditure of $5000, at Uintah and Ouray
Indian schools, White Rocks, Utah,
havo beer received at the Indian
bureau. The Indian office is now con
sidering plans suggested by the special
agent and they will doubtless be ap
proved and allowed, and advertisements
for bids on work soon advertised.
Droye Nail into
Body ofjfis Victim
What Autopsy Over the Body of
William Norton at Toano
ELKO. Nev., April 29. Drs. Hood
and Eby and Coroner Morgan re
turned from Toano thin morning,
where an autopsy was held on the
remains of William Norton, tho sheep
man, who was shot by Chauncey Grla
wold at Jasper, Elko county, In a dis
pute over the right to a spring. The
autopsy showed conclusively that one
bullet entered the body of deceased. It
passed through Norton's left trousers
pocket, Htrlklng a twenty-penny nail,
bending It double and driving It Into
his body. The bullet, which was a
dumdum, Bpread and the fragments
came out, making tho other wounds
heretofore reported as gunshot wounds.
Tho femoral artery was severed and the
intestines cut .In many places. The au
topsy and inquest set at rest the reports
that several bullots struck Norton, sus
tains Griswold's claim that but one shot
was fired and substantiates his story
of the killing. Grlswold has been re
leased on $10,000 ball.
Fire Destroys a
British Columbia City
Business Portion of Fernio in Ashes,
Causing Loss of Half a Mil
VANCOUVER, B. C, April 29.
Tho business portion of Fernle,
B. C, was destroyed by Are to
day. The loss Is estimated at
5500,000. Nine-tenths of the town Ib in
ashc3. Fernle is a town of 3000 popula
tion, the largest settlement In the
Crows' Nest Pass district.
About 3:30 thio morning the fire start
ed In C. Orchard's general Btorc and
spread north and south along Victoria
avenue. The fire continued burning un
til 8 o'clock this morning, spreading
also along Baker street The water
supply almost failed and the lire prac
tically burned Itself out.
Nearly the whole of six blocks were
destroyed and the loss la estimated at
half a million dollars. Six hotels, two
wholesale houses, Christ church and
virtually all the retail stores In town
were destroyed. Very fed residences
were burned and there were no casual
ties. A rainstorm saved the balance of
the town, thoroughly wetting the
The lnsuranco companies will proba
bly lose ?350,0C0. Already preparations
aro being made to rebuild.
Odd Fellows Observe Anniversary.
Special to Tho Tribune.
NAMPA. Ida., April 29, Stoddard
Hall In this city was full to overlowing
last night by Odd Fellows and Rebec
cas to celebrate the anniversary of Odd
Fellowship. Grand Master Coughanour
of Payettte mado the principal address
of the evening. The excellent pro
gramme was Bplondldly carried out and
the event was the greatctt from any
view point of Its character ever held
Nominated for Congress.
Eleventh Wisconsin district John. J.
TWO CHILDREN I
FOUND DEAD I
Evidence of Crime and I
One Child Found In the I
River and Another in H
the City. I
Officials Trying to Pun Down the
Infanticides Both Children
AMERICA sends missionaries to
China and India to teach the pa
gans the wickedness of destroy
ing female infants. In Salt Lake
they are destroyed regardless of sex.
King Herod should feel very much at
The lifeless remains of two little In
noccnts. a girl and a boy, were found In
this city yesterday. The first was dls
covered at 11:30 a. m. in the rear of the
Sears Glass and Paint company's ware-houi;e-
The child was fully developed,
but not a stitch of clothing nor a scrap
of paper was found to give a clew to Its
How Body Was Found. IH
The Soars warehouse is located in the IH
Interior of the block bounded by First
and Second South and First and Sec
ond West street and Is reached by an
alley running In from First South. Some
little girls were playing In tho grounds IH
of St Mary's academy, when their ball IH
flew over the fence toward the ware- IH
house. While looking for the ball one
of tha girls happened to look under
some window sashes that leaned against
the wall and saw the dead Infant,
The news was telephoned to the po- IH
lice station at once and Chief Lynch, IH
accompanied by Coroner F. H. Clark,
vlBlted tho place. The body proved to tH
bc that of a female child apparently
two or three dajs old at the time o( its
death. Its head was covered by a thick
growth of dark hair. The bods', which
was unusually large for a new-born
baby, was in a perfect state of preser
cation and apparently healthy. It wax
removed to the undertaking establish
ment of S. D. Evans.
Detective George Chase has been de
tailed to Investigate the supposed
crime. It will be a difficult task, owing
to the complete absence of clothing or
covering of any description. jH
Another Body Discovered.
About 4 o'clock In the afternoon a
Mrs. Anderson of 127S West First South IH
street telephoned to police headquarters
that there was a dead baby in the Jor
dan river near the San Pedro railroad
bridge. Coroner Clark, accompanied by
an undertaker's assistant, drove to the jH
spot Indicated and found at the margin
of the water underneath the bridge the IH
remains of a male Infant. It was fully
developed and should have been alive
at the time of birth. It had evidently
been exposed for some time, as its head
and body had turned black. The body
was brought to town and will be made
the subject of an Inquest.
From the appearanco of the girl baby
it Is thought that It may have been IH
killed by a blow on the head. This IH
point cannot be definitely determined,
however, until an examination Is made
by the county physician this morning.
He will report the result of his Invest!
gat Ion to the coroner's jury, which Is
to convene at 11 o'clock.
Senator Qaay Is I
Wow a Recluse I
In Ill-Health, the Pcnnsylvanian
Takes an Enforced
l TLANTIC CITY, April 29. Grimly
A obeying the orders of his physl- IH
Q clans that he must rid himself for jH
tho time being of all. the cares
and anxieties of public and private
business. Senator Quay is practically a
recluse in his cottage here. He was
able to be out on the boardwalk for
a short time yesterday nnd today, but jH
jieveral members of his family accom- jH
panled him and prevented indulgence In
exercise which would have overtaxed IH
While the political friends of the Sen
ator mako no attempt to conceal
their anxiety about his health, mem
bera of the family Invariably give out Jm
reassuring messages to those who call
at the cottage to inquire about his con
dltion. , IH
Nervousness, superinduced by Insom- IH
nla, is Mr. Quay's chief ailment His jH
face and form show the physical and
mental stress he is undergoing. Occa
sionally he is permitted to sit pa the
porch, but oftener he Is compelled to
remain In the library. Even the politl- IH
cal lieutenants of the Pennsylvania.
leader are prevented from worrying him
with Interviews, the family Insisting he
must havo absolute rest and quiet.
It is hoped bv his relatives and tH
friends the enforced rest will result In
restoring him to his accustomed vigor
bo he may take a prominent part In the
campaign thla summer and fall.