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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, May 13, 1904, Image 1

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J T V Jf CC WEATHER TODAY Fair. PortSSit??od 'll
fl2- . TttTttttTI-f-f -f
f! Vol XJvn. yo. 27. Salt Lake City, Utah, Friday Moknxn-g, May 13, 904, W PjRLGES.fivb Cents 'ii
It - !
W TO DANCE
ill PLAY CARDS
i
Ijeinoval of Church Ban
Desired.
I
iHethodists Ask That a
I Chang?- in Discipline Be
I !; Made
si
f, BBt BmoTftl of Present Rigid
bVatrictlonBegardinfflndulffence
m of Several Recreations.
Sm((S akgBLES, CnJ, May 12. A
.7SS auction of important bearing,
, 3 which has come prominenUy to the
4vbM f,) in the Methodist general con
jM.' proceedings during the past
UKrtboura Is that involving a change
:Sfte!pltae to the extent of entirely
'Ste-TiEC the church ban on the pleas
2 U 0' 3wclnjr, card-playing and the
3 Kleins. K stems not unlikely that
$ bccafercnce will vot6 to remove the
1 piat rigid restriction regarding the
kJ-'-S-" of these recreations.
yit rub-commlttce o the Committee
?! Bte of the Church, of which Judge
-! is. Sibley is chairman, has reported
i tei to the main body its rccommen
uron this matter, in which It
1 radical change In the church
11 the subject, making It simply
rtEory restriction instead o a
lory prohibition a at present.
the prevailing rule the member
church who attends a danco or
13 guilty of a direct Infraction
rales of the church and may be
id by expulsion, but If the recom
Jon now proposed 1b adopted this
will be rendered entirely option
tie authorities.
Committee on the State of the
1 has not decided definitely Just
orm the recommendation of inc
ite to the General body will take.
srns assured that It will propose
idlcul changes In the discipline
the line outlined.
Tiresome Discussion.
mure morning hours were taken
a tiresome dl&cusaion of the ro
! the Committee on Rules of Or
i!ch occupied part of yesterday's
. Only once did tho delegates
ir.d take notice with any degree
nlmlty, and that was v. hen the
eateet debaters of the body, Dr.
Buckley of New York, and Dr.
Sealy of Philadelphia, exchanged
1 thrusta It was all over the
I of constituting the Judiciary
tltt. Dr Buckley wanted power
lo the bishops to name five of the
in members of this Important
I, which was In opposition to
roendations of the Rules corn
reported by Dr. Neely. The
's report on this section Un
ited tttly after reces Joseph C.
missionary bishop to Africa,
eport to the conference. It
of Interesting details of his
ie"dark continent." and made
appeal for additlonul funds
protweute his lnbors in the
zin? of the natives. Statistics
lurch's property in Africa
membership of 5000. There
ihookv, caid Bishop Hartzell.
etchers and 5000 scholars. The
it of ihe Methodist church's
In Africa is $320,000, an in
U50.000 in the la:jt quadrcn
buto to Cecil Rhodes.
Hartzell paid an eloquent trib
fe character of the late Cecil
'I once a.sked Mr. Rhodes,"
bishop, "what was his nmbl
rcplicd: 'My ambition is to
"Jtest thing for barbarous hu
w to give all my power to tho
n of the English-speaking
M. Buckley, chairman of the
a on Episcopacy, made a. par
J to the conference which will
for dlscubtrfon tomorrow. Tlie
tB to a passage in Bishop
request for retirement. Tho
recommends Uiat supcrannu
;iitl,t?lpei:hUeniIe,lt b& relieved
Wtlon to travel at largo and
? & ?h?se thclr ow lac
lc. that they shall not be as
J annual conference, but may
iSSL" an annul1 or ?en
"rS th" be laccd n an
relationship to the body of
tiecorub members of the dlf
Srs Wh,ch bIbhI)s ar
f vras named to carry the
S hu uUvc enBlneers, now in
SSr th? COnferencc
Stfeen 011 VerS of Collapse.
?STOp&1? wIly, 12 rrs. Powell
bf23S.lKSVc!d11?sa,nst licr that she
cCt!Smn j,?,1 K ,n thc old iU here
eT SlX- Hr nen-S a h:st&rical con
w , 0 : ta-n?? ni"e 8"attercd at the
MnInK a life time In tho
fort ir?! aed her crime. She
pB.lBh almoat cri aloucT in
-KSnulSS ayi2.-Thee'xavy
ufe:i' k-rt Pi.'nN'11! Admi-ul Evans
Friend ef Lincoln
Crosses Great Divide
Alfred Bisaell, Veteran of Mexican
and Civil Wars, Dies in
Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, Or., May i:!.-Alrc3
Blaaell, aged SO years, u veteran of
thc Mexican ;ind Civil ware, died
hero tills morning at the homo of
hie son-in-law, William M. Shank.
Mr. Bisscll wns a delegate- from Illinois
to the convention which first nominated
Lincoln for tho Presidency and was a
friend of Iincoln. lie built tho first flour
m 111 in Santa Fe, N. M.. prior to which
tho grinding of grain had been dono by
stone implements by Indians.
Wood Reports of
Ambush by Moros
Detachment of IT. S. Soldiers "Were
Trying- to Locate Datto Ali
When Slain.
WASHINGTON, May 12. Tho War
department has received from
Gen. Wade, commanding the
United States troops in tho Phil
ippines, the following cablo report of the
ambusfilng of a detachment of company
F, Seventeenth infantry, In Mindanao,
dated today:
"Whllo on a reconnalsanco 10 locate
Datto All, who had been sending In
threatening messages and trying to stir
up trouble, a detachment of company F,
Seventeenth Infantry, consisting of thlr-ty-nino
enlisted men, was nttneked by
Moros near Lake Llguasan. MInrlanoa, on
thc Sth instant. First Lieut. Harry A.
Woodruff, Second Lieut. Joseph H. Hall
and fifteen enlisted men wero killed, and
llvo enlisted men wounJed.
"Gen Wood has ordered troops to pro
ceed and recover the bodies and arms of
our Injured and to punish the offenders.
No further details have beon received."
Valuable Ship Sails
From New York
Treasure, General Cargo and Value of
Vessel Hersolf Figure at Pour
teen Million Dollars;
NEW YORK, May 12.-Tho French line
steamship La Lorraine sailed for
Havre today with 50.30X000 In gold
bars and ppecio in her strongroom,
the most valuable shipment of gold that
has ever gone out of this port. Consider
ing the value of the ship herself at $,000,
000. her general cargo at 31.000,000 and adding-these
to the sum represented by the
gold, La Lorraine, as she sailed, today. Is
the most valuable ship that has over put
out of New York.
BED METAL FIND
IN WEST MONTANA
Big Strike of Copper Ore Which Bids
Fair to Mako a Second
Butte.
Special to Tho Tribune.
MISSOULA. Mont. May 12. AVord
from Lolo Hot Springs, which
has just reached this city, tells
of a big strike of copper ore
made by Joseph Eberly and his part
ner, prospectors In the employ of for
mer Gov. McConnell of Idaho. The
scene of the rich discovery is in Lock
jaw creek section, the men having been
encamped on Lockjaw stream for some
time. The account of the find as re
lated by the men is a wonderous one.
the mammoth copper lead uncovered
bidding fair to make a second Dutte in
that section. According to the story
of the prospectors, the ore found is of
high grade sulphide character in ap
parently unlimited quantities and of
easy access. From trenches run along
tho surface it is believed thc Lockjaw
country is traversed by a number of
cuprous leads all of which it is thought
carry enough of the red metal to make
Its extraction profitable. Old miners
in western Montana have long predict
ed that In the near future copper de
posits would be found In the Clearwater
country, which would astonish the min
ing world.
WANT STANOROD
DELEGATE
Republicans of Bannock County In
struct Their Delegates to Vote
for Townsman.
Special to The Tribune.
POCATELLO, Ida.. May 12. The Re
publicans of Bannock county to
night selected Kuventeen delegates
to the State convention, which
meets In this city May IS to elect, six
delegates to thc National convention.
The delegates wero Instructed to vote
and work for the election of National
committeeman D. W. Standrod of this
city as one of thc delegates lo the Na
' tlo'nal convention.
V
TAMMANY ON
THE WARPATH
Axes Are Resurrected
by Braves.
Are Preparing to Massacre
Their Old Enemies at
St. Louis.
Democratic National Situation Bo
conies More Uncertain as Time
of Convention Approaches.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON. May 12. Eight
weeks from today thc Demo
cratic national convention will
assemble at SL Louis. No man
knows what the convention will do ex
cept to have a row. That is one of the
features which all Democratic leaders
privately admit. They say there Is no
alternative. There are some things that
cannot be settled except at the end of
a contest that will be troublesome In
almost every degree.
Democrats are getting farther and
farther away from harmony. They are
drawing nearer and nearer to the places
where It was believed a year ago they
had burled their tomahawks for all
time. The Tammany braves, remem
bering several unpleasant scenes when
the organization was between the up
per and the nether mill stones, have
come from their places of concealment
and are waging open warfare on the
Parker outposts.
They sought concessions a few weeks
ago, when the country seemed to be
taking Parker as a "sure thing," and
the Parker managers declined to con
I cede anything. Then the war dance
I began, and from that hour couriers of
Tammany have been in the field.
Opposing: Instructions.
Stales that had not Instructed were
deluged with letters suggesting that un
lnstructed delegations be sent. It was
argued that the situation Is too unset
tled to rest going to St. Louis labeled
that the prudent thing would be to se
lect solid, conservative men, men that
will yield to argument and will follow
advice of the more sober-headed lead
ers. The advice has had much weight Tho
Parker boom showed a perceptible
weakening as soon ns the Tammany
ites begun their work, and now for two
weeks it is conceded that the Judge has
made little. If any. progress. Indiana's
support Is not regarded as of the great
est Importance at this time because of
the many forecasts already had from
that State and which have been taken
Into consideration.
Few States Have Named Delegates.
Eight States arc scheduled to select
delegates during the remainder of this
month. Seventeen will not act until In
June. The situation may be said to
change weekly, fluctuating backward
and forward between the contesting
candidates.
It is thus far a game between poli
ticians, and their Information Is neces
sarllv limited to the expressed opin
ions of a comparatively few men and
to the newspapers. Until the majority
of the States take definite action no
man can make a safe forecast. And
since so many States have either re
fused to instruct or Intend to withhold
Instructions, it may be said that the
convention is likely to resolve itself In
to a surprise party of monster propor
tions. . ,
The convention will contain six less
than 1000 delegates. At this time it
seems impossible for either of the active
candidates for President to secure two
thlrdR of the votes, or C63. Parker's
friends say he will have -164 on the first
ballot. This is regarded as based on
the sentiment of a month ago. when
Parker's boom was at high-water mark,
and that there is no likelihood of the
claims making good. Gorman claims to
have assurances of 126 that will stand
with him under all reasonable condi
tions. Olney has thirty-six from his
own State, and Missouri's thirty-six
will vote for Senator Cockrell. Dela
ware may give George Gray her six
v otes for a nest egg.
Hearst Will Control Minority.
With becoming modesty Hearst feels
he will have thc other 326 and one hun
dred or so of the ones Parker is at
tfinntinir to steal from him. He has
every assurance that he will control
more than one-third of the delegates,
and therefore dictate tho nomination.
This condition, the Hearst control of
the convention through a minority of
the yotC3; has been a Democratic night
mare ever since the check-book candi
date got into the fight. None of the
great loaders, save thc few that have
championed Hearst from the outstart.
have feared the nomination of the
young man, but they have and do fear
that he will succeed in controlling
enough votes to prevent the reorgan
ized from carrying out their plans.
How to break this fall Is now receiving
more attention than any one thing.
With the convention eteht weeks away,
the best political prognostlcators s:iy
the SU Louis convention will prove one
of tho most Interesting and thc most
Inharmonious since the Civil war.
Reduced Hours of Labor.
LIVINGSTON. Mont.. May 12. The
management of tho Northern Pacific
shoDB hero Inaugurated a chiingo in tho
BhonH whereby a day's work for the shop
mrn will consist of nlno. hours instead ofj
ten as heretofore. 1
Butchered by Savages
Atrocious Massacre on tho West
Coast of Borneo by
Rebels.
VICTORIA B. C, May 12. Mission
ary passengers by the line I;m
press of India bring advices of nn
atrocious massacre on the west
coast of British North Borneo. On
March 31 at 10 o'clock at night a band
of 150 rebels from the Interior, armed
with guns, parangs, spears and blow
pipes, swept down upon the little col
ony at Kawang railway station, mid
way between Jesselton and Papar.
The band divided Into two parts, one
of a hundred remaining concealed ns
a reserve on the top of a hill while
the other fifty rushed down upon the
settlement, butchered the Inmates of
the Chinese shops, attacked the rall
waj' station, smashed thc telephone and
killed the wife and child of the sta
tion master, thc latter saving: his life
by hiding In the bush.
The band of murderers turned their
attention to the coolies, most of them
Overland Fiyer
Wrecked at Carter
Two Cars Thrown From the Track,
and Two Passengers Receive
Slight Cuts.
Special to Tho Tribune.
CARTER, Wyo., May 12. Union
Pacific fiyer, eastbound was
wrecked near here today. Two
cars, the dynamo and buffet, were
thrown from the track. Two pas
sengers who declined to give their
names received slight cuts on the fore
head but no others were Injured be
yond a severe shaking up. The cause
of the wreck Is not known. Traffic was
delayed several hours.
I
Grazing Leases in
Utah Forest Reserves
Secretary of the Interior Has Ap
proved Permits for the Com
ing Season.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D- C, May 12.
The Secretary of the Interior to
day approved the following
grazing leases In forest reserves
in Utah during tho coming season:
Sheep. Cattle.
Aquarius reserve C9.S77 ....
MantI reserve 142,562 7,9bS
He also approved applications of
sheepmen to graze 25,000 sheep within
the Big Horn reserve. Wyoming, dur
ing the coming season.
Auto Race Ends
in Accident
Two Men Shockingly Injured, and
Sevoral Others More or Less Hurt
on Isle of Man.
LONDON. May 12. The elimination
tests on the Islo of Man. to decide
which cars will represent Great
Britain In tho race lor tho James
Gordon Bennett international automobile
cup race, ended today with a serious acci
dent. During thc final speed trials a cor
driven by C. Earp, ono of thc prominent
compolltors, collided with a wall and was
completely omashod up. Earp and bis
brother wero shockingly Injured and some
of tho spectators sustained Injuries.
Earp's brother, who was acting as ma
chinist, fractured his skull and Is believed
to bo fatally Injured.
big fire mm
IN PORTLAND
Mill of Day Lumber Company
Destroyed, and Flames Con
tinue to Spread.
PORTLAND. Or.. May 13. -A fire which
broke out about midnight and is
-still burning destroyed tho mill of
the Day Lumber company. . From
there it spread to tho Ira, F. Powers &
Co.'a mill, which Is now burning. Other
mills located nearby aro In danger of de
struction. Tho damage already s In tho
neighborhood of S100.0W. Tho mills are
located on tho river front at thc southern
end of the city.
Thi lire hns now spread to the Multno
mah Trunk and Box factory and Jones's
lumber mill, both of which will be to
tally destroyed. Tho loss promises v
exceed J250.1O0. , ,
.'"'' ' ' .
Men, Women, and Children Aro
Slain in the Lust for
Blood.
Chinese, killing and wounding savagely
right and left. The English railway
driver was tho next victim, a speedy
and terrible end coming to him and
his wife. Thc carnage then became gen
eral, males, females and innocent babes
being butchered in the lust for blood.
The houses and huts in the Kampong
were set fire to next, in the brutal ca
reer of the savages, and when nothing
was left but dead bodies ond cruelly
wounded people, nshes and d'solatlon.
the sanguinary wretches went their
way.
The survivors, one natlvo fireman,
the station master, with a few of the
I wounded coolies. ran down the line In
the direction of Jesselton for tho.?r lives.
By putting all steam on the construc
tion engine stationed thero the terri
ble news was carried to Jesselton, put
ting all the inhabitants of that place
In panic
The total number of killed was 130.
No record Is available of the number
of wounded.
Smoot's Right to
Seat in Senate
1
National Cong ress of Mothers Re
sponsible for Washington In
quiry Into Matter.
CHICAGO. May 12 The first business
meeting of tho National Congress of
Mothers opened hero today with
Mrs. Frederick Schoft presiding.
Mrs. Schoff declared that tho organiza
tion Is responsible for tho Washington In
vestigation of Senator Reed Smoot's right
to a scat In Congress. President Schoff
admitted that some others had also gone
to thc front In the Smoot matter, but she
held firmly that tho Mother's congress
won and should wear the success feather.
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Edwin C
Grlcc, In support of Mrs. Schoff's claim,
said that nearly all the mothers had writ
ten letters on the subject to United States
Senators.
HIS WIFE NOT TO
BLAME FOB DEATH
Inquest Over Remains of Butte Man
Results in Woman Being Ex
onerated. BUTTE. Mont., May 12. The inquest
over tho remains of Frank Trltes,
who was shot by his wife during a
scuffle last Monday evening, was
held this afternoon, resulting In tho wo
man being exonerated, Trltes made an
ante-mortem statement to tho effect that
his wlfo accidentally shot him while he
was teasing Iter and that sho was en
tirely blameless.
FIERCE FIGHT
WITH INSECTS
1
Sailors Have Terrible
Experience.
Horde of Tarantulas and
Centipedes Take Posses
1 sion of a Ship.
Poisonous Bugs Provo Too Much for
tho Seamen, Who Floo for
Their Lives.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., May. 12.
Sailors on the Italian bark Anlot
Menoth, which arrived In port
here with n cargo of bones, had a
fearful experience, one which almost
turned their hair white, when prepara
tions were made to unload the cargo.
When the sailors went below they
discovered a horde of tarantulas and
centipedes prepared to give battle. As
the crawling enemy advancd to tho
attack, the sailors prepared to repulso
them. They had armed themselves
with long, strong bones and with these
they fought and beat off the tarantulas
and centipeds! It was a. fight against
too heavy odds. Tho foe was too nu
merous As fast as one tarantula would
be killed another would take its place.
In the battle not a few of the seamen
were nipped in thc legs and were saved
from serious bites by the sea boots they
wore. Those sailors who were In the
hold of the bark soon became exhausted
and others of tho . crew took their
places But they could not get rid of
their tenacious foes.
Then the fighting sailors clambered
out of the hold upon deck, leaving tho
tarantulas complete vlctorP. Some of
the tarantulas trlod to follow the re
treattng seamen, but us soon as they
showed themselves above the hatches
the were easily destroyed. After tho
retreat of the sailors, tho tarantulas
and centipedes again took refuge In the
bones.
Capt. Ferrcra and his officers held a
council of war. It was determined to
kill the tarantulas and centipedes by
fumigating the hold. This was accord
ingly done. Thc hatches then were re
placed and sulphur allowed to do Its
work. Later the hatches were removed
and dead Insects were seen on top of the
hones.
Nominated for Congress.
Seventh Michigan District Honry Mc
Morran, Republican, renominated.
Fifth Nebraska District Georgo W.
Norms, Republican, renominated.
.Russians Destroy the S
Ikk mi Csjtyo jfl
This to Render (Vlore Diffi
cult Japanese Landing at
That Point.
Over Sis Million Dollars Had Been , H
Expended by Russia ou Works 'I '
Destroyed. ' ' JH
. . '
CT. PETERSBURG. May 12. jH
Later telegrams received
Indicate that the whole of Port
Dalny has been destroyed by -f i
tho Russians. - ! H
Rumors are widely current -f '
here that fighting is in progress I
at Port Arthur, butthcre is no j
official news confirming the re- !
4- ports. The Russians still hold -
Newchwang. -f . J Jf
I!
i It IH
ST. PETERSBURG. May 12. ,
Vlvcroy Alexieff lias telegraphed f
to the Czar anonunciug that V IH
the Russian?; have blown
up thc docks and pieru at H
Port Dalny, Llao Tung peninsula, pre- C H
sumably to render more difficult a Jap- J, H
ancsc landing at that point.
Port Dalny, on Talien Wan bay, on j fl
the cast coast of the Llao Tung penln- - fl
sula, was Intended by Russia to be the
chief commercial emporium of Its J
Eastern dominions. An edict providing j '
for Its construction was Issued by the 1 J
Russian Emperor July 20. 1S09, and (
Port Dalny, fully equipped wtlth . all j 1
modern improvements, dockn, wnre- u
houses and railroad facilities, was I
opened to commerce in December, 1001.
Over $6,000,000 had been expended on
thc harbor system before the end of i j J
1902, and It was estimated tlmt the cost ;
of completing the works would be near- p ,
ly $20,000,000, but this does hot In any I H
way represent the total cost of the erec- IH
tlon of this great commercial port j)
which, with Port Arthur, distant about ;
twenty miles, was leased bj thc Chi- I 'H
nose Government to Russia In 1S0S. ) , IH
Nearly 25.000 men wero employed ; I
daily on tho work of constructing the 1
port and town. The total population y trl
had been estimated at about 60,000. ,
Coolness Saves Many Lives m
1
Players in New York Theater
Prevent a Panic and Save
Many Lives.
N. EW YORK, May 12. Coolness of j
the management, efficiency of the I
lire drill and the prompt arrival
of the police prevented a terrible
fire panic in Proctor's theater, 12oth
street near Lexington avenue. With
160D men. women and children packed
in the house, and with fire raging in
the building above them, thc only ole- 1
mcnt lacking to produce a death-dealing
stampede from the auditorium and
the two balconies was the cry from
loosc-tongued man or woman.
That cry did not come, and not until
all the exits had been opened and the
house staff and the police had as
sumed their emergency station was the
news broken to thc audience that the
houso wns on fire. The auditors were
assured there was no immediate dan
ger, and that if they took their time
everybody would set out In safety.
That thebc words of reassurance had a
salutary effect was proved by the fact
that after tho house had been cleared j
In three minutes and the staff had gone 1
through the auditorium and thc bulco
nles looking for personal belongings
that had been abandoned, they .found J
only two women's hats and a coat.
The actors In the theater. Inspired bv
the. coolness of Mr. McAllister and some
of his associates In thc company, were
coller even than the audience. They
remained In their dressing-rooms to
discard their costumes and put on
their street dress, and several of them,
feeling secure behind tho asbestos cur
tain and the Iron fire doors, did not
even leave the building during the
progress of the fire.
The picture herewith Is that of Ade
laide ICelm of the Proctor Stock com
pany, who was playing the leading role
In "The Rose of Plymouth" when the
, fire broke out. Her coolness was re
markable and did much to prevent
panic
.'.'.' ' ' .
ADELAIDE KEIM. I

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