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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, June 04, 1904, Image 1',
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SSffc-f Russians at Port Arthur. f I 9 I X 1 C "5 '" II ' '4 Blood at "World's Fair Gates, 4-
mB CHEFOO, June I.-A Chliio?c pas- B -A ) ' " 4 I i" JR ' O I JBl 'k AlWA A A A A ST. LOUI8, Juno 3. Today!; rain-
tffflv senger on a junk which has arrived RyI mV ??-?S lB 1 I Jffl L7 fivW S B tHf B HlBlB'lB llrif 19 fall was unusually heavy. At tho jl
a I-' 1,010 fl0tn Dnlny atales lliat ho VQS 4- (ft ml eL J HI K I w 9 IlvA 1 in I H 'llllHII ms m:iln Bate of tnc World' rar 4-
: lvM at Port Artlmr conlly, and that Vm J M 1 J iTbi vL N I I (ft 1 BlB I V I II IT WIlter was fl0 dccP that planto were
i 'jfK. rtrte Russian force, inclusive of nfcn nilT M JJIfc 4?w Y Y3L'Jlk' QL Slfc Vw Bv' W JL ftfci iT iSJJ Jlwtlb' IwifkA ')laced frotn a restaurant -window '
4 fHors, numbers 40.000 men only. -f- V Iffl A' fS 'V T V -f to dry land, and peopio mado thoir -f
4- 44-4- 4-4-4-4-4- 4-4- ' V 2Jr I y V V s way throuBh the window. 4-
flf I WEATHER TODAY-rair. ,
II Yoi. XL.VII. No. 49 Saxt liAKE City, Utaii, Saturday MommsTG-, Jtine 4, 1904. PaGES.FivB Oints H
, 1 1 MADE HOMELESS
J BY FLOODS
K f Hundreds of People in
1' m& Suffer.
Sudden Rise in Rivers and
wk Creeks Causes Groat
mTrafflc of All Kinds Is Demoralized;
vprik Number of Trains Aro
r'lfrr ANSAS CITY, June 3. All trlbu
M wl tarles of the Kaw riveVIn Kansas
jj are rlslngr' rapidly today and a
K."' ;f serious flood is threatening
V ;rt Heavy rains, contlnuinjr for days at a
W . J tinio. have prevailed over Kansas at
j 't various times within the past thirty
Ll- days. Twice within that time most of
the streams have overflowed their
fa . hanks, washing out railway tracks and
: .crops, destroying much property and
j i rendering several hundred per&Dns
f; S temporarily homeless. But each time
'j ?j r there came a lull in the rainfall, the
gjj : ; rivers receded and almost normal con
jtm' ; ditions prevailed.
521' j In the past twenty-four hours, how-
eer, further heavy rainstorms have
a I i '8ni auQllen the streams, this time be
1 ;! j ond the helghth of tho two former
W i Railroad traffic is demoralized and
; . many through trains are stalled. The
tm.' t ! principal streams affected are the Klaw,
u$ ! the Smoky Hill, the Republican and the
'I' Marie Des Coygnes. So far no carual
cSfl ' t,es navo been sported.
! Hundreds Homeless.'
1 J At Newton, Kan., over six lmndred
Jl5 f persons have been rendered homeless
Bat by the sudden rise In-Sand creek,
'M h hicli flows through the north and west
3S poi tlonn of that town.
0 i At Emporia four Inches of water fell
M J Thursday und the Cottonwood 'rier
Lyl l row during the night at the rate of six
LiS $ Inches an hour. Hooding the business
'a portion of the town and, causing much
ilo,1 Council Grove Is threatened with a
bjj umnoad as serious as thut of last year.
oWlftL&hen the property damage amounted to
.'mm oVfer 5'wo.ooo.
'1Jb t Pakersvllle the water in the Neo
IB s'10 151 v;ilnIn lw0 lfeet of ust year's rec-
blij if ord and In over much of the town site.
a The Santa Ft- track up the Cotton-
J wood' alley, fifty miles west to Flor-
ence, is under water or washed out,
' ja Wind Accompanies Rain.
li u v'cm'ty of I-orralne and Ster--.M
; ling, Kan., the rain was accompanied
j iby a heavy windstorm, many small
-1 a ;l 'houses were blown down, crops were
'I damaged and much other damage done.
,? T.vo ro9 ci vater fell vilhln ten
'4 1 Five lays' Battle
t I at Wa-Fang-Tien
jJe? I Russians Are Removing1 Munitions
j) J From Liao 'Ynng' to Kai
r j Yuen.
i that w, 1 bas been thrown on the rumors
ttfo Bbily conceniing Gen. Kuropatkln's In
ir 6 Vr S tentions. DIspatehea in the IMorn
j. Ianf Tost from Shanghai and to the
CWTi JTcilronlcle from New Chwang repeat
jJtlfe reports of the movement of 15.000
Russians to Kaipin. The correspon
K dents assert that five days lighting
Cr Ki'r to'ok nlarr nt. "Wa-Kanc-Tien. and thnl
ISK i the Russians are employing 4000 carts
j3 to remove munitions from Lilao Yang to
U Kai Yuen, seventy miles north of
3 ; Mukden.
f, j The Post's Shanghai correspondent
3J i' also 3ayw that Gen. ailstchenko has sent
M v 000 cavalry of the Imperial Guard from
ft , Kuang Cheng Tsu to cut off the
$1 ? Japanese at Pltsewo. No great reliance,
2 I; however, should be placed on these dls
9' patches, which have evidently Eome
1 common Chinese origiiu,
i Tho Dally Mail's correspondent at
S. Mukden, telegraphing under date of
; June 3, fjaya that fighting' occurs daily
ieyond L.lao Yang, but that a decisive
rbi"I hs not expected for some time.
. i The Japanese plan of campaign Is re
' '. gnrded at Mukden as now having been
. . i' definitely disclosed. They occupy the
' $;Llao Tung peninsula in throe divisions
'li between Nengalcn (Nakwnnllng) and
I f wafangllen, with a line of communi
f. cation by the coast to their position at
qulrHjj, fj Feng Wancr Cheng.
nikl fne Standard's Toklo correspondent
f) mjntlons- the discredited rumor that
,i-ln ?n' teBacl jroposed a surrender on
e Vf'Si'Z?6 con(lllon that the whole of the
v'uj, f'Fort Arthur gaiTlson should bo pcr
r'Set ' .:nilttwl to retire to New Chwnng under
tni2Bjfc. Street-Cleaners' Consumption.
rcaBOfeEW YORK, June 3. An the result of
th oUiSPKi dlHcovery that a number of stret
yur iSR- porB navo contracted consumption by
Phnllug gor:na, Street Cleaning Commis-
ClBVloner Woodbury has begun a medical ex
MTmlnatlon of every employee In his dc
M "faent. Rr-turns thuw far lndlcato that
10. C10 number -aifllctcd will bo iiboui; 2C00.
Prank Bay Rum,
Died from Effect
jVIember of Twenty-Fourth. Infantry
Mistakes the Liquid for Liquor,
'Special to The Tribune. '
BUTTE, Mont., Junc Z. Private Wil
liam Pitman (colored) of the Twenty-fourth
infantry, stationed at Fort
Missoula, is dead from the effects
of an overdose of bay rum, mistaken for
liquor, while the infantryman was grop
ing about in tho dark for his flask. Pit
man was the company's barber and had
been In tho service for many years.
From Stratton Estate
Suit Brought in the United States
Circuit Court of Appeals in
ST. LOUIS, June y. A suit against
the estate of Winfield Scott Strat
ton, the late Colorado multi-millionaire
,was "brought in the
United States Circuit Court of Appeals
from the United Slates court at Denver
tcday. The case is one in which Strat
ton's Independence Limited company
seeks, to recover S6.000.00O from the
Stratton estate. The company alleges
that It paid Stratton 510,000,000 for a
mine which proved to be worth only
$4,000,000. The decision at Denver was
in favor of the estate and the appeal' is
brought to St. Louis.
Dse of Military
in Labor TroaMes
Mass Meeting in Denver Adopts Res
olutions Condemning Calling
Out of National Guard.
DENVER, Colo.. June 3. A mass meet
ing called by tho Western Federa
tion of Miners' olflcials for the pur
pose of protesting against the im
prisonment of President Moyer, who is
conflned In the military prison at Telln
ride on the ground, of "military necessity."
was held at Coliseum hall tonight.' Al
though weather conditions were unfavora
ble, several hundred people attended, Act
ing President Williams of California, who
is serving In Moyer's absence, presided.
"Mother" Jonos, organizer for the United
Mine-Workers of America, was billed as
the principal speaker, but she did not put
in an appearance.
A lomr hsl of speakeis addressed the
meeting, the trend of their remarks being
a criticism of Oov, Peabody for sending
troops to the mining districts in Colorado
where strikes were declared, and expres
sions of support and sympathy for the
strikers and the Western Federation of
Secretary Haywood of the miners' or
ganization appealed to the audience to
make personal and collective ffort to
bring about the release of President
Moyer. He also said that his organiza
tion would tight unceasingly for an eight
hour day and Socialistic principles. He
declared that co-operative stores would bo
established In all strongholds ot labor,
with a central supply department In some
largo city. In this manner, ho said, they
booed to defeat the alms of the Citizens'
Alliance and eventually dfurupt them.
Resolutions were adopted condemning
the use of the military In connection with
strikes and recommending combined polit
ical action on the part of all working people.
Two Labor Unions .
Western Federation of Miners and
American Federation of Labor
Likely to Unite.
DENVER, Colo., June 3. The morn
ing session of the convention of
the Western Federation of Min
ners was taken up in the discus
sion of the report and recommendations
of the committee on affiliation with oth
er labor organizations. The report was
It provides that the executive boards
of the American Federation of Labor
and the American Labor union be asked
to Join with the Western Federation of
Minora in a conference for amalgama
tion and that all national and interna
tional labor organizations be Invited to
send representatives to the conference.
The call for this conferencne will be
Issued by the executive board of the
Western Federation of Miners, "at an
The abolition of the transfer card
was brought up for consideration at
the afternoon session .and a heated de
bate of nearly two hours ensued. The
champions of the present system were
united in their opposition to any radical
change and the delegates who held the
opposition were animated by a fervor
none the less genuine In their conten
tion that the method now In vogue be
revoked. A vote was at length taken
and though a majority of the delegates
put themselves on record ago Inst the
trausfer card the constitutional two
thirds was lacking. The old system will
therefore be maintained. Reference to
the Colorado strike situation was again
made this afternoon, but a vote of the
convention postponed any action until
after the return of the committee from
Cripple Creek, who were-, appointed to
visit the district and report conditions
as they.. And .them.
J HtHIHHMIIttMMH1 M M M H M S H
T ONDON, June 3. The Rome corrrespondent of the Central News telegraphs: A Tokio dispatch to the Guor- 4-
nale d'llnlla says that the Japanese have occuple'd the first of the outer fortifications of Port Arthur after a T
f feeble resistance. ' I '
X The correspondent at Toklo of the news agency Liberas says that four divisions of Japanese troops' have occu- l
4- pled Kwantung heights, op which they emplaced heavy artillery, dominating Port Arthur. 4-
X The same correspondent adds that the Russian squadron attempted a sortie, but was forced to return, being: X
threatened by the Japanese fleet. 4
44-444-44-444-444444-4r4-4 Ht'HHIIIMI M-44444-H-444-44-44444-444,444444H-444-44-4 t
Many Otters Injared
- in- Collision,
Limited and Accommodation
Trains on the ftlissouri
Disaster Occurs ITear Martin City,
Fifteen Miles South of Kan
y . sas City,
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. June 4. Nine
persons are reported to have been
killed and many injured in a
collision, of passenger trains on
the Missouri Pacific railroad near Mar
tin City, fifteen miles south of Kansas
City. The trains, whicli met head-on,
were the west-bound Colorado Limited
No. l and the east-bound accommoda
tion train No. , ,
i Surgeons Leave for Wreck.
A 'message received by officials bore
ordered them to ssnd a relief train
soon as possible and to get all the sur
geons obtainable, from which it is in
ferred that numerous passengers were
hurt. Newspaper men were not per
mitted on the relief train, which left
about 11 o'clock last night. . nrll1..T
Cause of Accident.
Train No. 1, the Colorado flyer, had
orders to meet train No. j:JC. the accom
modation, at Mnslin. The crew, it is
believed, overlooked Its orders and met
train No. oG south of Msstin tank, about
one and one-third miles south of Mas
tin. The engines were both large and
Among the dead Is a tramp who was
riding on the "blind baggage." Bag
gageman Williams on train GC was In
jured and Engineer Slocum on No. 1
has a broken leg. Fireman Whaley on
No. 1 was hurt.
The day coach on the accommodation
was telescoped, the chair car not being
damaged. The mail car on the express
car was telescoped and the end of the
baggage car stove In. At 1 o'clock this
(Saturday) morning the relief train had
ont returned to Kansas City.
Lad Kills Mother
Pushes Her From Top of Stairs,
Her Death Resulting From
TRENTON, N. J.. Junc 3. Nathan Slb
bett, 1-1 years old, who was arrested
last Sunday on tho charge of being
responsible for tho death of his
mother, whose body was found at her
home at Jacob's Creek, in a partly de
composed condition, waa today formally
committed on a charge of murder. Ac
cording to the tiistlmony of ornccra, the
lad had a quarrel with his mother on the
Tuesday before her body was found and
he pushed her from the top of the stairs,
her death resulting from the fall. Tho
boy then divested tho body of tho clothing
and left the house. Ho told this story to
Royalty Paid in Gold.
DAWSON, June S. Since sluicing began
In tho Klondike on May S a royalty has
been paid of 55.7S3 ounces of gold, or near
ly two tons. This Is tho largest amount
wer produced up to June 1 In this dis
trict. Last year only 11. 0)0 ounces wero
taken out In a similar period.
Appeal in Burton Caso Filed.
ST. LOUIS, June 3. The transcript In
the case against United States Senator
Joseph Ralph Burton of Kansas, who
was convicted on a charge of using his
official Influence in favor of tho Rialto
Grain and Securities company ot this
city, while acting as attorney for the j
concern, was filed with the federal
court of appeals here to-day. The case
probably will be heard at the Decem
ber, term, t '
PASSED AS DOCTOR,. ROBBED MEN.
Maxmllllan Muller of New York, who, posing as a doctor, induced "rich men
to believe they were sick and to submit, to treatment by him, during which he
robbed them The sketch shows Muller's method of work.
WI WRECK HOMES
Tornado Sweeps Over
Rflany Buildings in the Texas
City Destroyed by the '
Western Union Building1 Unroofed,
and a Panic Among- Employees
KANSAS CITY, June 3. A tornado
at Dallas, Tex., today blew. the
roof off the office of the Western
Union Telegraph company and
caused other damage throughout the
city. As far as known no one was hurt.
The storm broke over Dallas ' at 2
o'clock this morning- and continued with
great force until G. Rain had fallen in
torrents a.11 night, accompanied by a'
heavy wind, whicli finally developed
into cyclone proportions. Several small
houses in the outskirts were wrecked.
When the Western Union building
was struck, a panic ensued among the
force at work in the oporating room.
All wire communication with the outside
world was cut off lor several hours, but
it was partially restored at 9 o'clock. At
9:15, however, the city was again shut
out from the outside world. It is be
lieved that more or less damage has i
been done In the outlying district.
Damage in Joplin.
In the city of Joplin several houses
were unroofed, trees were up
rooted and many booths arranged for
the annual carnival were wrecked by a
severe windstorm, while a torrent of
rain that followed flooded the downtown
streets, filling basements and causing
more or less other damage.
The storm was general " throughout
southwestern Missouri and much dam
age was done in the; country.
The storm struck Glencoe, a town of
1000. In Payne county, Okla., today, de
molishing five residences and destroy
ing tho Methodist church. Several per
sons wore hurl, none seriously. Much
damage was done to farm property.
Taf t Recommends Against Shook.
WASHINGTON, Juno S. Secretary Taft
decided to recommend to tho President
against tho reinstatement of John M.
Shook In tho army, which was requested
by all the members of tho ICannau delega
tion In Congre-Hs, Shook was formerly of
tho Thirty-third volunteer infantry in tho
Embezzled Over S50OO.
VipTORTA. B. C, Juno 3.-T. B. Hall,
provincial assesslon, with special .super
vision over tho Victoria district, was ar
rested this afternoon, charged with tho
embezzlement of ovor &000 from tho funda
otiila dupurtruonV ... j
Left His Leg
Hanging on, Nail
Workman in Falling Seven Stories
Has Limb Cut Ofx by Striking
4-4-4- 4-4- 4-, '
N T0RK' June 3- While
at work on a twenty-story 4.
4- building- in lower Broadway, John 4
4- Sullivan, a laborer, fell seven 4
4- stories' ami lost one of his legs 4
4- in, midair. As he drogged down 4-
4- an open shaft Sullivan struck an 4
4- iron girder with .great force. It 4
4 cut on! one oC his limbs above 4-
4 the knee like a knife. Sullivan 4
4 will probably recover.
, , .
Money to Improve
Allottment of $72,000 Made by Quar-
termastcr's Department Approved
by Secretary Taft.
WASHINGTON. " Juno 3,-Secrctary
Taft today approved tho allot
ments mado by tho quartermaster
of tho funds for barracks and
quarters at various army posts and forts,
to bo expended during the fiscal year be
ginning July 1. Tho following amounts
wero allotted to Western posts:
Fort Douglas, Utah ) 7 TL',000
Boise Uarracks, Ida 21S.750
Fort Asslnnlbolne, Mont -H.OCO
Fort Harrison, Mont 13.CO)
Fort Kcoijh, Mont 7,f00
Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo 2.".000
Fort MoKonzlc. Wyo 16,200
Fort Yellowstone, Wyo S,5e0
Old Liberty Bell
Starts on Joarney
Special Train Bearing Famous Bell
and Escort of Sixty Peopio Loaves.
PHILADELPHIA, Juno 3. A special
train on tho Pennsylvania, railroad,
bearing tho old Liberty bell and an
escort of about sixty persons, to
night loft for the St. Ijuls exposition,
whoro tho Revolutionary relic will be
placed on exhibition In the Pennsylvania
building. The train will go by way of
Buffalo, Chicago. St. Paul, Dubuque and
Springfield, 111 . reaching St. Louis
Wednesday morning. Among those com
prising tho escort are Mayor Weaver and
a Joint Council committee of twenty-four.
Tho bell was escorted from Indcpendonco
hull to tho station by, a military, regiment
and a cavalry; troop.1 '
Grazing in Fish
Acting Secretary Ryan Promulgates
Regulations Governing the Num
ber on Reservation.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 3.
Acting- Secretary of the Interior
Ryan today promulgated regu
lations governing- the grazing
of cattle, horses and sheep In Fish Lake
forest reservo during the coming sea
son. There will be permitted -1500
'cattle and horses to graze in pis re
serve from June 1 to October 1, and
30.000 head ot sheep from June 1 to
October 15. No sheep "will be permitted
to graze on water shed -of NIotche.
! Senator Heyburn and wife left Wash
ington last night for Louisville to visit
the Senator's brother, William Hey
burn. After the conclusion of their
visit Senator and Mrs. Heyburn Intend
taking in the World's fair, and that
completed the Senator will be at tho
Chicago convention. At the conclusion
of the convention the Senator and wife
'will pay a brief visit to Mrs. H. C.
Marshall, his sister, at Duluth, and
then return home to Idaho.
Carl M. Brunsell has been appointed
postmaster at Murphy, Owyhee county,
Ida., vice Mrs. Minnie E. Tierney,
A postofilce has been established at
Morrison. Idaho county. Ida., with Al
bert C. Behne postmaster.
Rural carriers for Idaho routes ap
pointed today were: Caldwell, regular.
Thomas E. Walker, sub Mrs. Maggie
M. Walker; Idaho Springs, re&ular,
DaVld B. Bybeo, Jr., sub George Dun
mire; New Plymouth, regular, Andrew
J. Schrock, sub Elizabeth Schrock.
First Class Sergt. Charles B. Myers,
signal corps Fort Duchesne, will be
sent to Price, Utah, relieving Sergt.
Andrew J. Heany, who will be sent to
Fort Duchesne for dutj
Carload Ordered for
New Yorker Discovers What
Ponce de Leon Was Long
Eliser of Youth, One Dose of Which
Makes tho Aged Young
NEW YORK, Ju'no 3. Use of some
remarkable stimulants, the na
ture of which has not been
learned, has caused a strange
scene In Sixth avenue. From a bot
tle, the label of which Is marked
as containing an elixir of youth, the
doso being one teaspoonful every two
hours, a woman of evident refinement
and about 40 years old, took a long drink
while standing on the sidewalk near
Fifth street. Her peculiar actions at
tracted the attention of a largo crowd,
which soon grow to such proportions
that the police reserves had to be called
to clear the street car tracks.
The elixir was a wonder worker. Five
minutes after drinking the dose, the wo
man began to caper about like a child.
She danced to the music of a street
piano, played hide and seek and exhib
ited all the antics of a child. When the
police arrived she beat one of them and
exhibited remarkable strength. It re
quired the combined efforts of seven of
ficers to overcome the woman, and she
wan carried to the hospital, where
doubts aro expressed as to her recovery.
No marks of identification wero found.
Every Bone in
Horrible Death of Employeo in Mill
Who Was Caught in Fly
Wecial to Tho Tribune.
BUTTE. Mont.. Junc 3. A lumberman
named C. Thlbdcau met a frightful
death in tho mills at Bonner last
night, his shirt sleeve catching oii
a sot screw of a rapidly revolving fly
wheel, tearing his clothes from him and
dashing his naked body against tho floor
with sickening force. Every time the
wheel revolved with such power was the
corpse hurled that two-Inch plank In th?
flooring was broken by tho impact. Evcrv
bona In his bodv.iv'Ra crushed,-
mm chosen I
IN ILLINOIS I
Deadlock in Republican I
Convention Broke. I
Chicago Man Nominated for H
Governor on the Seventy- H
' Ninth Ballot. H
Yates, Hamlin and Sherman With
draw in Hia Favor, Stampede
SPRINGFIELD, 111., June 3. By
making a combination with
Charle3 S. Deneen, L. Y. Sherman,
Howland J. Hamlin and John H
Pierce, Gov. Yates to-day broke the
deadlock in the Republican State con
vention and brought about thcnomiriit
tlon of Deneen for Governor. The nom
inatlon was made on the seventy-ninth
ballot, which stood: Yates, 1; Lowden,
b'J2V2: Deneen, 9571s; Warner, 21.
The combination was the result of a
series of conferences, which were held
last night and this morning and which
were participated in by Yates, Deneen,
Hamlin, Sherman and Pierce. The
agreement had not been consummated
when the convention met at 10 o'clock
this morning "and the Yates and De-
ueen people forced a recess until 2
Then the parties to the combination
met and finally agreed upon Deneen as VM
the candidate. When the convention
reconvened Yates, Hamlin and Sher
man withdrew their names from the
consideration ,of the delegates and
urged their friends to vote for Deneen. '
Break for Deneen.
When the seventy-ninth roll-call was
ordered and Adams county led off with
"one vote for Yates and nineteen for
Deneen" the wildest excitement pre
vailed. As the call proceeded it became
evident that the new combination would
win, but th original Lowden men for
the most part remained firm and went
to defeat with him. When the call was VA
completed Lowden moved to make the
nomination unanimous and Chairman
Cannon declared the motion carried.
All of the pent-up enthusiasm of the
delegates manifested itself as Deneen
came to the platform and briefly
thanked the convention for the honor. jH
Lowden Pledges Support. il
In response to the demands of the
assemblage Col. Lowden made an ad- jH
dress, pledging his support to the
The convention now took up the nom
inatlon of a candidate for Lieutenant
Governor, but the leaders of the new
combination were not prepare i for this
and a recess was taken until S p. m.
In the meantime the parties to the
combination which had nominated De
neon met at the executive mansion and
prepared a slate for the remainder of
the ticket and this carried through
at the night session with one exception
r Ticket Is Completed. k
Lieutenant-Governor L. I. Sherman. H
Secretary of State Jame3 A. Rose IH
Slate Treasurer Len Small.
State Auditor James S. McCullough
Attorney General W. II. Stead. Jl
University Trustees Mrs. Mary E. Il
Bussey, Charles Davidson, W. L. Ab-
The ticket went through according to IH
the slate agreed upon at the executive IH
mansion conference except In the case
of B. M. Chlpperfield. "whom W. II.
Stead defeated for Attorney General.
At 11:46 o'clock the convention ad
Journed sine die.
Who Will Enter I
West Point Academy I
Cadets Designated Announced at War
Department Include One From
WASHINGTON. June 3. The ca
dets designated to enter the
West Point Military academy
this month were announced nt
the War department today. Among
them arc the following:
California Robert S. A. Dougherty,
George S. Patten. Jr.. Edward A. Ev
erets, Earl J. Atkisson.
Colorado Robert M. Beerc.
Idaho Youlr M. Marks, Wcntworth
H. Moss. , ,
Montana Clinton E. Lamme, Charles
Hoe, Bichard E. Cummins.
Nevada L. Standford Weathers.
Oregon Frederick A. Barker.
Utah Halvord G. Fuller.
Washington John K. Pawton, Rich- IH
ard T, Coiner.
At large Henry E. Ayer, Cnarlcs H. IH
Boncsteel, Simon B. Buckncr, Philip IH
Gordon, Charles L. O'Hall, West C IH
Jacobs, Herman Kobbe. John C. F. Till- jH
son. Jr., William H. Sago. Jr., Rodney,
H. Smith. Robert H. Fletcher, Jjjy ,