Newspaper Page Text
WEATHER TODAY Fnir. jj ,
- j xSv57 lSTo 164: ait L.AICE City, Utah, Tuesday MosmiK&, SEPTEatBEn 27, 1904. 12 phges."Five cents. Jm jffl
jj Thousaod Return
' j ; to Work,
r.l Places Without
I lion Regulations of
! Any Sort.
j fforks and Pullman Em-
Accept Reduction in Pay
x-q 1,1 jo to 20 Per Cent.
jniStpL 25.-Nino thousand
Mtrfii 0 ff0,jc without union reg
fasj'l Irfur'icrt today vrhon the three
0 lithM of the International
i. urks and the Pullman com-
' 'cei their shops nfter a shut-
J; im Th0 men not on,y
QtSi j 'u former places as ln-
o'ebi i, t:l they also asreed to reduc-
TOli cflOtoW per cent.
i j& Accept Ultimatum.
'aji" iesiaMown the International
by Cse rnri3 recognized the labor
t A 'a itt the announcement of a
J b Kr rlc today came the statc-
;,Bs( company would not ronew
silt -sdth tho trades unions and
j j-is'J -could do operated on a
ra to-ievcn and one-half houra
laW 1 fcittad of fifty-four, with no
ifenscs. The men accepted
eta of the company without
Ui canlfeitatlon of discontent
CfiL ii the old employees who could
rrt accepted tho now regula-
, j (ffl Benain at Work,
slit noil was Issued for a special
?!is d rtprKcntallves of all unions
SoSi tciere employed at tho Inter
ned 9 lEurtiler company to consider
a at the three plants, but
!i!al inlcplnfon la that the men will
cijjj ii Bk under tho new condl
&nbj Pullman Company.
icjli c! the employees of the Pull
ups ffitj b different from that of
sum rale company. Inasmuch as tho
Jltw icspuiy has ignored all trades
J bee the strike In their plant In
rcli! a PiUaan company announced
11 W UiiTOcId reojwn its shops, but
. 31 p rrfojilon of 10 to 20 per cent.
rtU jjjjjjgjj, Accept Decrease.
ku ICO workers were given their
:W aSlKi. but these men willingly
tin ih iKtcaso In pay and sev-
oe a, end of tho former employees
.9 &f pis of the company tonight
kit cstf-ilmtil because thoy could
! til 1 a to (tork ven at tho reduction
Mali kfcieitlon of the Pullman com-
!tJT?( tut Ita plant In full operation
thill Work was resumed to-
bH o the car repair shops.
gi ML BUSINESS SOUND.
. 0i twauaerciol Agent of Great
About United States.
21 StpL K.-The report of Sey
fliW commercial agent of Great
xt Sufe Unltetl states ori lh lrild0
, I1 Slal 1503-1MH was Is
tttJl After pointing out the do-
:BrK.?Jnb? 'ear tho climax of an
JfcrtmS . Vcd Perlod of prosperity
lOAmt-lii".11103 were forced up
JH Umrf 'mils. Speculation was
ll&mu i7r. . ovr-extenslons of
ei V-'I '"""S1!' to a curtailment
-ilT Tfcr'V eunile3 were thrown on
I JwaSSL'0? Sfct ,ln and a contrac-
ItS Immediately took place.
t!i!KnS,MXu fiu!cl commenced.
,e 'BBtiSvJ T 5 M,ne t0 resl a"d ro-
wJK5SiS5 !" uod l)rlcca nnd ox-
nulfertw, saia Bell, who
5.Vsne0,mt to fain
M,r factr'cs- Ho add:
j'lMStt.H.,?e.lt v-ould be exceed-rfOWrSfeti-??1
a company or any
ft i;ub,lc wl" require
jeg-Mfa fPgc.t their heavy
WrriA ,nduatrlal boom.
.Mato S f operation will
ifcVff3L lnd cations do not
or3 or low Prices.
?nd ha-s '"creased
AB-Tthu wJ. t0 a ,Jiree extent.
1 tafrmiJ. "Lumping was sus
KlWJQ an? os?"s- the object
Sffc iS2?tu5gt,0n wllh ror
P!M coutury 13 abso
'ORED TO LIBERTY.
Approves Sentence in
l$ML Prlv Soldier.
lll3fcVCPt- K-The President
1JP!mber company M,
rt.' wh0 aa "ch was
and nvlcted un
Smi ion ftHd of mls-
imTf at thrr0Und "Pon rc
'eW "ac IcaJK. Yar d?I'artmont
gSrKWiBty bcen discharged
In K" ry authority in
ra&!d ke wMRt th0 tl'no
Fire in Postal Car
Six Pouches Addressed, to California
Points Destroyed and Dozen
Special to Tho Tribune.
RENO. Nov., Sept. K. Six pouches of
mall addressed -to California polnto worn
as good aa destroyed by llro ln a mall
car on tho westbound overland tlycr this
morning near Ocala, a small station Just
west of "Wlnnemucca. A dozen or more
pouches wcro also badly damaged by wa
ter, and tho interior of the cor wbb badly
Tho train was running at a speed of six
ty miles an hour on a perfectly lovol track
when the postal clerk had his attention
attracted by a mass of smoko In ono end
of the car. In a moment he was battling
with tho llnmcs. They gained on him at
such a rato that he was compelled to pull
the bell cord, bringing tho train to a stop
and summoning aid.
Conductor Trousdale and Engineer Shep
loy responded, and soon a bucket brlgndo
was at work carrying water from tho en
glno to tho blazing car. Passengers Joined
in the work of fighting tho tire, nnd after
about twenty minutes delay it was linally
Tho registered pouches were not dam
aged. Those ln charge are unnblc to give
an estlmato of tho loss sustained or the
cause of the Arc.
MAKES DUE APOLOGY.
Governor Cartagena Makos Amends
for Insult to American Consul.
COLON, Sept. 2C. Tho American Con
sulate at Cartagena having been twice re
cently besmeared with filth, Rear-Admiral
SIgsbee. with his flagship, tho New
ark, was ordered to proceed to Cartagena
and Investigate tho circumstances. The
gunboat Newport, Commander Mortz,
Joined the tlagshlp on September 25. In
a communication to Gov. Louis Patron,
Admiral SIgsbee eays in part:
"I Und your expressions of regret for
tho acts of indecency, on behalf of your
self and your Government, satisfactory,
but that has not been given publicity. I
suggest additional precautions to prevent
the recurrence of such incidents and full
er publicity of the Government's expres
sions of regret. In order to avoid a friend
ly visit assuming a moro difilcult fea
ture." Gov. Patron complied by reiterating his
NO MOB VIOLENCE.
Bingham. County Citizens "Will Est
Law Take Its Course.
Special to The Tribune.
J3LACICFOOT, Ida., Sept. 2C There Is
no change in the condition of the wound
ed men who wore shot ln battle between
citizens and outlaws here last evening.
Through tho efforts of Intiuential citizens
and County Attorney D. "Worth Clark of
Idaho Falls, talk of mob violence Is be
ing suppressed. At this time there is lit
tle probability of ai lynching. All is quiet
and the law will probably take its course.
The companions of the wounded hold-up
have been apprehended, but owing to tho
uncertainty of identification there has
becn jio demonstration by tho Indignant
citizens against them.
TREK1NG TO WARMER CLIME.
Doukhobor Colonies in Manitoba
Start on Long Pilgrimage.
WINNIPEG. Slan., Sept 2c. Word has
been received hero from the Doukhobor
colonies near Saskatoon. N. W. T., that
a largo body'of them has started on u
march for the United States. ThlB time
thoy nre not looking lor the Messiah, but
are on tho trek for a warmer gllmato
The affair is causing much excitomnt. as
It is known to what extremes these peo
ple will go to obtain their ends. It is
feared they have started on tho longest
pllgrlmago they have ever had. Tho
royal Northwest mounted police Is being
lushed to the scene
CONFESSED TO ARSON.
St. Louis Man Surrenders to Police
and Admits His Crime.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 2C. According to
statements by the police. William Wilklo,
who toduy sutrrenderd himself, has con
fessed that ho had tried to burn tho Lam
mert Furniture company's store on Au
gust S. Tho llro resulted ln a loss of
JSO0O0. Wllklc, who calls himself a So
cialist is an employco of the Lnmmert
company- He told the police that ho tried
to burn the store for the reason that re
placing tho stock would give work to
TO ATTEMPT TO BREAK OUT,
Eear-Admirnl Wiren's Fleet to Leavo
ST. PETERSBURG, SepL 27 Tho naval
organ. Kotlln, today publishes an article
predicting that Rcar-Admlral Wlrcn will
attempt to break out of Port Arthur with
his sh ps and return to Europe. The paper
admlta that tho task of escaping from
Admiral Togo appears to be hopeless If
ono takes for comparison Admiral Ccr
vcra'o attempt to get away from Santiago
but adds that Wiren's men. unlike tho
Spanlnrds. have had plenty of experience.
CONTRABAND OF WAR.
Neither Uncle Snm nor John Bull
Has Benowcd presentations.
ST PETERSBURG, Sept. 26, Neither
tho United States nor Great Britain has
yet renewed diplomatic representations to
Russia on tho question of contraband. In
diplomatic circles here tho Interest is felt
over the ultimate Issue of tho matter. It
Ik hardlv believed here that cithei tnc
United Itatoi or Great Britain purposes
to allow tho matter to rest ln Its present
Two Robbers Hold Hp
a Seattle Saloon,
Three Wen In the Drinking
Place Shot, One
Second 'Man Will Lose His Arm and
Third. Dangerously Wounded
SEATTLE, Wash.. Sept. 26. Two
masked robbers held up Lou Conway's
saloon this morning, shot Conway,
James Murphy and Gilbert iMcBeath
JAMES MDRPHT, shot in tho
stomach; Intestines penetrated; will die.
LOU CONWAY, proprietor of the s?a
loon, shot in the left arm; may have to
GILBERT M'BEATH, shot in left
side; bullet took circular course about
ribs; may have grazed lungs.
The robbers then went behind the bar
and took S100 from the cash drawer
ond a watch from Conway's pocket.
Conway is a brother of City Council
man James Conway.
Five Men in Saloon.
There were five men ln the saloon
when the shooting occurred the men
who were Injured, Harry Longflcld, J.
C. Gray, the bartender. Conway and
Gray were behind the bar. Murphy,
McBeath and Longfleld were in front
taking a drink.
Masked Bobbers Appear.
Suddenly they were startled by a man
who stood In the doorway between the
barroom and the poolroom. He wore a
mask und had a revolver Jn his hands.
One of the two behind the bar turned
and saw another masked man stand
ing in the front door of the suloon.
Ordered to Hold Up Hands.
In an Instant the bandit at the
billiard-room door leveled his revolver
nt Conway's head and said: "Throw up
Conway thought the man was joking.
"What do you mean," answered Con
way. "I won't throw up my hands."
Two Men Fall.
"Well. I will show you," was the re
ply, and the bandit llred point blank
ut Conway. The bullet struck the sa
loonman's left arm and he dropped be
hind the bar. The bandit 11 red again,
Just aa Murphy had turned around to
see what the trouble was. The second
bullet struck Murphy squarely ln the
Struck in the Side.
McBeath started to run to the back
door, when a bullet caught him in the
left Bide. Longfleld put up his hands
and a fourth bullet went by his head.
There was one more shot fired, but it
struck no one.
The man ln the poolroom door seemed
to be the leader. When he hud finished
shooting he called to his pal; "Go back
of the bar und get the money. Be quick
Took Money and Watch.
The second bandit obeyed, nnd with
revolver in hand, walked through the
saloon and back of the bar He point
ed the revolver Into the face of Gray,
took the contents and placed them in
his pocket. Then he removed a watch
from Conway's pocket. The robbers
then left the 6aloon without another
BLOODHOUNDS ON TRAIL.
Dogs Attempting to B,un Down Band
OGDEN, la.. S opt. 26. Bloodhounds
used to track the Rock Island train ban
dits" at Letts a week ngo were placed on
tho trail of Incendiaries reBponslblo for
wholcsalo fires hero today. Barns, stacks,
corn crlb3 and even dwellings have been
nred and In some Instances emouldoring
omborH saturated with kerosene used In
sUrtlng the blaze were found. A posso
of farmers In following the dogs.
KILLED IN RACE RIOT.
Two Negroes SlaLn and Three Fatally
MEMPHIS. Tcnn.. Sept. 2C. Two ne
groes were killed aud three fatally Injured
in a. raco riot near Lynchburg. Miss., tlf
teen miles south of MemphlB today. Tho
shooting took place on tho plantation of
J. J. Johnson, who, with his two sons and
two friends, went Into a Held to gather a
load of corn. The Held was worked on
shares by a negro family named Kcnnoy.
As tho white men were driving their wag
on from the field a fuslljado from a party
at blacks met them. Tho llro was re
turned, with the result that two negroes
worn killed outright and throe wcro fn
UM? shot A number of whites Joined the
whlto party and are now searching for
others of tho attacking party. Tho names
of the dead and wounded aro not obtainable.
Condition of tho Treasury.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26.-Today'B
statement of the trcusury show8; Availa
ble cash balance, J151.105.52i; gold.
IMPALED ON SPLINTER.
Boy Meets Awful Death in Presence
NEW YORK, SepU 26. Impaled on
the stump of a tree by a large splinter
that had penetrated his right breast to
tho lung, Alphonse Pede of Brooklyn
died in the presence of a score of hor
rified boys and girls with whom he had
been chostnuttlng near Jamaica, Podo
had been Bitting on the branch of a
tree, knocking chestnuts down to his
companions, when tho limb on which
he eat broke nnd he fell horizontally
and face downward upon a Jagged
Most of the children became fright
ened and ran away. When a doctor ar
rived he found tho youth doad. Ono of
his playmates wao praying besldo him.
MAN CHEWED TO PIECES.
Is Torn Into Bits by a Threshing
KALISPELL, Mont., SepL 2C. Forest
L. Webstor lost his Hfo ln a most awful
manner near this city. He was en
gaged In feeding a threshing machine
at a ranch about nine miles from Kal
Ispell when he accidentally stepped
through the opening of the cylinder,
which was revolving at a rato of 2000
times a minute. He was drawn down
and literally chewed to pieces b the
teeth of the cylinder and concave before
the machinery could be Plopped.
The left leg of the unfortunate man
was shredded to a pulp, and his right
ieg torn off.
IN FAVOR OF MINERS.
Judge Gray Affirms Decision of Com
missioner of Labor.
SCRANTON, Pa., Sept. 20. Judge
Gray, to whom was referred tho con
troversy of the anthracite coal miners
on the check weighman question, which
had previously been adjudicated by
Carroll D. Wright In favor of tho
miners, has also decided the Issue ln the
His decision was received by both W.
L. Connell and T. D. Nlcholls, president
and secretary, respectively of tho board
of conciliation. Tho former represented
the operators and tho latter the miners.
COURTESY SHOWN BY JAPS.
Brown Men Show Groat Consideration
for Russian Hospital Ship.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 20. A private
letter from a person on board tho Rus
sian hospital ship, Mongolia, nt Port
Arthur, describing tho light following
Rear Admiral Wlthoft's Bortle, pays a
tribute to tho courtesy and consideration
shown by the Japanese. Tho Mongolia
was twlco cut off from the squadron, but
tho Japanese signaled her to steer to the
loft, which she did. Once tho Mongolia
was between two tires and frequently
Japanese torpedo boats passed quite
cltfao to her, but she was not attacked
throughout tho light -and returned safely
to Port Arthur
WOEFUL LACK OF DISCIPLINE
Documents and Orders Found Throw
Light on Kuropatkin's Army.
LONDON. Sept. 27. Tho Dally Mall's
Lino Yang correspondent says; "Tho
discovery ln abandoned Russian head
quarters here of a number of documonts
and orders from Viceroy Alexleff, cash
iering oftleora for abandoning positions
and for drunkenness, etc., and censuring
ofllcors for lawless treatment of Chinese,
waste of ammunition and other offonses,
proves an amazing lack of discipline ln
Gen. Kuropatkin's army."
Northern Pacific Train Experiences a
EVERETT, Wash.. Sept. 2C Passen
gers on a. southbound Northern Pacltlc
passenger train cxporlonced an accident
this afternoon two miles eouth of Arling
ton, when sorno exnloolvo, supposed to bo
dynamite, caused a shower of rocks nnd
pieces of wood to fall upon the Canadian
tourist car, splintering tho roof and
knocking out every window on ono side.
Nono seriously Injured.
GUESTS OF PRESIDENT.
John P. Bedmond at Luncheon at tho
WASHINGTON. SepL 26. At lunchoon
today tho President and Mrs. Roosovelt
entertained John P. Redmond, tho dis
tinguished member of tho British parlia
ment. Mrs. Redmond and Benjamin Ido
Wheeler, prcsldont of tho University of
California. Tho Rov. Dr. Charles Wag
ner of Paris, tho author, who is making
a tour of this country, will bo an over
night guest of the President and Mra.
Rocvott at tho Whlto Houso.
SOY SMOTHERED TO DEATH.
Little One Found Dead in Shallow
Pool of Water.
BELLINGHAM. SepU 20. Edwin
Hughcy, tho llttlo son of John H. Hughey,
was found smothered to death In a shal
low pool not moro than ICO feet from his
home. Tho boy was found by his mother
lying face down. While his mother was
bathing Edwin asked for a pin. It la
supposed he wanted the pin to tlsh In tho
Opposing President Reyes.
BOGOTA, Sept. 2t President Reyes Is
mooting with much opposition ln tho Col
ombian Senatu to the resumption of ami
cable relations with tho .United States, j
Peace Congress to k
Historic Advance Is Made
Toward Adjusting Inter
President Roosevelt Will Soon Bring
Matter to Attention of Nations,
of tho World.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26 President
Roosevelt's announcement on Saturday
to the delegates of tho Interparlia
mentary union that at an early date
ho would Invite the nations of the
world to send delegates to a second
peace conference whose work should bo
supplemental to that of the conference
at The Hague Is regarded as a historic
advance toward tho adjustment of in
ternational difllcultles through the me
dium of arbitration.
Will Not Wait for End of War.
Quite naturally tho question arose as
to how soon the President might call
tho conference. He did not indicate,
in his address, the probable time of his
Issuance of the call, but It can bo
stated that he will not await the con
clusion of pence between Japan and
Russia, both signatories to The Hague
convention, before Issuing his call.
Will Coll on Powers.
It is his present intention, ln about
six weeks, to bring the matter to tho
attention of the nations of the world,
with a view to ascertaining their de
sires as to the time and place of hold
ing the second conference. These pre
liminary Inquiries will be made
through the Department of State. As
soon thereafter as the replies received
shall warrant, the President will issue
his formal call for the conference,
which probably will be early ln the
( No Comment in Russia.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept.. -20. All tho
newspapers hero print President Roose
velt's statement to the delegates to the
Interparliamentary union at St. Louis re
garding the organization of a second peace
tribunal, but without comment.
His Promotion Urged by People Who
Heretofore Denounced Him.
ST. PETERSBURG, SepL 2G. The re
organization of Russia's forces in the
Far East by the appointment . of Gen.
Grlppenberg to command the Second
army has been received with much sat
isfaction by the press.
Even the Novoe Vremya has been urg
ing the promotion of Gen. Kuropatkln
to the rank of commander-in-chief, nnd
recognizes the Impossibility of conlldlng
the vast host nof to be assembled to the
commander of the forces actually in the
Held. Other papers warmly Indorse the
motives for the formation of the Second
army and the evident determination to
prosecute the war with increased vigor.
The Sviet, whose editor, M Kamaroff,
formerly was a Colonel ln the army and
therefore peculiarly tltted to appreciate
the significance of the new departure,
"Hitherto Gen. Kuropatkln has been
chief of all the land forces in the East.
Although enjoying the fullest Independ
ence, ay a matter of fact he was ap
pointed ln the character of the Viceroy's
assistant. Nevertheless, all the respon
sibility was his. Now he will share it
with Gen. Grlppenberg and both will be
under the guidance of a commander-in-chief."
Grand Duko May Lead.
The name of Grand Duko Nicholas
Nlcholaevltch, inspector-general of cav
alry early In the war. was on every
body's Hps as likely to be made commander-in-chief
and it continues to bo
reported that ho will be placed In com
mand of the Russian forceB in the Far
EasL but no paper here venutres to
publish the rumor pending an official
announcement of his appointment.
GERMANY IS PLEASED.
Forolgn Office in Sympathy With Sec
ond Peace Conference.
BERLIN, SepL 26. President Roose
velt's announcement Saturday of his In
tention to call a second peace confer
ence of tho nations of the world, whose
work should be supplemental to that of
The Hnguu arbitration conference, at
tracts much attention here. The For
eign office expresses itself generally as
sympathetic toward the idea, If the
President's propositions aro confined to
practical, tangible measures, without
attempting anything like general dis
armament or an adjudication of diffi
culties which touch the sovereignty and
honor of States, an would bo involved ln
any scheme of compuloory arbitration.
Among the foreign embassies "here It
was learned by a representative of tho
Associated Press that the idea of an in
ternational pence conference during the
Russo-Japanese war would be con
sidered Inopportune by Russia, as ques
tions now under controversy between
Russia and several of the International
powers must likely come before it. The
necessity for a conference after the war
to define contraband and the extent to
which nuutrulo may assist belligerents
by the sale of munitions, is fully recog
, nlzcd, i
on Fart of Japs
Kuropatkin Advises Russian War Of
flco of tho Action of Brown
Mon Near Mukden.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 20,-A dis
patch has been recclvod from Gon. Kuro
patkln announcing that tho Japanese aro
preparing an oxtcnalvo turning movement
cast of Mukden. A largo force Is ad
vancing from Llao Yang by way of Tal
Che, to Sonn Chan. Skirmishes havo oc
curred in tho valley of tho Hun river and
at Inpu, between Bcntslaputzo and the
railroad. Thoro were many casualties
Gon. Kurokl Is supposed to design
crossing tho Hun river at a point con
siderably cast of Mukden, from which ho
is expected to move down that stream and
co-operate with an army from Sean Chan,
while Gens. Oku and Nodzu hold Gen.
Kuropatkln south of Mukden. Japaneso
attacks on Da pass and Sallungku aro
regarded as conllrmatlon of this thcorv.
Outposts of Gens. Oku and Nodzu havo
been In conlllct with Cossacks between
Bontslnputze and tho railroad. No news
has been received from Port Arthur.
SORROW IN KNOXVILLE.
Twelvo Funerals of Victims of the
Southern Wreck Held.
KNOXVILLE, Tonn.. Sept. 26. No ad
ditional doaths of Injured havo occurred
today, and tho death list of the Southern
wrook near Newmarket on Saturday last
still stands at sixty-two.
Today has been ono of sorrow for this
city. Twelvo funornls of victims of tho
wreck wcro hold. Ono was a double fu
neral, where twoiged sisters were burled;
at another mother and daughter wore
buried, and at still another services were
said for a mother and her two llttlo chil
dren. Many of tho leading officials of the
Southern are still here nnd will remain
until all damages can be sottlcd so far
as possible. . Today at tho sccno of tho
dlsastor a hugo bonflro was built and tho
mass of kindling wood was burned, to
gether with small pieces of decaying tlesh.
Of tho IlBt of sixty-two only Ave bodies
now remain to bo Identified. Four nre
white men and ono colored. Three will
probably havo to be buried in nameless
graves. Two of tho white men may bo
traced. Ono wears a masonic badgo and
has tho Initials "O. B.' on his linen. Tho
only means of Identification of the other
body Is through his watch, made by A. C.
Kolbuch, works No. 130.8U.
DID NOT GET BRAIN,
Body of Physician Who Willed Head
to Doctors Is Cremated.
NEW YORK. Sept. 26. A dCBlre ex
pressed by Dr. George Conant, who
died last week, that his brain be de
livered to the department of physiology
of Cornell university ln the Interest of
scientific research, will never be ful
filled. The body of the physician has
been cremated by order of his relatives,
who objected to the fulfillment of his
wlBh regarding the disposition of his
Dr. Conant died Friday nfter suffer
ing for a long time from diabetes. His
relatives, who live in Ogdensburg. N.
Y.. heard that the doctor had willed
that his brain be turned over to the
scientists. Thoy came to New York
and after investigating, asserted that
they were unable to find any such pro
vision in the doctor's will.
HOPES FOR LADY CURZ0N,
Doctors Now Believe That She Will
WALMER CASTLE, SepL 26. A bul
letin Just posted hero says. "Whllo Lady
Curzon 1b not yet out of danger, tho im
provement ln her condition was main
tained throughout the day "
The nurses aro said to bo fairly able to
keep up Lady Curzon's strength, whllo the
oxygen treatmont Is proving helpful. If
a collapso can be prevented within the
next twenty-four hours the doctors will
have hopes of her recovery.
Tho oxvgcn treatment of Lady Curzon
Is being "continued, but the oxygen Is
administered ln less quantity and tho
patient Is taking nourishment hotter.
Lord Curzon, for tho first time ln a
week, ventured out for a walk on the
sea front. Arrantrcmonts woro made to
havo Mrs. Lcltcr, who la a passenger on
tho steamer Vaderlnnd, Informed by
wireless telegraph of tho condition of her
MONTANA PIONEER GONE, '
Louis Cloirmont of Bitter Boot Val
ley Is Summoned.
MISSOULA, Mont. SopL 26. Louis
Clnlrmont. ono of tho pioneer residents
of Western Montana, died last night at
tho ago of C7 years. Mr Clalrmont camo
to tho Bitter Root valley from SL Louis
In tho early days and was ono of tho first
whlto men to settlo ln tho vnlloy- Ho
llgurod prominently In the settlement of
tho Indian troubles. Ho was Instrument
al In securing a number of treaties be
tween the general government and tho
Flathead Indians. Ho was known aa
tho "grand old man" by tho Flatheads.
FOUNDLINGS START WEST.
Soventy-Fivo Littlo Ones Leavo Asy
lum for Now Homes.
NEW YORK, Sept 20. Amid Bconea of
weeping seventy-flvo children havo taken
their departure Xrom tho New York found
ling asylum for new homes ln tho West,
secured by agents of tho charity.
Tho children aro bound for Nebraska
and Arizona. All aro from 3 to 6 years old.
A Inrgo crowd gnthercd to seo thorn stnrt.
whllo wealthy patronesses of the Institu
tion looked on with moist oyos. The
nurses who had reared tho little ones were
TERRIBLE WAR j 1
lost Awful One m 1 I
Trouble in Far East Will h I
Lead to European Com- I ; H
plications. ' jl
This the Viow Expressed by 3IertoI.,' :j .' ,
Prior, British. War Correspondent, , Ml '
Just Returned. ij'' , i
HONOLULU, SepL 26. Melton Prior, , j I, ) fl
the British newspaper correspondent I p j
who arrived here today on the Pacific j
mail steamer Mongolia from Yokohama, 1,1 '
says he feels absolutely certain that the 1 j' ' J
war in the far East will lead to . i j' IH
European complications and to the most nil mhh
awful war ln the world's history. Hi) I H
Bad Faith of Japan. 8 H )
Mr. Prior complains that Japan has liihV bI
displayed bad faith toward all the corre- jjn i ff n. ,
spondents. This, he says, is his twenty- H,,
seventh campaign, nnd it Is the only Bi, , "
one In which he has Been nothing. HI'! iH
He believes that with the possible ex- Br!
cepllon of the battle of Llao Yang, not 1 il
ono correspondent has seen a shot fired, H f Bl
and he even doubts If the Llao Yang Br; ,
fighting was witnessed by a newspaper B ! '
man. jj , I I, IJH
Other Correspondents Return. 1 !' i (
Other correspondents arc returning on D j ; i
the Mongolia. Richard Harding Davlf B ' i! ' Bl
is going to the United States by way of f, fH
Victoria. - M
Campaign May Stop. II (- , j
MUKDEN, Sept. 26. DoubtB are be- li.'1'''
ginning to be felt as to whether it will It' II
be possible to continue the campaign 1 1 , j
through the winter which be- I t1 . i fH
gins ln November. The Chi- If ,' ) iH
nese havo been unable to harvest ' a t t JH
their crops and there probably will bo W j IpH
much distress, as it Is very difficult to . f , '
bring up stores from China for the na- v TlH
tlve population. 3j'i
. BRITON TOO FLOSSY. Ijr',
Third Secretary of British Embassy m'r ''
Fined by Pittsburg Judge. Swb
PITTSFIELD, Mass., SopL 26. Hugh Pj" VV i'bI
Gurney, third secretary of the British IJjK tfcAh'H
embassy, was today confined In the po- I3jj ' KH
lice court at Lee on two charges. For Kjr TiThTh1
contempt of court ho was lined $23. A IJj rafl
similar hue was Imposed ln a case charg- K; MjRrafJ
lng him with speeding his automobile in IUj llBYflTJ
Stockbridgo Sunday. Mr. Gurney, when lltf
arraigned, positively refused to plead. HC
claiming that ns ho was "tho third sec- Dv. ,
rotary to his Britannic majesty he could Hi. I
not under International law bo arrested Hi I IhH
or held for any crime." Rl' IJjVJVJ
Special Justice Phelps said ho did not Hi! ' llll
recognize International law ln his court B ;
and Informed the defendant that he must nil 1 I j
enter a' plea. Mr Gurney persisted In Kj jBBj
his refusal. Then a lino was Imposed K : (IIBa
for contempt of court. m l,BflVJ
Mr. Gurney did not havo in his posses- Kj rBal
sion sufficient money to pay tho lino und HI (IBB
ho was committed ln chnrgo of the off I- g$ j vBfl
cer who made tho arrest. The officer Rl ,1, IBkBj
accompanied Mr. Gurney to Lenox, H 'BflVJ
v. hero tho money was secured. m . BBj
MAT BECOME SERIOUS. , '
Statq Department Requests Massa- ft' . ,
chusotts Executive to Act. jj;1' J
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26, Notice of the
action of a special Justice at Lee. Mass.. j 'IbsI
ln fining Hugh Garney, third secretary of 1 '
the British Embassy, was recolved at tho 1 , , BaVI
State department ln a telegram from Mr. 1 I rBaVJ
Ralkes, first secretary of the Embassy, !i , fjBJ
who Is at Lenox. The dopartment im- BBVj
medlatolv transmitted this telegram In i, ''fBfl
Bubstnnce to tho Governor of Massachu- : I, . jBBVj
setts, with the roquc-st that ho do what- (BBVj
ever might bo necessary to secure tho di- : liBaVJ
nlomatlc immunity of Mr. Garney. Ul I BjBJ
It is believed at the department that ilijBal
tho matter mav bo far more serious than 1 . IBaVJ
the local offlcoro at Leo seem to regard ; 11 i'H
It. In tho first placo, by constitutional ,1 BBVj
and statutory laws, the persons at- BBVj
taohed to an Embassy aro expressly re- ' , , jBJ
Moved from any legal responsibility, and v , BBVj
tho exemplification even extends to do- j, ;
mestlo servants. ,
It will remain for tho Governor of ; ' 'BaVJ
Massachusetts to tnke Initial action In , BBS
this caec, which will require prompt re- , IJHaa
dress. J; '
SLOWLY ROASTED ALIVE. jj j H
Horrible Death of Brakemon Pinned B
in Wreck. if:';' jH
NORTH YAKIMA Wash., SepL 26. D. j; j !
M. Steel, a freight brakoman, was slowly BV
rocBtcd to death after having been pin- Rj.', fBBa
lened between tho caboose of his train if '; iBfl BJ
nnd a disabled cngino which ran into It. UI, jBBVJ
The freight train, which was being fol- . , iBBVJ
lowed by an engine, stopped at "inltlma a -
City, but tho brakes on tho engine fol- Bj. ,BBV
lowing refused to work, and it crashed In- Hi . jBBSJ
to tho train, telescoping the cabooso and fOT jH
two box cars filled with wheat Stool, mt,i iBBBI
who was standing on the rear Platform. ML J
was caught ln tho wreckage, which took BBBJ
nro Tho trunk of his, body was found Wi)
on tho pilot of tho cngino nfter tho firo HH,; BftBfl
had burned out. HI,'- iBBVJ
Long Trip in Auto. ';- j ! jJ
Special to Tho Tribune. Si' ' ;H
ANACONDA. Mont.. Sept. 26 Mr. and Bj; j" B-BB
Mrs W. H Edtrrowbo of t ils city ro- II. BfAfJ
turned ln their auto from Salt Lake last M
evening, thereby completing a trip In tho Bft BHBI
maclfine of moro than 1009 miles. Thoy ;
oft for Salt Lake about two months ago , ;BH
to visit friends. Tho distance between ! ' jH
Anaconda and Salt Lake Is something , 1?)
moro than MO miles by wncon road. Tho ;,, BBBJ
tourists mot with no serious mishaps on , ,BBB
tho jj ' H