Newspaper Page Text
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Oct l-JZ Won tli or today1 Oloudy with Tain: 1 P
u11' 176 SAiiT Lake City, Utah, undat MoiamrG; October 9, 1904. , , 36 phges.five cents. jifl
Ills Creel tat
it-ie(j at Cheyenne and
Ipsses Two Big Meet
! ings There.
t.j Camp of Hanna', Senator
rl Tribute to Memory of
I- Senator Hanna. "
ITEKKE. Wyo., Oct S. After a
t by day of speech-making, Sc-n-fbinlcg,
the Republican candi-tYke-PreEldent,
and party was
. til lo Cheyenno tonight with
of interest. He arrived at
i"asd was met at the railroad
Is j lj t number of people. The
j itnihls party were Immediately
"n band by the local committee,
ls,ciirlages and driven to Sen
iiv Fran's residence. There they
b33 upon to review a unique
gs of marching clubs, one of
conizations carried electric
iahjS l3 a traction engine. Other
Kliisi HTEre Flambeau torchlight and
rVaftcicU and two brass bands.
i7D Who Comprised Party.
iTjai cSinator Fairbanks arrived in
" tlt was accompanied by Sen-
!' j!1 I&Ter, Fulton, Kearns, Warren
J gf? SA; Congressman Smith of
ud pi Chairman Van Orsdel and
.; Setter prominent Republicans.
&i rfnltcar of Superintendent Park
f iTstoa Pacific fdrmed a part of
J litinka train during the day, and
EH, i jut entertained the Senator and
iters.!- ihy at luncheon.
1 M j Tiro Big Meetings.
clii party left Senator "Warren's
wimm M speakers separated in or-
jilted two meetings which had
pigid for them at Keefe and
J ehUs respectively. Both these
ttre crowded and the speakers
V 2r'tlved with favor. Senator
I gelded at Keefe hall and Gen.
rail at Turner hall.
J i d: Fairbanks spoke at both
i feiPPearlng first at Keefe hall.
it place he was followed by Con-
ua Smith and Senator Dolllver.
relafc 11 Turner hall ho was preceded
1 uorB Dolllver and Fulton. In
S speeches Senator Falrbanlts
512 "fDjon a general review of the
1 ifs. giving considerable attention
'vl esp-iclally affecting the
wasldering (his as practically
at ol Fj4ch ,n the irrigation section,
r Eu Democratic claim of
Ji EJ? of the reclamation law.
F n Tribute to Senator Hanna.
L IXZ camP of Hnnna Sen
ajajj nmanks today paid a tribute to
5 7 J Senator Hanna, saying;
! brs 311 honored name.
i ft-fj' produced no better
4 7; e !ate Sena-tor Marcus A.
)1 Z . 5 r whom this Place Is called.
1 rJ -i?10 who understood the ln
1l Liv!,m,nerB of the country as
II sfW' el6e ,n the Phllc serv
r.ndeJrstood the miners, and
t SrfS!03 hlm- He atood for tho
' r t il sve the largest amount
si 1 we largest number of our
r;rU? beltved In policies
HI i,Za ?Jk 10 American wage
paaa these are tho policies of
Bmt m!, party 0no thing about
aKiTifc ? v-hlch 1 Particularly
'tn,v hc' coniprehended the
1 "iKtaSr and P1- Ho tried
i'BuwTand P'tal Into friendly
VKii each other. He tried to
Qn un(ler9tandlng of each
or each other's du-
! bifr8udlence at Hanna conslst-
i TtZ nQTlf frfrsh from their
"I J i'"ir?tened attentively and
g j" applause.
1 i BS;ui Work Early.
1 'S hd EC?rcol5" hegnn to peep
I htS vhUl3 when Sen
1 rfek3. bean his day's
Hi r(7mlDe with a speech
(ie He waa greeted
Sft.n. of a hrarra
ritii 'endldry largo crowd sur-
KtS rP. 8 sUmd. which had
' St aJ h? railroad station.
) fi S, Frhanka on the stand
; X S p." Fulton- barren and
atainplressnlan Smlth- Thc
(fa en a number o women
CO Hpoke to Miners.
aS 5"cSfiCh.ln' Md the Vice-Pros-rfi
t?ffa!e Woru bth hat and
ErictM h? epoke- His remarks
kciltr .ost entirely to the
few ; lh'3 helng an Important
li KM r ter" He Presented thc
MfiH Drtoctlve tariff and
L' '4nrinicf8h?,w that under Demo-
Kc,euoC work that they
kka a,Vf pub"can rule. Senator
1 fU'a riMreforred to President
i iHenc.? ln tho West, and
idjK the S!nt y atruCK a Popular
jfe. e remarks elicited vigorous
!.pStop at Sawlins.
'Jif SSjJ.kBg,woa erected In Itow
rcioK?A cr?wd- and his rc
.S" devoid, WUh careful atton
ftfmtttoZz .h,mHclf copeclally to
TIRp ol on Sdu,3tr'. aylng that
th i jK. 0,111 Interest by
tmt- Mnth , JiaLn shoop-growors
tMfi: H6 eL,nc , "hcop-growers of
-rsssm00 Dernnoric.Vdod that the suc
Knt 'rce t?n tlc Plirty In Novom
Wt rsoarvn t,on W00 ABaJn Uie
'itlor n,c,ro frequently ap-
Christened by Miss Hoi en DeYoung1,
Who Broke Bottle of Champagne
Across Bow of Vessel.
VALL.EJO, Cal., OcL 8. Tho new train
ing 8hlp Intrepid was succesufully
launched today at tho Maro Island navy
yard, in tho presence of a large crowd,
which, despite a heavy rain, cam from
San Francisco and other places to witness
tho ceremony. On tho stand provided for
tho launching party wero Miss Helen Do
Young, daughter of M. H. Do Young, pro.
prletor of thc San Francisco Chronicle,
who had been chosen by Secretary of tho
Navy Morton as sponsor to tho vessel;
United States Senator Perkins, tho May
ors of San Francisco, Oakland and Val
lojo, Rear-Admiral McCalla, commandant,
and tho heads of various departments of
tho navy yard.
Launching Without a Hitch.
The gunboat Minneapolis was provided
for other invited guests. After a prayer
by Chaplain McAllstcr, Rear-Admiral Mc
Calla introduced Senator Perkins, who
mado a brief address. Ho congratulated
tho naval oflldalB on the launching of tho
first ship completoly constructed ln a
United States navy yard. He spoke of
tho splendid equipment of Maro Island
for tho building of vessels, and referred
to the Importance of favorable legislation.
Tho launching then proceeded, without a
hitch, under tho supervision of Naval
Glides Down the "Ways.
As Miss Do Young broke a bottlo of
champagno across tho vessel's bow eho
exclaimed." "I christen thco Intropld."
"When tho vessel touched tho water guns
boomed, whistles tooted, bolls rang and
the band played "Tho Star-Spangled Bon
ner " Alter tho launching tho distin
guished visitors wero tho guests of Rcar
Admlral McCalla at lunch.
Thc Intrepid Is one of tho new nteol
training ehlps provided for by an act of
Congress approved March 3. 1903, and for
which an appropriation of 1370,000 each
was mado. Tho keel of the Intrepid was
laid at Maro Island, January 2 last.
PEACE CONGRESS IN BOSTON
Closing Session Held and Beaolutions
BOSTON, Oct. S. The International
Peace congresB assembled today for the
closing sei?slon of its annual meeting.
President Paine said that representa
tives of all the great nations had been
given an opportunity to respond, and
Introduced Jlro Abratanl of Tonto to
speak for Japan. Mr. Abratanl, ln the
course of his remarks, said he was will
ing to admit that militarism was on the
increase in Japan, but he declared there
was good ground for expectation that
when the present conditions were
brought to on end, peace would be tho
moving spirit of the, natlbn.
Dr. John Chlrug, delegate for Russia,
asked for a moment to correct a state
ment mado yesterday by John Burrows
of England, and this was granted. As
Dr. Chlrug passed to the platform,
where Mr. Abratanl was sitting, a wo
man delegate arose and said:
"Dr. Chlrug, it would gladden my
heart to see you shake hands with Mr.
Abratanl Russia and Jnpan ln friendly
"I should be most happy," the Rus
sian answered, as ho moved toward tho
Japanese and warmly seized his hand,
saying: "I am glad to greet a fellow
"When Dr. Chlrug had concluded his
statement the committee on questions
of the day reported resolutions ln favor
of an Investigation into the present
government of the Congo Free State.
TRIBESMEN IN REVOLT,
Fresh Trouble Breaks Out in German
BERLIN, Oct S. Fresh trouble has
broken out In German Southeast Afri
ca, The "Wltbera tribesmen, who had
hitherto been faithful to thc Germans,
are In revolt.
Gov. Leutwein, in telegraphing this
news to the Government, says the Wit
hers have attacked the station at Kuls,
on the Flsch river, and are reported to
be attacking the station at Hoachan.
As all tho Withers who were with the
German forces at Gideon have deserted
and envoys have gone to the Bastards,
another tribe, to urge them to rise, the
revolt of the Withers is a serlouB mat
ter, since they had hitherto been loyal,
had supplied recruits for tho native
troops and were relied on greatly as
scouts. No explanation is given of the
HERDER AND FLOCK GONE.
Seven Hundred Animals and Man in
Special to Tho Tribune
RENO, Nev., Oct, 8. Word comen
here from Buffalo, a station about
twenty miles southeast of Paradise.
Cal , that Pedro Algord had disap
peared, nothing having been seen or
heard of him for manyMays. He had
charge of a band of 700 sheep, which
has also disappeared. A searching
party was sent out by his employers,
Ferro & Forney, but have met with
Notorious Burglar Arrested,
TACOMA, Wash.. Oct. 8. 13. J. Meyers,
who confesses that ho Is a member of
tho Hlldebrand-Whllo gam,' of burglars,
who havo been operating cxtons lvoly ln
Scatllo and Tacoma, was arrosted today.
He showed tho dctoctlvos whoro tho re
volvers of his companions wero burled.
Burglars Loot a Safe,
VIRGINIA CITY, Noy., Oct, 8. Burg
inrn last nlKht gained entrance to tho
ntSa S MeT sue and I.awoon, at Silver
City and blw open tho safe with giant
nowdor Thoy secured J2300. Thero to no
Sluo to tho Identity of tho robbers.
Six Boys Lose Lives.
BERLIN. Wis.. OcL S.-Slx boys loft
home yoBtorday to cut willows lrv a cran
berry marah. None returned homo. To
day the body of ono was found ln tho
river. It Is believed the six wore drowned
by Uio capsizing of their boat ,
Resent Interference of
Church in State,
Revolt Among the Women
Voters Against the
Story Printed in Chicago Begarding
Smoot Deal Is Causing Much
Special to Tho Tribune,
BOISE, Ida., Oct. S. Chairman Jack
son cf tho Democratic State committee
when seen UiIb morning at Democratic
headquarters looked up from a pile of
letters he was reading from prominent
people all over the State, very' many of
whom are Republicans, and raid:
"The outlook is good. I have here a
letter from a prominent Republican in
closing ?5 for the cause, and urging mo
to fight it out strictly on the anti
Mormon line. Others send a dollar with
the Bame word. These are so many
mites, but they lndicat In a practical
way the trend of public sentiment.
Meetings Throughout State.
"Mr. Heltfeld, Democratic candidate
for Governor, has held phenomenal
meetings in all except the Mormon
counties. In Holley, Bellevue and Sho
shone he spoke recently to packed
houses, where Heyburn, who sold there
was no Mormon issue In Idaho, spoke
to a very few.
People Are Aroused,
"In thc North very encouraging re
ports come to headquarters that the
people are aroused on the Mormon ques
tion as never before. From reports of
the precinct committeemen all over the
Stato we learn that as the facts of Mor
mon Interference ln politics and their
shameless defiance of all law, human
and divine, are circulated, wholesale re
volt Is taking place among leading Re
publicans ahd especially among Repub
lican women. In nearly all of these
communities are people who know more
or less of Mormon practices from actual
experiences ln Mormon communities,
and these are making personal appeals
to their friends regardless of party to
support the anti-Mormon State ticket."
Smoot Story Incenses All.
The utatement of the well-known
newspaper writer, Curtis, appearing in
an article In tho Chicago Record-Herald
and the Philadelphia Preeo, that Reed
Smoot was giving int out ln Utah that
a deal had been made between himself
and Roosevelt that he (Smoot) was to
deliver the electoral vote of Utah to
Roosevelt, and ln turn the latter was
to look to It that Smoot retained his
seat in the United States Senate, has
had the effect of causing much unfavor
able comment among Republicans here.
FATALLY WOUNDS WIFE.
Now York Man Then Blows Out His
NEW YORK, Oct. S, Believing he
had been deceived by hh? wife, Alfred
Fryer, manager of a hay and produce
company, shot her fatally early today
ln their home at Newark. N. J.
Fryer then turned the revolver on
himself and blew out his brains, his
body falling across that of his wife. The
only daughter of the couple, 9 years
old, was sleeping ln an adjoining room
at the time the tragedy occurred. Awak
ened by the shots she rushed Into the
room only to see her father fall dead.
Mrs. Fryer was' still alive when tho
police arrived but died soon after she
reached tho hospital,
Tho little girl ran. in her night cloth
ing, to a neighbor's house for old. She
sald her father, who was only P.5 years
old, had remained up later than usual
writing letters. Mrs. Fryer was shot
as she slept.
Letters from Fryor were found ac
cusing on unnamed young man of
wrecking hlB home.
The couple were well known ln New
ark society and occupied a handsome
PISTOL SHOT THROUGH BODY
Italian Murderer Dies in New York
NEW YORK, OcL 8, An Italian
picked up by the police on the Ea3t Side
is dead at a hospital from a pistol shot
through tho body. Ho was partially
identified as one of the gang who shot a
countryman to death and mortally
wounded two others In attempting to
rob them near Brewster, N. Y., late
The robbers descended upon a cabin
filled with men employees on tho New.
York City reservoir work and lied after
the h"ootlng, having xecured 5C00. .
The man who died hero lo believed to
have beon wounded in a quarrel over a
division of tho spoils." He was crawling
along the street when found.
Five Men Drown,
PENSACOLA, Fla., Oct. 8. Flvo mon
woro drowned in Pensacola bay during h
nciuall today by tho capsizing of a aall
Ixrnt In wlilch thoy wero roturnlng from
Poneacola. to tho navy yard. Tho dead
were all omploycca of tho navy,
Owing to delay in express matter
due In Salt Loko City for two or three
days, tho Roosevelt pictures which
were promised subscribers with this
Issue have not reached hero ln time for
distribution in (thls edition. They will
be sent out with next Sunday's edition.
FIREPROOF THEATER BURNS.
One at Basol is Completely Destroyed
GENEVA, Oct, 8. Fire hno destroyed
tho theater at Basel. It wus the finest
playhouse ln Switzerland, but only four
blackened walls remain. Thero was no
loss of life, as fortunately tho fire oc
curred nt 2 o'clock ln the morning.
Modeled on the Neuo theater ln Vien
na, It seated 1600 persons, contained the
latest fireproof appliances and possessed
After tho performance Thursday night
everything was left ln order and sup
posed safety, the fire curtain being low
ered. The fire began, as ln the Iroquois
theater at Chicago, behind the stage,
and within a short time the safety cur
tain melted. Then the dro spread to the
stalls and galleries, the roof falling ln
within half an hour.
Two firemen were Injured seriously
and were carried to tho hospital. Tho
walls of the theater were very thick,
otherwise tho ilnanclal los3 would have
been much more serious. I
The theater was insured for $15,000,
but the. scenery' and wardrobes of tho
artists were not insured. A valuable
library and tho musical Instruments and
costumes wero destroyed.
The cause of tho flro was a short cir
cuit in an electric wire.
BADE SOLDIERS GOOD-BYE.
Touching Scene When Commander
Left His Soldier Boys.
KHARKOFF, Russia, Oct. 8. A
touching scene was witnessed here
when Dragomlroff, former Governor
General of Kleff, bade farewell today to
the famous Fourteenth division which
he led across the Danube at tho time
of the Russo-Turkish war.
The veteran was so moved that he
could hardly speak. Finally he gave
an order for tho division to form
around him in a hollow square, and ad
dressed the troops, wishing them suc
cess and expressing the hope that they
will do their duty as well ln tho far
East as their fathers did on the Dan
ube. Ho oIbo advised the soldiers to
stand by each other and sacrifice their
lives for their comrades. The troops
and the vast crowd of people present
were greatly affected by the General's
Dragomlroff then kissed thc colors
and tho color-bearers, shook hands
with the ofTlcers and then removed his
busby and bowod low to each battalion,
"Farewell. God bless you and bring
you back safely."
BOY FALLS OVER CLIFF.
Son of Former Salt Laker Fatally In
jured at Castlo Gate.
Special to Tho Tribune
CASTLE GATE, Utah, Oct. S. Yes
terday afternoon about 6:30 Junius
Everett Fummer, a lad of 1G years,
while playing with some companions on
the mountain side at Castle Gate, fell
down a cliff a distance of about twenty
feet and received injuries from which
he succumbed this morning at S.10
o'clock. The remains will bo burled
at the Castlo Gate cemetery tomorrow,
Sunday, October 9. J. B. Fummer,
father of the boy killed, has but recent
ly moved to Castlo Gate from Salt Lako
with his family and Is an old-time
member of Hold's band at Salt Lake.
ELKS OF MONTANA.
Best People on Earth in Session in
HELENA, Mont, Oct S. Tho Stato
association of Elk lodges of Montana
has convened ln this city. By a formal
resolution tho association lndoraed Dr.
W. H. Havlland of Butte, one of the
most prominent Elks ln. tho Northwest,
for tho ofllco of grand trusteo of the
grand lodge, which is to meet next year
In Buffalo, N. Y.
A resolution commanding the past
administration of former Grand Exalted
Ruler Fanning was passed. About 600
Elko aro ln attendance.
SCANDAL IS BREWING,
Transport Sorvico Id Now Under In
vestigation, SAN FRANCISCO. Oct 8. The Call
this morning states that complaint has
been mado to Brlg.-Gcn. Humphrey,
Quartermaster-General, regarding the
conduot of tho transport service and
that a searohlng investigation la being
mado by a board consisting of threo
It is added that an upheaval in tho
department is anticipated.
Indiana Bank Dynamited.
FOWLER, Ind Oct. a Robbers dyna
mited the bank at Frooland today, and
it 1b roportcd thoy oocured $20,000. Tho
safo was blown open and looted, and the
ontlro sldo of tho bank bulldlnir was
blown out. Tho nolso aroused tho pcoplo
of tho town, who hurriedly gathered at
tho wrecked building, but tho robbers
had fled. ,
Victor ia Road Contest
on Long Island,
Won by Narrow Margin of
One Minute and Twenty
Only One Person Was Killed and but
One Injured During tho
NEW YORK, Oct. S. Four-wheeled
vehicles of all Eorts of incongruous
shapes, ruehlng along the road nt a
speed of from Blxty to ninety miles an
hour; the air resounding with the "honk
honk" of horns; the clanging of bells
and the shouts of guards; signal flags
waving and llutterlng, and an occa
sional cheer from thousands of throats, '
stirred the atmosphere in Mlneolo,
Hempstead, Garden City and other Long
island suburbs of Greater New York
today during the 300-mlle automobile
race for thc W. K. Vanderbllt, Jr., cup.
American Driver Victor.
George Heath, an American, driving a
ninety hon?e-power vehicle of foreign
make and representing the Automobile
club of France, finished first ln the run
of 300 miles, with Albert Clement, rep
resenting tho same club and driving an
eighty horse-power machine, also of
foreign make, one minute and twenty
eight seconds behind him. The official
elapsed tlmo for the entlro course of
300 miles is: Heath, 6 hours 26 minutes
45 seconds; Clement, 5 hours 2S minutes
13 seconds. He attained a speed of sixty
to ninety miles per hour.
Ono man was killed, one man is in
the hospital tonight dying, many
lives were placed In Jeopardy during
tevon or eight hours of the day, and
many thousands of dollars wero ex
MENSEL, CARL, chauffeur for"
ARENTS, GEORGE, dying In the hos
pital. The accident in which Mensel lost his
life was caused by the tires slipping, and
It occurred about 8 o'clock, two hours
after the start The car was traveling
at a tremendous rate and was approach
ing a curve, when it suddenly swerved
and turned over. Mensel was caught
beneath tho machine, while Arents was
thrown to one side. Both men were
taken to a hospital, where Mensel died
half an hour later. Arents, it was
found, was suffering from a cerobral
hemorrhage, and at an early hour to
day he was not expected to live. His
family had been summoned lo his bed
side. Many Narrow Escapes.
The race was started at 6 o'clock. The
courso was over a thirty-mile trianglo
with turns that were sharp and dan
gerous. At two places tho railroad
crossed tho highway at a grade, and
these places were guarded by signal
men. Twice at these crossings Gabriel,
a French motorist, narrowly missed be
ing struck by a train, ln one Instance
running but two feet ahead of a loco
motive. Many Broken Tires.
Of tho eighteen starters who went
across the line at 6 o'clock this morn
ing, but seven were left when the sev
enth lap of the course was concluded.
Burst tires, broken parts of machinery
and other mechanical derangements
were the causes for the most of the
Gabriel, the noted French driver, who
was looked upon as a likely winner, was
well in tho lead in tho first three laps,
but he was gradually overhauled and
passed, and ln the seventh lap, when ho
broke a crankshaft, he dropped out of
When there were but two rounds left
of the ten required to finish the ninety
miles It was evident that the contest
lay botween Heath and Albert Clement
who also drove an Imported car and
represented tho Automobllo club of
Franco. Clement finished second and
H. H. Lytlo, driving an American ma
chine, was third. His car was of but
21 horse-power, while Heath drovo a
00 horse-power car and Clement an 80.
Time of Winner.
Heath, the winner, covered tho 300
miles ln C hours, 26 minutes, 45 seconds;
Cloment, tho second man, in 5 hours, 2S
minutes and 13 seconds. Clement en
tered a protest against Heath being de
clared tho winner on the ground that
his time had not been taken according
to the conditions which were to govern
the race. After the protest had been
received the decision declaring Heath
tho winner was withdrawn. Tho pro
test was formally presented to the Au
tomobile Association of America at a
special meeting which was called for
Heath claims that he was hold up In
Hempstead ovor a minute and a half
while making repairs to his gasoline
tank. This time, he claims, under tho
rulos governing the contest, should
havo been deducted from his actual
Torriflo Speed Maintained.
Tho loader had maintained an avcr
ago speed of about sixty miles an hour
when the areas of control aro deducted.
This speed had been maintained, in
cluding curves and other dangerous
places, where it was necessary to re
duce Bpeed to a minimum. Figuring
these deductions the leader has at times
made ninety miles an hour on level and
straight stretches, and some experts
say that he has passed the grand stand
at Westbury at tho phonomenal speed
of 100 miles an hour.
Convention in Boston Will Take Up
the Question Early Next
BOSTON, Oct. 8. The greetings of
tho Anglican church ln Canada wero
transmitted to tho Episcopal general
convention at a brief session today by
Right Rev. Charles Hamilton, bishop
of Ottawa; Right Rev. James Car
mlchael, bishop coadjutor of Montreal,
vand Dean Evans, also of Montreal.
BlBhop Hamilton thought that tho
United. States might well adopt somo of
the methods of dealing with divorce
which were ln voguo ln his country,
where the courts which sovor marriage
ties have little to do.
The business session of the conven
tion was ended at noon for the week,
yio archbishop of Canterbury, tho
bishops and deputies and tho Women's
Auxiliary devoting tho afternoon to
sight seeing and a trip to Cambridge.
Tomorrow the archbishop of Canter
bury will preach ln Trinity church, and
the other Episcopal pulpits of tho city
will bo filled by bishops or othor prom
It is announced that the divorce ques
tion will be taken up by the convention
Richmond, Va., Is favored by many
delegates as the place for the conven
tion of 1907, and It is understood that a
committee of which J. P. Morgan Is
chairman will recommend that city.
The fund raised by tho Women's Aux
iliary for the board of missions nowv
amounts to $150,000, the largest ln tho
SENTENCED TO THE PEN.
Men Who Transgress the Law Pay
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
WEISER, Ida., Oct. 8. The District
court is ln eesBlon ln this city. Henry
Moore, charged with horse stealing,
was found guilty a'nd sentenced to
eighteen months ln the penitentiary.
Charles Russell, charged with at
tempting toehold tup a saloon, pleaded
guilty and was sentenced to a year ln
tho penitentiary. Albert Dufner,
charged with statutory rape, was found
guilty and will be aentonccd Tuesday.
Dufner Is a man of about 40 and his
victim Is 15 years of ase.
EVIDENCE IN DIVORCE.
Clever Professor Sent to Paris to Se
cure What Is Needed.
ROMD, Oct. S. Tho Archduchess Ste
phanie (Countcos Lonyay), alarmed at tho
news of tho health of her sister, tho
Prlncoss Loulso. has eent to Paris tho
Italian Deputy, Bossl. ono of tho olovorest
profcssorB of gynecology, instructing him
to examlno Princess Loulso thoroughly,
to prescrlbo a cure, and to mako a de
tailed report of her condition, which may
bo used as ovldcncc In tho divorce pro
ceedings against tho husband of the Prin
cess. Prince Philippe of Saxo-Coburg and
Gotha. Tho Prince la charged with hav
ing brutally maltreated Princess Loukjo.
I LIES IN STATE.
Body Lato Postmaster-General Payne
Bests in Milwaukee City HalL
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 8. Tho special
train bearing tho body of Postmaster
General Payno arrived horo this after
noon. A platoon of pollco and a regiment
of letter-carriers Btood with bared heads
a.s thc train rolled ln. Personal friends of
Mr Payno woro on hand to offer asalat
anco to tho afflicted relatives. Tho body
will bo token to tho city hall and will Ho
ln stato until noon Sunday. Tho relatives
and official party accompanying tho fu
neral train were escorted to tho hotel,
where thoy will stay until tho final obse
qulos aro held.
NOT IN NEED OF RATIONS,
Alaskan Indians Not Starving as
Had Boon Reported.
WASHINGTON, Oct S. Several days
ago It was Toported to tho President that
tho Coppor River Indians ln Alaska woro
Btnrvlug. Ho gave ordora to tho military
officer commanding at Fort LIscum to
supply rations to tho Indians whoro no
cossary. Ycstorday tho following tele
gram was rocelvcd from Col. Maoulln, tho
commanding officer at Fort LlBcum: "In
diana not ln need of ratlona now at Cop
BEAR HUG DOESN'T GO.
Socioty in Baltlmoro to Bef orm Pres
ent Style of Dancing.
BALTIMORE, Oct S. A society for ro
f6rmlng tho present stylos of dancing ha3
been organized hero by tho leading
dancing mastora of tho city. "Wo pro-
Eoao," thov announce, "to abolish this
car-hug fashion of dancing. Wo Btrlct
lv opposo half-tlmo dancing and romping.
Wo don't npprovo of dancing a sort of
two-stop to tho walls, and ehall teach our
classes to danco to tho music."
CALIFORNIA EDITOR GONE.
Walter S. Molick of Pasadena Joins
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct 8. Walter S.
Molick, secretary of tho Stato Board of
Examine and owner and editor of tho
Pasadona Star, died at Pasadena thlB
morning at C o'clock. Sovoral days ajro
ho underwent an operation for a oorlous
storaaoh troublo and ho novor rallied
from tho shock. Ho wna ono of tho best
known politicians and Journalists of tho
State, having served Hovoral terms ln thc
Lcslslaturo and held various offices of
NEWS FROM 1
Russia May Assume I
tbe Offensive. I
Kuropatkin Is -Strengthening H
His Left Flank to Meet , H
the Japs. H
Troops of Czar -Occupy a. Triangle
Prom Pushan to Mukden-and ,
Tie Pass, v
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 8. The
meagernees of tho news from the
front Is increasing the uncertainty re- 1
gardlng tho developments. There is ( '
good warrant for tho belief that Gen. jH
Kuropatkin Is strengthening his left I
flank to meet tho Japanese turning j
movement, his troopB occupying a trl- i '
angle from Fushun to Mukden and Tie
More than 300 guns have arrived at
the front and the activity of the Rus- J '
elan skirmishers below the Hun river f t
creates the impression that Kuropatkin '-il
may contemplate assuming the offens- jl
ive. The War ofllce, however, gives no lll
encouragement of this idea, though na- MH
turaily if such is contemplated the War '
office could not be expected to admit it J
Replying to the statement of I IH
Count Okuma, leader of tho
Japanese progressive party, that i
the war with Russia would be '
long but that Japaneso would win
ln tho end, the Novoe Vremya today j
declares that the Idea of a possible
compromise with Japan has been ,
abandoned and that the war must be 1
prosecuted by Russia In such a way
that there can be no possibility of tH
Japan's renewing the struggle. Europe ; j
for thirty years was under the menace '
of revenge for Alsace. i
"If we conclude peace with Japan all j
our efforts ln the far East will be val- ll
ueless, and wc shall have to spend enor- '1
mous sums to keep up our armanent
there. The Japanese once for all must jH
bo driven out of the Asiatic continent'
No Naval Fight.
It is now accepted here that tho re- jH
ported naval fight off Port Arthur was
purely imaginative. The naval reports 'H
of the newspapers dwell on thc dlfflcul-
ties which the Port Arthur squadron '
must experience In breaking out after )
the disastrous sortie of August 10. The -H
general opinion Is that the squadron j (Si-"-
could not venture out unless something i
had happened to the Japaneso war- lifJH
ships of which there Is no knowledge 1
In any case the Russian ships could
not go to ine neutral port vi uneioo . h
but must head for Vladivostok. If tho
Baltic fleet was approaching, however, ) I
the whole situation would be different I
Siberian Railway in Good Order.
Tho Minister of Railroads has or-
rived hero after spending three months iifl
inv personally superintending the con- Hl
struction of tho olroum-Baikal railroad. I'H
He says the whole Siberian line is jH
working perfectly. Hl
The olrcum-Balkal branoh is open for 'IH
freight traffic, but passengers axe still Hl
crossing thc lake ln the ferry boats, ll
that being the shortest route, tho ferry
boats taking two hours to steam across 1
about thirty miles, whereas thc trains jH
take four hours to cover tho railroad rH
route around tho lake, about sevonty- iH
throe miles. Work Is still proceeding. IH
day and night on the clrcum-Baikal
road, electric lights being used at night,
so as to have thc line ln complete order 1 H
before the lako freezes over. H
Will Caro for Relatives. jH
The city of St Petersburg has decided
to care for the relatives of soldiers at ll
the front who are m distress. Tho Pre- -H
feet of Police has Issued an order ttfat iH
such relatives are to be provided with . iH
lodging and fuel and thirty-six -pounds jH
of dour and four of grits for each per- j IH
son per month. (Ml
RUN DOWN BY AUTO. H
Schoolboy in Chicago F&ially-Injured j
by Reckless Chauffeur. 'H
CHICAGO, Oct- S Willie ridlng"hom j iH
from school on his blcyclo, fourteen-1
year-old Frederick Woodrich was run I jH
down by an automobile and fatally ln-
Jured. The chauffeur, David Andor- IH
son, was alone in tho vehicle.
Persons who witnessed the accident jl
declare tho automobllo was going so
fast that the boy had no time even to iH
try to escape, '
EIGHTEEN MINERS PERISH jfl
Drowned by Sudden Inrush, of Water
DESSAU. Duchy of Anhalt. Germany,
Oct. 8. It is now known that all of the H
eighteen miners imprisoned by a sud- B
den Inrush of water and mud in the iH
Leopold Brown coal mine near Koethen llH
on Thursday aro dead. jH
The bodies of tho men cannot bo ;B
Lady Curzon Passes Fair Night. , JH
WALMER CASTLE. Oct. 8. At 10:43 r'H
o'clock this morning a bulletin was Is- IH
sued by tho physicians attending Lady .HH
Curzon. It said: '1
"Her ladyilp passJ a fair night
and her condition curies slightly less H
anxiety tMls morning."