Newspaper Page Text
5 WEATHER TODAY Fair.
'I yol. LXX. Xo. 38. SaXiT Lake City, Utah, Moistdax MoKzmra, November 21, 1904. 10 phges.five cents. , i?
iardina! Gibbons Tells
I ly Heed Help.
idresses Letter to Clergy
i. Explaining Affairs of
jcdlnff Adjustment of Claims in
!(' litigation, Revenues Not Suf
flcient for Expenses.
ffljvASHlNGTON", Nov. 20. In accordance
cih an understanding reached at the1
H&nt meeting of tho board of trustees
ftlUbo Catholic university, Cardinal Glb
iU2s today guvo to the press tho follow
HL. pxflclai letter addressed to tho Cath-
(L Bight Rov Dear Sir: Tho boara of
ufatets of tho Catholic university of
Africa, at their meeting, April 14, 1904,
bialraously adapted the following rcso-
olvcd. Th.u his eminence, the chan
ge; of the c-.iihnile university of Amerl
c. be required t.. write and to send to
lif bkr.trch of the United States ono
with before ih. Urt Sunday of Advent.
!( a letter thanks for tho Interest
tain In th-' .-nil- ctl-n of the university
ha u;id asking Hum to kindly keep
a 'tWr e neioiid solicitude for Hits
im!)) object bv recommending" It to the
rtmtr.J rkrg and the laily of their re
i;tio lurudkM-.ris '
; $105,051 Contributed.
rh P-rsuaeu e of this action of the trus-l-a
1 desire t- wt.ite that tho contribu
tor cth J fr m TO dioceses amounted
tif&'A. This fiintrous response of our
tlrrr and people t the express wish of
sovri Ign pontiff Is an evidence both
ithtr.f il obi lb nee to tho Holy See
iid cf jeneru i- l otlon to tht-lr past
Ml Is gratlfs r.g Jiid encouraging to the
Srr-, hit " widespread an Interest
iitlnll.il Siji-j should be manifested
w.ifirc of th-- university which em
!i8 the hsglust i..ini of Catholic learn
:'rlH' m i important undertaking of
tjhltrjrvrv m mw of the general good,
pin th' it one or the trustees ns In my
:ul I t ' 1 i" i voiir clergy and your
grafts U' know-lodgment for tho
:vt ou lm uKmi in the rurtheninco
ithbi tfi. It lUfk.
FM'ith th tolii.iiun imd with donations
ftavjriji f.yi.-.-. the receipts of tho
SwltN (jt i.imi eiir. apart from It
rtar lr onv uin..,inted to SIGO.SOO. Of
(tee fui 3 '",U was employed in tho
inscut of i t-t- ipi.ooo was invested,
!tbc rcnuont, i wus used to meet cur
ibttii n" s Am ,i result there was no
itSdl idst ur nor Is there at present
fi; Hutlng debi
; Investment of $100,000.
frTfc amount d..n..i, .j by the Knights of
'fljhas oiid ru t n.. luded In the receipts
'ttione-d abu.- was $50,000. This was
itMbv. 3tcJ mulling a total investment
ore pluced for ln
'Vftawit In tin bond of the Uimnce com
f?le appointed )it vear (1908) and com
Wfciof genttem. n who enjoy the highest
K'ptatlon for mtegiiiv and business abll
Tht entire amount, therefore, result
iniiom tho collection, Ib absolutely froo
h'rthc computations and risks to which.
zs) doubtless h.uo learned through tho
Ifl iho gener.ii endowment of the uul
'sy has rcrtntly leen exposed.
"Rtnrdlns tb actual situation I deem
jay duly to Inform you that the funds
rto Lindlc-d bv tho treasurer of tho
"Rlly aggregate JSS1.000. The dls-W-l
of there funds In no way Involves
Kprrty of the university. Its lnnds.
Slices or equipment. The funds them
Jti are proter-Ud bv securities which
conlWently beheved will In any
5a0''' sctlleinrnt Insure tho unlver-
-talnst serious losses.
; Revenues Not Sufficient.
gpa llr other hand, ponding the llnal
!vstmc,it of oil r- iirns now In litigation
4 Ml', rsitv h in a lirpe meastire de-wif-j
-t the revenues which have here
Mitbb -n ivai'aMo f..r ito work. This Is
r;ore regrettable at the present time
university should ho so
ton, an1 developed ns to attract
l c men and withdraw
Thh iv ,rom "on-Catholic Institutions.
g tne utmost economy as now prac
Wfn?(CiV ri' dt,Iarlment. tho income Is
iBrncknt for the necessary expenses.
V . foreSohig r tatement will naturally
?-s.',a variety of reflections; but what
lain t nia3c Just now Is practical
j-iauiy ami pt.nerous co-operation.
tv iii4!"1 niPP' to say. has been shown
ltrdiv Utc-J and by fl",cnda r lno
)5h lm,)uris which they linvo guamn
Vtu?Rtlhr wllh tho next annual col
." 11 18 Hoped, will equal If
l to n . 11:11 of last l'081" win nnbIo
our s ,l coslderablo amount after
ivr r ",rrit c spenser; are paid. Morc
5Mi m of llnanclal atlmlnlstra
4luifr ' r.c,.,,,y ,K t" adopted that for
U. ''J,' V.I I rnd- r the management of
tan, ""'Jflutily secure. With tho
IK,"', of -'if hieiarchy In the manner
u 1 olv father wo feel con-
i ,V" unerslly will bo placed
ifr Should Aid Liberally.
KulT.1,0 ,n0Kr' Individuals
astoriatluns. have endowed tho unl
rUnn5 oenu".ld M,f s work is
rVHES. Ou,r,tho1lc people. I olncero
aninVfo nW liberally In support
s' 'r, iu.lion foi"Ued by tho Amorl
dtr pal,c,for hc common good of
ttoSX n"d ln n our dioceses,
-nlli no-n-t!iollc follow citizens,
ty nnSorls ln oclmlf of the unl
Wy u"?or., flny circumstances -will
Hi Intr Jl' "'J1 we havo at heart the
tot tr. .- 5cntlun and that wo
JI am, tnwartert by difficulties.
biilM P"'el to do all In my pow
S p 1,0 -Iversliv and deter-r?-t
th, ar"'im U aw-lnf-t all loss.
fjC'ld I ihu hat you r,-nd '0ll clergy
K1 to ti. Cml cauo by nn earnest
Kryour f)fnrneros,lly oC the people
HEVfor ih, . nV an'J by Personal nyni
Kjf aPPlled to wh,ch lhls C0,L'C-
BU !Sly .y?tlh-1. I" lils letter on the
B?1 toIltciinnY dlr,('cU'd that this nn
Wtr(l Mv.T, b" tJlla,n u on first Kun
Bfi4V tbei-"after ',l0 n'St cnnvenlfcnt
K iMlnr Ml2a VC ARD- G I B DONS.
JUaitrlta." 0 0 Catholl-' Unlversliy
for Opera Lovers
New Voices and Broadoninfj of
Repertory for Metropolitan Pa
trons of Herr Conried.
NEW YORK. Nov. CO. Of the two
groat events which mark tho formal
opening of tho season In tho motropolis,
one has closed a brilliant week anel tho
other will begin tomorrow night. Horse
Show week Is past, having boon marked
by an outpouring of society hardly equal
led In years and blessed by perfect wea
ther, and society now turns from Madi
son Square Garden and Joins tho musi
cal world In anticipation of the opening
of tho grand opera season '
Herr Conried, whose second season of
management of tho -Metropolitan Irnnd
opera-house will be Inaugurated tomor
row night, has aroused the opera-loving
public by the announcement ot a general
broadening and freshening of tho ropor
tery and tho Introduction of a number of
new voices. While Herr Conrcld has yet
made no definite promlso, It Is probable
that ho will attempt a revival of "Lu
crezia Borgia," while "Un Bullo" and
Puccini's veislon of "Manon Loscaut"
may .1I30 be sung. "Tho Flying Dutch
man" Is also to be sung.
On the opening night Verdi's "Alda"
will bo Interpreted by Madame Emma
names, who will make hot reappearance
In the title part after an absence of elgh
Iteen months. Miss Edvth Walker will
return in one of her favorite parts. Am
neriH. anel the Radnmes of tho nlfcht will
be Caruso: Mr. Scottl will sing Amonns
ro, while Mr. Placon will once more re
sumo tl character of Ramlls.
Donizetti's "Lucia Dl Lnmmormoor"
will bo presented on Wednesday evening
Eauermelslcr as Ahsa anel Mr. Caruso
ns lidgardo. On tho afternoon of Thanks
giving day the first of the seven perform
ances of Wagner's "Parsifal" will take
Ono of tho most Interesting anel Im
portant ev-nls of the season probably
will be the performance on Piiday even
ing noxt of Bis-Jt's "Carmen." with sev
eral new Interpreters Miss Olive From
Mnd, who last season sang Sleglende and
Venus, will for the tlrst time ln this
country essay tho part of Cannon. Ma
e'ame Almo Ackte, the young Parisian mo
uruno. will make her Hi at American ap
pearance In the character of Mlcueln.
OREGON STORM SUBSIDING.
Nervousness Over Ships From Whioli
Reports Have Not Been Heard.
PORTLAND. Or.. Nov. 20. Tho unus
i.ally severe storm of wfnel and rain
which ha.? prevailed off the Oregon coast
for tho past fmv dr.ys. Ik subsiding, al
though there was seemingly little less
forco to the gale today tlmn yesterday,
when a maximum of eighty-eight miles
an hour was ritcheei at Astoria.
So far as known there has been do ills-,
aster to "shipping. Owing to a miscalcu
lation In the day she was due to arrlvo
tmd a private message from AstorlR that
the Portland and San Francisco steam
ship George W. Elder had experienced a
leniblo trip, a report beeumo widely cir
culated this afternocn that the vessel
had put Into Astoria ln a badly crippled
condition and wax making slow progress.
The Eldjr arrived at her dock ln Port
land two hours ahead of time nnd ro
porlcd no more serious mlshnp than the
bruising of several -of the passengeiu whJ
w ere unable to keep tholr J eel.
Notwithstanding the snfe arrival of the
Elder, there is a considerable nervous
ness In marine circles concerning the
safely of several craft about due at As
toria. Two schooners sighted Friday
have not been seen lnce. Tho wires to
nearly all coast points aro either down
or working badly and news will be mea-f'i-r
until the wind subsides.
Locally ti e atorm has boon the cause
of a fev minor accidents and a good deal
of discomfort. Several trees have been
uprooted and several houses In course- of
construction have been unroofd. but fur
ther than this no damage has resulted.
IT PAYS TO FARM.
Washington Man Receives $35,605
for His Wheat Crop.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Nov. 20.
The largest check ever iyued in this
county for one sale of wheat was drawn
by the Puget Sound Wrarehous?e com
pany to George Drumheller to the
amount of 535,095.35 for approximately
45,000 bushels of wheat produced from
about 1700 acres of land near Touchet,
Wash., averaging twenty-eight bushels
Mr. Drumheller this year had nearly
S0.000 bushels of wheat, and expected
to produce 100.000. but his Franklin
county land did not yield as heavily as
he expected. He farms 10,000 acres, 5000
each year In different parts of this
county. He Is probably the largest
wheat grower In the county who growB
his wheat on land owned by one com
pany. This year he nae sold his crop in four
lots, receiving from sixty-eight cents to
eighty-one and one-half centtj, averag
ing the poaeon through at seventy-five
cents a bushel. In July, when grain
was at the low mark, he disposed of
20.000 bushels to pay harvesting ex
penses alone, but next year hopes to
dispose of hlo crop all at ono time.
TWIN WORRIES OVER DEAD.
Won't Eat Unless Food for Deceased
Brother 13 Also Arranged.
NEW YORK. Nov. 20. Abnormal devel
opment of the brain la believed to account
for tho peculiar behavior of Howard Win
ham, 4 years old, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Wlnham of No. 131 Brook avenuo.
almost since his t)lrth. Mownrd was born
a twin, and his brother lived only three
dayh. His parents declare that Howard
wuis aware of the death of his twin broth
er, becaitso of his strango actions at tho
time. He is said to have cried and
moaned for Bovoral days.
An ho grew older the boy acted as if ho
thought tho dead brother was still alive.
Even now ho refuses to lccn in the af
ternoon nnd at night unless ho Is placed
in a double bed. When ho awnkos ho
roaches over to tho other side of the bed,
as If ho expected to llnd his brolhor lying
there. At each disappointment ho cries
bltlerlv. Ho will not eat unless a plate,
knife and fork, a glass of wnler and food
are placed for the dead child.
Several physicians who hove examined
Howard confess themselves puzzled by
his case. Lack of money has prevented
the boy's father from taking him to pu
clullsts, but he expects to bo ablo to do
BO SOOIU :
MET WITH FAVOR
China and Mexico Tale
American Commission Re
ports in Regard to In
Believes Satisfactory Rate Will Be
Fixed. Between Silver and Gold
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. Tho report of
the commission on International exchango
regarding Its vyork of tho past year, has
been submitted to Secretary liny and
given by him to the public. Tho work
covers' Investigations ln connection with
tho reform of tho monetary' system of
China, nnd tho establishment of a new
monetary system In the republic of Pan
ama. There are submitted aleo some data
showing a tendency toward greater sta
bility in tho price of silver bullion, ap
parently as a result of the direct action
of governments with which tho commis
sion conerred last year, especially of tho
British Government In connection with
the currency of India.
This has tended to produce greater sta
bility of exchango and thus to v diminish
one of tho,obstnclosi to trade between tho
gold countries and the silver-using countries
Special Mission of Prof. Jenks.
The report Is signed by the three com
mlsBloners Hugh- II. llaima, Charles A.
Conant and Jeremiah W. Junks but the
greatest emph-iala la laid upon tho spe
clal mission of Prof. Jenks to China to
present to the Imperial Government a
report on the work done In Europy In
190U, nnd to give any further assistance
desired by the Chinese Government ln
compliance with Its request to the United
Tho Prince of Ch'lng, the Prosldent of
tho Grunel Council, who reproFents offi
cially the Chinese Government, m re
sponse to a request for a dellnite state
ment of his opinion to be presented to
th United -fitfttew, wrottr-to Mr. Jenks on
the t'Vn of his leaving Peking.
Considering; New Coinage System.
"China Is Just now considering tho mat
ter of deciding upon a new coinage sys
tem." he wrote, "and is deliberating as
to the establishment ot a national bank,
nnd It 1" most necessary that It should
follow your plans, and that nil those mea
sures which need most urgently to bo
tuken up Just now ln accordance with
those plans should at once bo put Into
execution with earnestness and prompti
tude." The commission feels therefore, that
there is evsry reason to bellevo that tho
mission for which It was established, to
co-oporato with tho Chinese and Mexi
can Governments In establishing sound
monetary systems which would llx tho
rate of oxchnngo bo two en the grentoat of
the silver utdng countries and tho gold
standard countries, has neon In great
pr.rl satisfactorily performed.
If Chinese Carry Out Intention.
It remains to bo seen, of course, how.
promptly and by whnt methods the Chl
neio Government will carrv out its In
tentions as Indicated In the letter of tho
1-rluco of Ch'lng, of adopting In tho main
the plans of 'the commission.
Attention Is called to tho fact that
since April last the variation ln the price
of sliver at London has been within the
limits of two pence per ounce, whllo In
1003 tho variations wcro moro than six
It Is pointed out that tho prico of hul
llem ha3 reucted upon the exchange bo
tweon the gold countries and tho silver
using countries anel that the result of
this transition from the silver to the gold
standard has boon facilitated and In sil
ver using countries complaints have been
much less acute than before regarding
Interruptions to trade with gold cou -trkB.
MURDERER LEFT CLUES.
Killed One. Man, Wounded Another,
and Looted Dead Man's Saloon.
ST. LOTTTS. Mo.. Nov. 20. Two hats, ono
bearing tho mark of a St. Louis and tho
other the name of a Chicago hat Arm,
with a card from tho Sllver-plato bakery,
Denver, on which was tho namn John J.
Schneider In pencil, were the clues
dropped by two men who today shot and
killed Charles Mutzborg, a soloon keeper
and wounded Charles Salisbury, aftor
robbing them. The robbery and shooting
were committed In Mnlzberg's saloon by
two short, roughly drcsHcd men. armed
with revolvers and with handkerchiefs
tied over their faces.
FROM BOOKER WASHINGTON.
Southern Nogro Gives S25 Toward
Monument to Gen. J". B. Gordon.
ATLANTA. Gn., Nov. 20. Booker T.
Washington has contributed his check for
$25 to tho fund now being raised for tho
erection of a monument to tho memory
of Gen. John B. Gordon.
This personal contribution from a source
which makes It of peculiar Interest and
significance, has been received In tho spir
it In which it was Intended. Reply was
made by President W. L. Calhoun of tho
Gordon Monument association, thanking
the sender not alone for the check, but
also for tho Bontlmcnts expressed ln tho
Tenants to Bo Evicted.
ALTOONA, Pa., Nov. 20. Notices of
eviction have been served on 14C ten
ants to vacate ln ten days by the Mor
rlu Run Coal company, at Morris Run.
Pa. The company's mines have been on
a Htrlko owing to the announced Inten
tion to reduce the rate for mining 11 per
cent over last ycar " " ,i
Is Coming West
O. S. Knobo Said to Be Leasing, Buy
ing and Building Anti-Trust
Special to Tho Tribune.
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 20.-C. L- Knobe.
who has credentials from New York and
Chicago capitalists who are lighting tho
theatrical trust, Is here to Icaso a theater
or build oho. If ho cannot lease. Theaters
havo been secured In a chain of cltlca from
New York to Kansas City and a. coast-to-const
circuit Is planned. Mr. Knobe
will go from hore to Salt I.ako City and
thence to Los Angeles, San Francisco,
Seattlo and Portland. In each city named
he will leaso or build, ns seems most de
sirable. David Belasco, Mrs. Leslie Car
ter and Mrs. Flskc are Interested, but he
will not give the personnel of the syndi
cate. When Mr. Knobe reaches Salt Lnko, If
ho decides to Include this city ln the new
trust, ho will bo obliged either to Icaso or
buy Utahna park theater or build one.
Both the Salt Lake anel tho Grand thea
ters aro nlready In the theatrical trust,
formed In July last, the playB going to
tho Salt Lako theater being controlled by
Klaw & Erlangor; thoBO to tho Grand by
Stair & Havlln.
Mr. Gourley, manager of Utahna park,
said last evening thnt no attempt had
been mado to negotiate with him olthcr
for the leasing or purchaso of the new
theater, but Intimated that such an ar
rangement could bo made. The new thea
ter, which Is the old St. Jamos hotel re
built, has a seating capacity for, about
1000, and the stage Is so urranged that any
first-class play may be presented.
About 100) theaters aro controlled In tho
United States by the theatrical trust
formed last July, and the manager of one
of tho other theaters said last evening
that ho doubted if plays enough could bo
secured by tho new trust, or tho Inde
pendent, ns they aro known, to supply at
tractions for a chnln of theaters extend
ing across the continent. Ho says that
much trouble is experienced to supply at
tractions for tho theaters now In the big
trust, and ho does not see whero tho com
panies are to come from If anothor trust
DUEL WITH ROBBER.
Policeman Discovers Thief in Very
Act of Holding Up a Man. '
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 20. While Po
liceman John Fischer was strolling on
Webster street tonight with his little sop
he came upon a hold-up. one man being
engugod in relieving another of valuables
at tho point of a revolver. Fischer, who
was ln plain clothes, drew hlu pistol and
took part In tho proceedings.
A duel followed, both the patrolman and
tho robber emptying their weapons. The
robber then took to his heels, but was
cuptured after a chase of several blocks.
He was wounded ln ono arm. He gava
the name of George Miller. His picture
Id In tho rogue's gallery over tho numc
of August lluberatndt. Tho mun bo held
up was John Mullaney, a steamship man.
POOR MARKSMEN IN OHIO.
Only Twelve Hunters Shot in Ono
COLUMBUS. O., Nov. 20. Reports to
duy show nearly a score of hunters
more or less Injured since tho treason
openetl yesterday. Ono man, Roy
Herbst. of St. Mary's-, was killed. Ac
cidents thu far reported are: Sheriff
L. M. Thurlow, Noble county, left hand
mangled; G. W. Riley, Marlon county,
seriously burned by powder In pocket
exploding; Elmer Single, Madison coun
ty, right arm mangled; John Kennedy,
Butler county. buUet wound in leg;
Harmon Wolfe,- Darke county, fatally
ASPHYXIATED BY GAS.
San Francisco Man and Wife Vic
tims, but May Recover.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 20. Court! and
8. Benedict, president of tho Hastings
Clothing company, nnd his wlfo woro as
phyxiated last night by Illuminating gas.
Mr. Benedict used a gas reading-lamp
last night In his bedroom and turned
off tho key at tho lamp. The tubing
leaked anel when Mr. and Mrs. Benedict
wero discovered this morning they wcro
unconscious. Several doctors and nurses
havo been laboring over them nil day. and
tonight Micro Is some prospect of both recovering.
NO NEWS OF KR00NLAND.
Still Supposed Red Star Linor Is
Foundered in Mid-Ocean.
LONDON, Nov. 20. No news has been
received "hero regarding tho news ngncy
report from Brussels Saturday night that
tho Red Star lino steamship Kroonland
had foundered In mid-ocean. Neither the
Atlantic transport lino steamship Min
neapolis, which was In communication
with tho wireless telegraph station at The
Lizard, nor tho Cunard lino steamship
Saxonla, which arrived at Qucenstown to
day, spoke tho vessel.
ROOSEVELT GOING SOUTH.
Will Pay a Visit to Fort Worth in
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20 President
Roosovelt, according to his present In
tentions, will visit Fort Worth, Tox.. In
tho spring on tho occasion of the rounlon
of the First Volunteer cavalry (rough
riders). Ho has given his nssuranco that
unless something unfoisoen hnppons ho
will make tho trip. With tho posslblo
otcptlon of an uddrops te his comrades
It Is stated that tho Presldont will mako
no speeches either going or returning.
Denver Editor Dies Suddenly.
DENVER. Nov. 20. Albert 13. Troy, a
well-known newspaper man, dlod suddenly
here today, the result of nn attack of la
grlppo. Mr. Troy was news editor of tho
Post anel. previous to coming to Denver
for his health, was managing editor of
tho Munooy publications in Now York.
A widow Burvlvos hlm,
Not Charles Frohman's
Rumor Gains Wide Circula
tion, Although Said to
Salt Lake Actress Now in Cleveland,
Whero Her Managor Enters
Special to The Tribune.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. Theatrical ay
soolates of Charles Frohman tonight
ridiculed the report from Salt Lake that
he nnd Miss Maude Adams have been
married. Mr. Frohman la out of the
city, but those authorized to speak for
him declared that there Is not the
slightest vestige of truth In' the ru
Notwithstanding this, the belief pre
vails In many quartern that Mr. Froh
man and MIsb Adams .were wedded
three years ago when the actress made
a sudden trip to Europe. On her return
to tills country she refused to dlpcuss
a statement that she had been married
to Mr. Frohman, but the- latter issued
Gained Wide Circulation.
Within the last four weeks a report
of their marriage has galnod wide cir
culation ln theatrical ejuartcrs, and Mlss
Adams, ns usual, maintained a silence
that wus xleumud very, significant, but
Mr. Frohman vigorously denied It.
"I do not know the basis for thene
rumors," Mr. Frohman said at the time,
"and 1 do not know for what purpose
they are circulated. I nm and never
have been anything more than the man
ager of Miss Adams. Reports that we
are married are embarasslng to me as
well as to Miss Adams, and I hope that
this denial will settle the question for
Miss Adams Couldn't Bo Seen.
Word from Cleveland, O., where Miss
Adams Is to play an engagement at tho
Euclid Avenue opera-house this week,
says that she could not be soon tonight,
but Samuel Meyers, her business man
uger, gavo out the following statement:
"Reports of the marriage of Mlra Adams-
to Mr. Frohman have cropped up
so frequently within the last few
months that I have come to regard it
as part of my duty- to deny them. It
can safely be said that Miss Adams and
Mr. Frohman have never contracted a
matrimonial alliance, and so far ns I
know, there Is no Immediate possibility
of a marriage between them."
The report of the marriage has been
circulated ln Salt Lake theatrical circles
for some time without, however, any of
ficial announcement. Some who profess
to know declare that the marriage took
place at the time Miss Adams went to
Europe. It was currently gossiped dur
ing tho tlmo of the recent visit of Miss
Adams to this city. She, however, was
not questioned on the subject. As she
Is a Salt Lake girl, the matter is nat
urally of deep Interest locally.
BIG FIRE IN CINCINNATI.
Lobs in Buoinoss Part of City Will
CINCINNATI, O.. Nov. 20. Fire caused
a loss today, In tho central part of tho
city, on tho south sldo of Fourth, bc
twoon Walnut nnd Main streets, and also
on Main near Fourth, approximating
$700,000. It started ahout noon ln nn
abandoned building In tho rear of Pouns
ford Stationery company.
A strong breezo caused tho (lames to
spread rapidly, and It required sovoral
hours to get tho llro under control and
early In iho afternoon a gennrnJ confla
gration was apprehended. Several five
story buildings were damaged, the heav
iest losses on bullilings holng sustained
bv tho McMlckln ostato, estimated at
J75.0CO. Tho hoavlest losses on slocks fol
lows: Tho Rudolph Wurlltzer company, pi
anos and musical Instruments, $0 000. In
surance, S220.000: tho Pounsford Station
cry company, JCO.000; B. A. Schwnll &
Srns, manufacturers of glassware and
bottlers' supplies, $53,000; Queen City
Window Glass works, $40,000; tho Lorlng
Andrews company, Jowelry manufac
Chicago Car Lines
Mi fosipt Jt
Now York Capitalists in Deal With
Syndicate Headed by Lake
CHICAGO, Nov. 20. Tho Record-Herald
tomorrow will say:
"Thirty-six million dollars Is to be paid
for the Chicago City Railway company
by a syndicate headed by Marshall Field,
P. A. Valentino and John J. Mitchell of
Chicago and J. P. Morgan, Thomas Ryan
and their associates of Now York city.
Mr. Morgan's Wall street firm and ono
other trust company not yet namcel will
underwrite the deal.
"The capitalists of the East and West,
having Joined hands, will buy up City
Railway slock at $200 a share, which la
considerably more than tho present mar
"It Is said on inside authority that If
thero Is no unlooked-for hitch ln the ne
gotiations, the unification scheme, so far
as tho South Sldo cpmpany Is involved,
will be completed by the llrst of the year.
In the meantime, tho same Interests which
will purchase tho South Side lines will
obtain nn option on the majority stock
of tho West nnd North Chicago compa
nies, a considerable share of which Is al
ready at their command."
HELEN GOULDj WRITES BOOK.
Describes the Tour .She Recently
Completed Over Gould Roads.
PERU, Ind.. Nov. 20. Miss Helen
Miller Gould Is writing a book. The
work will describe 'the tour Miss Gould
has just completed of. Indiana, Missouri,
Kansas and Texas, and during which
she contributed most generously to
ward erecting and maintaining build
ings for tho Wabash Railroad Young
Men's Christian association. In her book
Mies Gould will describe her tour, the
receptions tendered to her. all the In
cidents of the agreeable trip.
Tho volume will be Illustrated. Miss
Gould traveled from New Haven. Indi,
to Peru on a special train, which ran
the sixty-two miles In fifty-nine min
utes, including two dead stops. Shc took
the trouble to unglove before shaking
hands with Engineer Allen F. King and
Fireman John Adams, both of Peru,
who ran the' train. King and Adams
have received requests for their photo
graphs, to be reproduced In Miss
Gould's work, which will be ln the
printer's hands soon.
BULLET PERFORATED HEART
Charles Bussard Shot and Killed ln
Negro Resort at Laramie.
SDeclal to The Tribune.
LARAMIE, Wyo., Nov. 20. Charles Bus
sard, about 23 years old, unmarried, was
shot and Instantly killed at a negro re
sort at 2 o'clock this morning. Gustave
Johnson. Hugo Lllllefoldt, Axel Olson and
Erlck Anderson, all Swedes, are In the
county Jail, Johnson charged with the
shooting, nnd the other three as acces
sories of tho fact. The Coroner's Inquest
examined a number of witnesses today
and adjourned until 1:30 tomorrow after
noon. Bussard and one of Mm Swedes engaged
ln a scuffle In the resort ovor an attempt
of tho Swede to sing a song ln his native
tongue, when the three other Swedes took
a hand, Bussard being shot In the melee. A
negro swore he saw Johnson enter the
room with. a pistol In his hand
Bussard was shot through Mie heart,
a bullet from a 32-caIlbro revolver lodg
ing In his lung, where It was found at tho
post morten examination. Bussard fell
in tho door step, was plckod up and placed
In a chair In the room, dying while sitting
In tho chair less than ten minutes after
tho shooting, without uttering a word.
Johnson will be charged with murder ln
the llrst decree.
BIG STEAMSHIP ASHORE.
Sycilian Princo From Ma.rseiiles Is
Grounded Off Long Branch.
NEW YORK. Nov. 20.-Capt. Van Wyck
len of tho Long Branch. Long Island, llfc
savlng station, reports that tho British
steamer Sycilian Trlnce from MnrsellloH,
Naples and Palermo for New York, with
612 persons aboard, went nshoro at 5
o'clock this morning nbout half a mile
west of tho life-saving station. Tho steam
er lies in nn easy position. Tho sea. is
smooth, the wind calm and tho atmos
phoro smoky Five tugs, two of them
wreckers, aro on the sccno and will at
lompt to pull tho ship off.
Don't Believe Story of County Treas
urer Found Bound and Gagged.
PRESCOTT. Ariz.. Nov. 20. James P.
Storm, former County Treasurer of Ya
vapai county, who was found bound and
gagged In Mio vault of his offlco on No
vembcr 9, and who reported that ho had
been robbed of $15,000 by two men and
then placed In tho vault, where ho claims
ho was for II hours, was urrestcd today
and charged with embezzlement.
Shells From Naval Guns of Jnps
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. Advices re
celveel ot tho Japanese legation today
state that a bombardment by tho Japan
ese at Port Arthur by tho army with
raval guns caused tho explosion of a
Russian powder mniuclno near tho ar
senal. Tho work of Iho attacking forces.
It Is added, is progressing as planned.
Pet Dog Causes Child's Death.
PITTSBURG, Pn.. Nov. 20. Jlp. a collie
dog, was tho Indirect cause of the death
of little Angela Grnllondarbo, 1 yoars old,
of 1210 Geneva street, Lawrencovllle. who
died at tho St. Francis hospital this morn
ing. The dog had been sot to watch tho child,
when her clothing caught fire. Mrs. Grall
ondarbo rushed with u bucket of water,
but Jli attacked tho mother viciously and
kept nor off until the child was burned
mo severely that death was certain.
future of the Country I
Depends Upon It I
So Says President Roose-, ,
veit in Address in i
Washington. ' . , H
Chief Magistrate Talks at Annlvex- IH
sary Celebration at the Bar-
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. President IH
Rooscvolt mado an address today at tho JH
110th anniversary celebration at the Bar
racks chyrch and the dedication of Car
roll hall, tho new parochial buildings and
parish school. Tho Rev. Dr. J. Stafford. jf
rector of St. Patrick's acted as master of
ceremonies. Cardinal Gibbons, several
archbishops and other dignitaries of the
Roman Catholic church attended the ex-
crclses, the former making an address (m-
mediately preceding Mint of -the President.
II. R. McFarland, president of the board
of directors of tho District of Columbia, jH
was the concluding speaker. Jl
Spoke From. Balcony.
Tho addresses wero made from a bnl-
cony on the second Moor of the rectory.
and the audlenco gathered ln the streets.
The Intersection of Tenth and G streets IH
Northwest, Washington, was packed with
people, and the crowd extended fully a
square north and south, east and west ,
from the rectory. Dr. Stafford. In his lH
opening remarks, referred to the fact that n
in tho century and more that St. Pat-
rick's church had worked ln Washing-
ton no honor had come to It so great its fM
the visit of President Roosevelt.
The Knights of Columbus formed a.
guard of honor for the Prosldent, but n
squad of policemen was necessary to open jH
the way through the crowded streets, jl
Cheer after cheer went up as the Prdil-
dent and his escort appeared. He was
nipt at his carriage by Father Stafford,
and as he passed Into tho rectory a chU
dren's choir of 200 voices, stationed hi
front of the church, sang hymns.
Before the ceremony was begun the IH
President was shown through the hand
some new rectory. When he stepped out
on the balcony he was cheered loudly, the
demonstration doubling when Curdlnal
GlbUons took a place by the President's
side and Invited him to be seated. IHI
Work of the Parish. KVJ
Dr. Stafford, tho first speaker, told of
the work of St. Patrick's parish, Its
growth, and its aim for the future. Ho f HBa
Introduced Cardlnnl Gibbons, who tcstl- I
lied to the value of the parish anel gave
great credit to the efforts of Its rector.
Dr. Stafford then introduced President
Roosevult as the "man of even-handed
Justice, tho President of the 'squat e
deal.' " President Roosevelt thanked the
rector anel Joined ln tho laugli whlcn
preceded prolonged cheering. Then ho
spoke as follows:
"Cardinal Gibbons, Father Stafford, and
you, my follow-Americans: It Is a great
pleasure to mc to be present with you
today to assist at the dedication of the
school, hall and rectory of this parish;
a parish whose 110th anniversary wo also IH
now celebrate, for this parish was founded IH
six years before this capital was placed
In tho prosent District of Columbia. 1 IH
am glad. Indeed, to havo been Introduced.
Cardinal Gibbous, by you, the spiritual
representative In a peculiar sense to that
Bishop Carroll who plnycd so Illustrious
a part In tho affairs of tho church, and l
whoso klnfolk played so Illustrious a part I IH
ln tho affairs of the Nation at tho dawn- ' jH
ing of this Government, ln greeting all
of you, I wish to say that I am ospe- IH
dally glad to see the children present.
Depends on American Home.
"You know, I believe in children. I
want to soo onough of them and of tho
right kind. I wish today, ln tho very
brief remarks thnt I have to make, to iH
dwell upon this thought tho thought that
ought to be In tho mind of every -man
and woman hore tho thought that whllo IH
ln this country wo need wise laws, hon- IH
cstly and fearlessly executed, and whllo
we cannot afford to tolcrato anything but
tho lilghost standard in tho public ser-
vice of tho Government, yet that In tho
last analysis tho future of the country
must uepenu upon mo quality oi mo in- vm
dividual home, of the Individual man or vM
woman In that home. The future ot this
country deponds upon tho way In which
tho average man and the average woman
In It does his or her duty, and that very
largely depends upon the way ln which
the average boy or girl Is brought up.
Thorcforo. a peculiar responsibility rests
upon those, whoso llfcwork it Is to eeo
to the spiritual wolfaro of our people. Il
and upon those who make It their life- jH
work to try to train the citizens of , ,
the future so that they shall bo worthy tM
of that future. IH
Rules of Good Citizenship.
"In wishing you woll today I wish you
well In doing the most Important work
which Is allotted to any. of our people
to do. The rules of good citizenship aro
tolerably simple. The trouble Is not ln
finding them out; tho trouble Is In living
up to them after they havo boon found I
out I think wo nil of oursolvns know
fairly well what qualities they aro which
In their sum mako up tho typo of char
actcr we like to see ln man or woman, I
son or daughter; but I am afraid wo do
not alwavs seo thorn as well developed as
we would like to. I wish to seo In tho
average American citizen tho dovelopmont
of tho two sots of emnlltles which we can
roughly indicate as sweetness and jB
strength tho qualities on the ono hand HBaj
which make the man able to hold his own.
nnd those which on tho other hand mnk
him Jealous for the rights of others Juat IHBVJ
as much ns for his own rights.
Belioves in Manly Men.
"We must havo both sots of qualities.
In the tlrst place, the man must havo th BBaj
power to hold his own. You probabh aV
know that I eto not caro very much for
the coward or tho moral weakling. T "jjjH
want onch of you boys, nnd tho girls Jut
is much, and each of you young men and
young women, to have the qualities with-
out which people may bo amiable and
nleasant while things go well, but with-
out which thev cannot succeed In times , i
of stern trial. I wish to seo ln the dim,