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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 27, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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BREEZE CARRIES KNABENSHUE
Sky Chauffeur Uses Balloon Without
Power to study Currents
of tho Upper ,■ "_
At Knabenshue's command, the moor
ing' lines of the trim little balloon
"Midget" were cast off by the attend
ants In Chutes park yesterday after
noon, shortly after 3:80 o'clock, and
the pretty sky-wagon shot heavenward
and drifted northeast with the breese,
soon going entirely out of sight.
At 4:55 o'clock the aeronaut brought
his balloon to earth about a mile and
a half from Arlington, a station near
Riverside and about forty miles from
Los Angeles, Knabenshue having
traveled this distance in one hour and
twenty-five minutes, with only the
breeze as a motive power. The land
ing was finally made on a ranch owned
by J. D. Simpson, who drove the
aeronaut to the Qlenwood hotel In
Just before the ascension the clouds
which had covered the sky all day
cleared somewhat and the sun shone
brilliantly. Off to the northeast of
the park a large white cloud, illu
minated by the sun's rays, was hang-
Ing much lower than the other clouds.
The little balloon carrying Roy Kna
benshue rose with great rapidity, and
the thousands of spectators, were
treated to a rare and novel sight, for
the /. VMldg«t" completely . disappeared
in this cloud, 'to reappear above in a
few moments, having sailed through
the cloud, probably giving the aeronaut
a thorough drenching. The breeze was
stronger in the upper strata of air
than near the ground, and the balloon
■was carried rapidly oft to the north
Away Above the Clouds
■ From time to time Knabenshue threw
out ballast and passed on up through
the second strata of air into the one
above, which appeared to be moving
directly east, as the balloon started off
In. that direction at a rapid rate, soon
disappearing from the view of the
watchers in Los Angeles.
. Out over the San Gabriel valley
Knabenshue floated. The forms of the
ranchers and their families who filled
the yards of the ranch houses were
hardly discernable from the great alti
tude at which he was floating, accord
ing to a telephone message from him
received by The Herald on his arrival
in Riverside. This said:
j "When they let go "the mooring ropes
in the park the balloon shot, skyward
so rapidly the gas turned a milky color
and I was glad- when she slowed down
a bit and the gas again assumed its
natural condition. This is always the
case, and one has to be careful and not
go up too fast.
"When I was right under, the big
white cloud I threw out a bag of bal
last and shot up through it. For a
few moments I couldn't see anything,
either up or down, and I got pretty
wet. However, I soon came out above
the cloud and sailed on northeast.
:*V . Looked Over Mt. Wilson
. "Out over the valley I could Just
make out the people around the ranch
houses looking up at the balloon. The
mountains have a curious effect on the
air currents, and It was for the pur
pose of studying the change in cur
rents that I wanted to sail close to
them. If possible, I intended to light
on Mt. Wilson.
"The clouds were hanging low
against the mountains, and so I had
to go up higher to get above them.
I slowed down when my barometer in
dicated 8000 feet. By that time I was
away above the clouds and could not
see the valley 'at all, but could look
right over the top of Mt. Wilson.
"The mount ill us seem to change the
air currents, and the balloon was car
ried along parallel with the range for
awhile, then away from it and I was
again completely out from sight of the
"I knew I had drifted a long way up,
but was . rather surprised when J. D.
Simpson, on whose ranch I landed, told
me that I was forty miles from Los
Angeles. I know that I drifted much
farther than this, as .the balloon went
In almost every direction during the
last half hour that it was in the air.
"I got a lot of valuable data and am
going to try it again soon and see how
far I can get in this little balloon."
FOR ASPIROZ FUNERAL
Persons Prominent In Official and
Diplomatic Ufa In Washing.
Br Al»oclat»4 Praia.
WASH INQTO V. March 2«.-The hon
orary pall-bearers at ' tha funeral of
Senor Asplros on Tuesday were an
nounced today as follows: Secretary of
the Treasury Shaw, Acting Secretary of
State Adee, Count Casslnl, Ruaslan am
bassador; Baron Edmondo Mayor dcs
Planches, Italian ambassador; A. Grip,
minister from Sweden and Norway;
Senor Calvo, minister from Costa Rica;
Chief Justice Fuller of the United Btatrs
supreme court. Senator Bhelby M, Cul
lom, Representative Jt. It, Hltt and
John \v. Foster.
Benor Oamboa, the charge d'affaires,
today called on Acting 1 Secretary of
State Adee and expressed the apprecia
tion of the Mexican government for the
regrets o( this government. President
Piai uUo personally replied to Prenl
dent Roosevelt's; message of sympathy.
BALLOON SAILS FROM LOS ANGELES TO RIVERSIDE
AERONAUT ROY KNABENSHUE READY TO START
SCHOONER KLOSE ABANDONED
Derelict Goes Ashore on Oregon
Beach — Little Hope Enter
tained for Safety of
By Associated Press.
ASTORIA, Ore., March 26.— The lum
ber-luden schooner ("!. A. Klose, which
was abandoned several days ago while
en route from Vancouver, Wash., to
San Francisco, turned turtle and went
ashore some time during last night on
North Reach, at a place named lSaster
brook, about ten miles north of Fort
Oanfoy., , . . ' ,
The Klose was reported yesterday
floating about off the mouth of the
Columbia river water-logged and aban
doned, by the tug Dauntless, whtch
brought in the' oil barge Santa Paula.
Later in the day the Klose was re
ported by the lookout at Cnpe Disap
pointment, but was so laje in the day
and rough on the bar that no tug was
willing to take the risk of going out In
search of her.
Today as tugs were about to start to
hunt for her word was received from
North Beach that the schooner, had
turned turtle during the night 'and
No Hope for Crew
There is a heavy surf running at the
point where the craft stranded, and
there is every likelihood of her going to
' Of the schooner's master, Cap!. Wag
ner, and the crew no word has been
heard. In locul marine circles no hope
Is expressed that they have been saved.
It is almost a foregone conclusion that
they have not been picked up by a pass.
Ing steamer as they would have been
reported before this. It Is also unlikely
that they have gained shore, as no point
where they could have landed is so in
accessible to habitation that their
presence would not have been made
known before this.
NEW INSECT PEST FOUND
IN PEACH ORCHARDS
Much Damage Already Done to Tree
In the Vicinity of
Br AMorlatcd Pr«H.
MARYBVILLH, March 26.— A new
Insect pest ha« been discovered in the
peach orchard* of Butter county In the
vicinity of Yuba City, and considera
ble damage hu» already been clone to
the Mulr, Crawford and Foster varle-
tie*. The lt»ect bores into the stem
of leaves and causes them to curl,
some trees looking as though ravaged
Horticultural Commissioner H. P.
Stabler says the Insect is not the peach
borer and he has been unable to classi
fy it so far
LOS ANGELES HERALD.' MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 27, 1905.
ONE KILLED IN
(Continued from Face One.)
himself and his companions. It was too
late, however, and the automobile waa
completely wrecked by coming In con
tact with the curb and a telegraph pole.
As soon as possible Hook hurried to
the side of the unconscious form of
Miss Blrtwletle and, with the assistance
of members of the crowd which' hail
quickly collected, conveyed her to her
home, a short distance away.
Think Injuries Fatal
Physicians were hastily summoned
and the Injured woman was hurried to
the receiving hospital. There a consul
tation between Drs. Quint, Beckett,
Fasig and Seamens was ■ held and it
was decided that an operation would
bb useless; Since the time of the ac
cident the young woman has remained
unconscious and the doctors believe she
will die without regaining conscious
ness. ■ j •■■ ' - ■ ■ . ■
The occupants of the machine are all
broken up over' the affair and the
young women who were in the tonneau
nre in. a nervous state.. Their names
could not he obtained last night, as
both Hook and Rife refused to divulge
While he Ih not entirely free from
blmne, Barnee Hook did all In hla
power to avert the calamity. In. addi
tion' to wrecking his fine oar he in
structed the doctors, who attended the
Injured woman to sparp no expense.
He also requested thut she be taken to
the Good Samaritan hospital, but the
doctors decided on the receiving hospi
Barbee J look's statement In regard to
the affair Is as follows:
"We were coming j down Downey
avenue at a speed which could not have
exceeded fifteen miles ' an hour, If it
was thut much. I was steering the rig
and noticed a car on the track ahead
of me stopping to • let 'passengers oft.
Just as we sot alongside of it the girl
whom we struck ran out In front of us.
I tried my best to stop my car before
we struck her, but it was no use."
Thomas Hire's statement Is substan
tially the same as that made by Hook.
He Bays that Miss Blrtwistle rame out
from behind the car when they were
too close to her to avert a collision.
He did not know when tiro machine
came to a stop, for he was rendered
unconscious before it hit the curb.
Those who were In the machine at
thet'me it struck the Injured woman
are well known members of some of the
moat prominent families in Los An
geles. *' .
; Margaret Blrtwlstle, the victim of the
accident, is 19 years old and resides
with her widowed mother at a little
house on, Avenue Twenty. She had
been down. town to secure a situation
at the Nadeau hotel and was to have
gone to work this morning,
Lord Bereaford Arrives
NEW YORK, March B«.— Lord Dele
val Beresfor,d, a younger brother of
Lord Charles Hereslord, arrived today
on the Ktrurlti from ,-Llverpool ' ami
Qutenstown. * '.
WHAT WILL MAYOR
DO ABOUT GAS?
THIS IS QUESTION CITIZENS
Councllmen Appear Ready to Pass
Ordinance Over Mayor McAleer's
Veto, Should He See Fit
to Do So
What will be Mayor McAleer's de
cision today in regard to the public
utility ordinance passed by the coun
cil three weeks ngo?
Thin is the question the councllmen
and citizens of Los Angeles are ponder
ing. Action on this ordinance, which
was drawn and passed for the purpose
of regulating three of the public utili
ties which ni% almost absolute neces
sities to the citizens of Los' Angeles,
has been deferred ns long as possible,
but this is the lost day allowed th>'
mayor for its consideration, and he will
have to reach a decision or the ordi
nance will be out of his hands, ac
cording to the opinion of several coun
cilmen who were discussing the ques
When the council passed the ordi
nance regulating the monopolies which
were seeking to control the gas, elec
tric light and telephone service in Los
Angeles without a dissenting vote it
was thought that the hard fight which
had been persistently carried on by The
Herald for months in the interest of
the people had at last been won, and
that the rights of the people would be
recognized, but it seems the ordinance
did not exactly suit the mayor, and its
becoming a law has thus far been de
The Mayor's Delay
The mayor, it' is understood, thinks
the ordinance would be Improved If the
candle power 1 was placed at twenty-five,
and the heat units at 600. He also
thinks that the time for fixing the rates
has been set at too late a date.
The members of the council do not
agree with the mayor on these points,
and they express themselves as being
strongly In favor of the .ordinance as
It stands. They claim that to place
the candle power so high would ef
fectually shut out California oil as a
base for the manufacture of the gas,
and force the company to use coal,
thus working a great injustice on the
oil industry of this section. Again,
they claim that gas of high candle
power and low heat units is unsatis
factory in every way.
The mayor has held several confer
ences with members of the council and
with his cabinet, at which times the
gas question was discussed, and it is
believed by the council that he will
send the ordinance "back to them to
day with the recommendation that the
changes specified above be Inserted In
It. Some of the city officials also be
lieve that he may veto it outright, or
pass it up and let the ordinance suffer a
There seems to be a strong sentiment
among the aldermen In favor of the
ordinance as it stands, and it is con
sidered not unlikely that It might be
passed over the mayor's .veto.
FIREBUGS SAID TO
BE AT WORK AGAIN
Blaze of Alleged Incendiary Origin
Damages North Main Street
Another fire of alleged incendiary
origin, which the police have been
asked to investigate, occurred last night
at 10:60 o'clock at 1456 North Main
street. The prompt response of the
fire department to an alarm turned in
from box 822 prevented the loss from
amounting to more than $200, but the
blaze caused considerable excitement
among the occupants of the building,
who threw themselves nnd their be
longings out of every window when
they heard that the place was on fire.
The building, which firebugs are sup
posed to be after, is a three-story
frame, and is occupied on the ground
floor by a barber shop and a grocery
store belonging to George Oatreno. The
two upper floors uro used as a rooming
house and are conducted by Mrs. N.
The fire broke out in the barber
shop, and, when the department inves
tigated they could find no cause for the
blaze. The roomers on the upper
floors were badly scared, but aside
from the damage to furniture by
throwing it to the ground there was no
loss. ' The building Is owned by J. J£.
Olens, whose loss is about $150, covered
ELEVATOR RUNS AMUCK;
~'ONE KILLED, ONE INJURED
Unmanageable Car Crushes Man's
Life Out In East St.
iiy AMociatea Prut.
EAST . BT. LOUIS. HI., March 26.—
One person waa killed, one nerlouely in
jured and four escaped unhurt in an
elevator accident at the Lexington
building today, The elevator became
unmanageable while descending and
dropped from the second flor to the
basement. Jt as suddenly rose again to
the fifth floor and then plunged toward
the bottom. The Jerk broke one of tho
heavy center weights, which crashed
through the top of the car, striking
Herman Engler and crushing him bo
seriously that he died an hour later.
X F. Calbert, the Janitor, who was
acting; as elevator conductor and was
standing beside Kngler, escaped in-
Jury, while Jim Butler, standing on the
other side of Kngler, was seriously In
OF TRUST'S GIFT
MINISTER DISCUSSES OFFER
TO MISSION BOARD -
Declares That to Accept It Would Be
to Merit ihe Contempt of MM.
lions of Honest
Hy AnnftatM Pi-cm.
COLUMBUS, 0., March 26.— Rev. Dr.
Washington Gladden of the general
Council of Congregational churches of
the United States In his sermon today
dlscused the gift of $100,000 made by a
prominent capitalist to the American
Hoard of Missions. He said:
"The< money proffered to our board
of mislons comes out of a colossal
estate whose foundations were laid in
the most relentless rapacity known to
modern commercial history. The suc
cess of this business from the begin
ning until now has been largely due
to unlawful and outrageous manipula
tions of railway rates. The United
States government is now engaged In
a strenuous attempt to ferret out and
punish this injustice. And the people
of the United States have a tremend
ous battle on their hands with the cor
porate greed which has entrenched It
self in this stronghold and has learned
to use the railways for the oppression
of the people. And now, oh the eve
of this battle, they are asked to accept
a gift of money from the man who
more completely than any other repre
sents the system they are summoned
to fight. '..•.*•
"I hope they are not mean enough
to take this money and then turn
around and fight him. I hope they are
not so faithless to their obligations as
to take his money and ' shut ■ their
mouths or become his apologists. We
do not want this man's money. To
accept It would be to merit the con
tempt of millions of honest men; to
reject it will strengthen our churches
in the affection and respect of millions
who are inclined to doubt whether the
churches love God more than mam
IMMIGRA i ION FIGURES
- WILL BREAK RECORDS
Aliens Arriving During Winter and
Spring in Unprecedented
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, March 26.— With a total
for the last week of 26,000 aliens and
with the prospects of at least 23,000
more to come in on the steamships ar
riving this week, it Is probable that all
immigration figures will be broken be
fore the spring is ended. From all
parts of Europe aliens are booked to
arrive and the resources of the station
at Ellis Island will be taxed to the
Robert Watchorn, commissioner of
immigration at Ellis Island, after a
conference with E. P. Sargent, com
missioner general of immigration, an
nounced that at the next session of
congress Mr. Sargent will ask for an
appropriation for the establishment on
Ellis Island of a display of the various
CONDEMNS ASSEMBLY ACT
Labor Unions of Colorado Pass Strong
By Associated Press.
DENVER, March 26.— The Denver
Trades and .Labor assembly today voted
down a resolution offered setting aside
April 3 as a day on which organized
labor throughout the state would as
semble at the state .cupitol and demand
the resignation of Governor McDonald
in favor of the "rightfully elected gov
ernor, Alva Adams." >■ ■<
A resolution. ln which the action of
the general assembly was condemned
in unseating Adums was adopted.
Booth Tucker to Join Haggard
By Atfloclattd Press.
NEW YORK, March 26.— Commander
Booth Tucker of the Salvation Army is
expected to arrive here from England
Tuesday next, having been directed to
Join Rider Haggard, who is investigat
ing the Salvation Army's colonies in the
United States. Commander Booth
Tucker will meet Mr. Haggard at Am
ity,. Colo., and accompany him or^ his
visit to Earl Grey, governor general of
Canada, at Ottawa.
Denies Chamberlain's Statement
By Associated press. . •
LONDON, March 27.— With reference
to a recent statement by Joseph Cham
berlain that the late Lord Salisbury
favored protection, the present Lord
Salisbury writes to the Times today
stating that his father waa for many
years inclined in favor of a policy of
retaliation, but that ha profoundly, dis
sented from Mr. Chamberlain's fiscal
policy, ; •■•.'■".*.'.■ ■:';■;:>.} ','•'-
Story of Mrs. Chadwlek's Life
CLEVELAND, March 2«.— ln an in
terview today Mrs. Cassia L. Chadwlck
announced that her autobiography was
In preparation and would soon be given
to the public. Mrs. Chadwlck said that
she hud received a handsome offer from
a well - known publisher and that tho
work would be printed In the original
style without alteration. .
Kaiser Reaches Messina
MESSINA, Italy, March 26.— The Ger
man imperial yacht Hohenzolleru, with
the Empress of Germany and I J rlnce«
Eltel Frederick and Oscar on board, ar
rived today in the straits. Thousands
of spectators cheered the arrival of the
imperial party. 'An Italian squadron
and numerous yachts rendered the cui
iluniuiy honor* » "
AMySEM|NIS_ *jy : ':j
> T%T}t O.Vt*f\ THE ATV"ti MAtW St., B«tw»»n FlrM Mid *««*><
§<tLLnfT%i KOU I Ill'.Jt A Hiy, BELAfiro, MAYER * CO., Proprietor*
MJ I'hnnon: Main S3SO; Hem* 267
TONIGHT! TOff TONIGHT!
Th« Felnreo Theater Stock Company present* th« drnmnllo version of Waßner'a myrtle*!
Owln* in the* tremtndoui and wholly unprecedented auccrsa of Panlfal tt will be continued
at the Felaseo
All of This Week
No advance In prlcfn, rmtwlthKtandlnir th« «hormnun tv>»t nf prorttirlnir "Parsifal." Ev»ry
i)l»ht— Srio, aso, 60e, 7Sc. Thursday and Satnrrlny matln*rii-250, 35c, 60c. Next Week— The
grxit tnnglilng murem: "CHAHLKV'fI AUNT."
Onni/rrri/r ' spring street, Between eeeond ana Third
Kftib. UJVI Both Phonea 1447.
Week Commencing Tonight^^^^
WIM.Y ZIMMERMANN. Life Portraits of Celebrated Composers; FOUR SEN.
BA.TIONAI, BOISES, Wonderful Castlns Act; BORANI & NEVARO, In
"Weary Waggles"; MURPHY & FRANCIS, Real Coon Habits; PESCHKOFP
COMPANY, Ruaslan National Dances; MAL.LORY BROS., BROOKS & HALn
LIDAY, Musicians; ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES, Sho-vyrlng Inauguration
of PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT; Last Week of MABEL M'KINLEY, Introduc-
ing Her New Song of California, "ARCADIA."
Prices, Same as Ever, 10c, 25c, 50c. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday.
f^RJtND OPERA HOUSE MAIN HT> b*" 1 "" 1 *"'*" «"* s^on*
r^,nAi>v \jr-L*i*.ST n\JV*c Phones: Main 1967; Hom»'4l»
TUB FAMILY THEATER. FRANK BACON Piteenti the Popular Faitoral Drama
The Hills of California
Delightful throughout and typically western. Matinees Sunday, Tuenday, Saturday, Mo and
Me. Kvenlnfrs, 10c, Xc, 600. NeJtt Week— The Ulrlch Stock Company In. "THH BICJN OB"
THE FOUR." . ,-
Jjasox opera house ; JLAJW*
"**■ THREE NIGHTS ONr.T-Thursclny, Friday and Saturday, March 30. 31 and April
1-Saturduy matinee. Ono Orcat Holiday of Laughter. CHARLES FROHMAN PresenU
In the Greatest Hit since "Charley's Aunt," "THE OTHER GIRL."
By Augustus Thomas, author of "Arizona," "In Mlzzoura," "On the Quiet" and "Th«
Hurl nf Fnwturket." With the entire New York cant and production. Seat sale opens today,
PRIOEB— Me. 7f.c, M.OO. $1.60. TELEPHONES 70.
JLfOROSCO'S BVRBJWK THEATER *™¥L™\™ X™K ™
PACKED TO THE DOORS AT BOTH PERFORMANCES YESTERDAY. Tp-
KIOHTI All Week— Matinee Saturday. The Burbank Stock Company In tha popular medo-;
Ten Nights in a Barroom
TRlCES— Matlners 10c and 25c-no higher. Evenings 10c, 25c, 86c. 60c. Nnt " Weak— "A
rRISONKR OF WAR."
t*TMZ>Mxr affnT'rnDirrAJ— s^' VENTH event
IIJMfMJJY JtUUI lUKIUJVI PHILHARMONIC COURSE. •
*•* THE ONLY VIOLINIST COMING. TO THE COAST THIS SEASON. TOMORROW
(TUESDAY) EVENING, MARCH 28; FRIDAY, 81—
THE SUCCESSOR OF TH E GREAT JOACHIM.
The Wizard of tho Violin— A Great Artist. Seats now on sals at the UNION PACIFIC
TICKET OFFICE. 250 South Spring St. Prloes-J2.00, $1.50, H.Ofl, 75c and 60c. TELS. 595.
IZLANCHARD HALL Tonight, Monday, March 27
*■* THE FAMOUS ITALIAN VIOLINIST—
Leandro Campanari and
Mme. Josephine Wellington
DISTINGUISHED AMERICAN SOPRANO. '
MISP CLEMENT, Danlot. Seats now «n sale at Bartlett Music Co., Blanchard Bldf.
PRICES— tI. SO, ll.iio. TiOc. Orders by mall or telephone will receive attention In order recelvad.
TEMPLE AUDITORIUM Fifth and Olive Sts.
MARCH 2S, 25.^0, 31-SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA'S BEAUTIFULi EVENT— .-■'■■
Grand opening Tuesday evening. Open afternoon, 1 to C; evening, 7:30 to 11. Promenad*
conceit each evening. Admission 25c.
THUTES THEATER Tonight
EXTRA SPECIAL FEATURES BY THE '
. GREAT ELLERY BAND — •
Numbers by the band will Include "AIDA," Sceno 2, Act 1. "PILGRIM'S CHORUS." from
"I LOMBARDI." "RIOOLKTTO," Scenes from Act 4. Trumpet solo, "I DUE FOSCARI,"
Etc. MISS ZENA RIPPKRDAN, SOPRANO. WILL SING AN AJUA FROM "CAVAL-
LKRIA RUSTICANA." SPECIAL FEATURE Is ths Tower Scene from "IL TROVATORB."
IN COSTUME, and with SPECIAL SCENERY painted for the occasion; also trained chorui
of 36 voices The soloists (In costume) will be Mrs. Alice Dorn, Slgnor Buzzl and Mr, Samp-
son. Reserved seat* 26c. Tickets on sale at Birkel's Musio Store, 34S S. Spring St.
DACES Los Angeles JocKey Club
.—. — -Ascot ParK — ■•"'.
Six or More Races Daily Races Start at 1:55 P. M.
TUESDAYS LADIES 1 DAYB-Free admission to ladles. Children net admitted on Ladlf*"
Day. EVERY FRIDAY GRAND CONCERT BY PROF. FRANKENSTEIN'S CELEBRATED
ORPHEUM ORCHESTRA OF TWENTY PIECES. Admission $1. Private Boxes $3 per day.
CAPT. KANE TO
WED MRS. ELLIOTT
Epeclal te The Herald.
AIKEN, S. C, March 26.— Capt.
Woodbury Kane and Mrs. Sallle Har
gous Elliott will be married at 3 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon at Mrs. Elliott's
cottage home here. Center Hitchcock
will be best man and a married sister
of Mrs. Elliott will be matron of honor.
Nearly all the members of the cottage
colony in Aiken will attend the -wed
Capt. Kane left Aiken with the Whit
ney party on Friday, and it was then
thought he had accompanied them to
New York. He returned, however, yes
terday and arrangements for the wed
ding tomorrow were definitely com
The scene of the wedding is Cherokee
cottage, which had been occupied by
Mrs. Elliott for some years past and
will no doubt be the home of Mr. and
ROGERS BOY RETURNS
AFTER LONG ABSENCE
By Associated Frew.
CHICAGO, March 26.— Frank Rogers,
who disappeared from his home at
Evanston four years ago with his aunt,
Miss Florence Ely, returned - today.
Young Rogers stated that since leaving
Chicago he has worked at Buffalo and
New York city. The police and others
for a long time worked on the case as a
kidnaping myst<ry. The boy denies
that he has been With his aunt.
When he disappeared from his home
In July, 1901, his aunt, Miss Ely, who
had lived at the house of young Rogers'
parents, also disappeared, since when
im.truoH of either hus been found until
hp suddenly appeared lit Kvamtun
(Continue* from Tag* One.*
in her room, and she always wore Jt
magnificent diamond brooch and.sev
eral equally handsome rings. These
were all missing, "but so far as could
be ascertained no money had been
found by the murderer.
The police of St. Louis despair of
being able to apprehend the murderer,
of Mrs.' Page. ' The fact that the mur
der of two friends, so similar, and close*
ly following each other, Indicates, It Is
thought, that they -were perpetrated
by the same gang; but the mystery;
surrounding the cases Is darker than
Eight Killed by Landslide. "^-
By Araoclated Prcsa. '
SEMLIN, Hungary. March 26.— X
great landslide occurred here today, j A'
squadron of soldiers who went to the
rescue of a 'buried woman ..suffered
severely, eight of their number being
killed and nineteen injured.
McCormick Going to Paris
By Ai«ocl«t«d Prtu.
ST. PETERSBURG, March 37,! 18:40
a. m.— Ambassador. MoCormlck is has
tening his preparations for departure
from St. Petersburg and expects t»
leave for Paris Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Frldham JutVo
taken apartments at the Hotel Pepper,
corner Seventh street and . Burlington
avenue. Mr. Prldham, who is the as
sistant superintendent of the local ottlce
of Wells-Fargo and company, has al
most recovered from his recent sever*