Newspaper Page Text
The Garland Globe
Published Every Saturday at
GARLAND ..... UTAH
Terms of Subscription:
One year (In advance) 1.K0
Six montha 76
Three montha .!!!!!!! !bo
, ,Ad2rt,sln rmte" furn'iiihei on ap
plication. A' Wlxom.... Editor and Manager
pi . ,
UTAH STATR NEWS
George F Buhl has been apolnted
poatmaatw at Slatellne, Iron county.
A modern (train elevator Ir to be
built at Cache Junction by an Ogden
commission firm, at a rost or $60,000.
Right-foot wide rement sidewalks
are being ronstructed at Green River,
and there will be 10,000 feet of those
The dry farming congress will b
held at Hillings, Mont.. October 26, 27
and 28, according to an announcement
made last week.
Joseph Heath, aged 22, commuted
ulclde at hla home In Ogden, drink
ing carbolic acid. Ill health led to
The new afreet llghta have been In
stalled in Murray, and the "Smelter
City" la now one of the beat lighted
lowna In the atate.
Michael Connors, aged 50, a sec
tion foreman, dropped dead from
heart ddseaae while helping place a
handcar on the track In North Salt
"7'h twenty five-year period of In
moveme'.,n of ,he Kayavllle Farmer'
per ruffled a,v '--v,n having expired,
loss we have IRjjiporporated for a
"no roatla." The p,.r ,i
"'".ind will be a factor 16 i.miei'Kof
The .,,.,,, ,,,, CUH, ,,,..,. .. Is or
faring prlzea to children under 16
yeara of age for the beat kept yard
In town; the flrat prize to be $25. the
aecond $15, and ten $2.60 prlzea.
The annul ahow of the Cache Val
ley Horae aaaoclatlon. which waa held
in Richmond, April 22, wax a moat
ucceaaful affair. Nearly $100,000
worth of horsefleah waa on exhibi
tion. W. A. Upsy of Burrvllle, charged
with ahooting at N. L. Sheffield, the
i bullet mlaalng Sheffield and wound
ing hla horae, haa been placed under
bonda to appear before the dtatrtct
court for trial.
The twelfth annual convention of
the Maater Plumbers' association of
Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico and
Utah waa held In Pueblo, Colo., last
week. Salt Lake City will get the
I Harry Harris and Thomaa Delaney,
who pleaded guilty to burglarizing a
Southern Pacific freight car In Og
den several weeks ago, have been
sentenced to six and eight months im
Six hundred and thirty-eight of
8alt Luke's school boys are employed
aa newsboya on the several newspa
pers In the city, according to a report
compiled by the auperlntendeiit of
the cltv's public school ayatem.
Brig Madsen. chief deputy fish and
game commlaaloner. has derided upon
a site for the proposed sub-fish hatch
Iery, on Pangultch lake, near Pan
gultch. Work on the new hatchery
will he started as soon as possible.
Nat OfWey of Montana was awarded
the decision over Joe Jefford In the
thirteenth round of what waa to have
bean a twenty-round bout held
In Park City one night last week, the
referee deriding that Jefford had
fouled his opponent.
C. C. Blade, former superintendent
of the city delivery at the Salt Iakc
City postofflce, indicted on thirteen
counts for stealing currency from let
ters, has announced that he will plead
guilty and throw htmseir on the
mercy of the court.
The matter of improving the parks
(' of the city and the completion of the
) 910,000 select ric fountain, now par
tially built In Lester park, on Twenty-fifth
street, axe questions that are
demanding the attention of the Og
den park commissioners
i An unknown man, about :0 years of
' age, who was sent to the Ogden Jail
; by the county physician, dropped
dead soon after arriving at the Jail.
The man complained of heart trouble,
from which he said he had been suf
fering for several months.
Mrs. Anna Knapp, one of the pio
neer residents of Moroni, died April
21. after an Illness of several months
She had been suffering with rheuma
tism since last fall. She was born in
Denmark, over sixty years ago. and
came to Moroni aa one of the early
It la announced that Samuel New-
house of Salt Lake la to become In-
j terested In a mammoth Irrigation
project In Weber county, which will
Involve the expenditure of several
millions of dollars. The total cost of
the work will be between three and
four million dollars.
Mrs. Helma Peterson of Salt Ijtke
City, while temporarily lnaane. swal
lowed carbolic acid and died In great
i agony while her aged mother and sis
ter vera endeavoring to break down
the locked door of her room. The
Bother was overcome by tho tragedy
;nd nwj not survive.
Stones weighing as much as seven
ton- each, and others of lesser size,
are being tumped along the railroad
tracks of the Southern Pacific at
promontory Point and Lakeside to
Strengthen the foundation! of tho
trucks Mini to act as a breakwater for
the waves oT the lake.
Prominent Salt Lake men enguged
in securing subscriptions for tin
000. uuo hotel to he erected ut the "or-.r-r
Of Main and South Temple
stieets, are making rupd progn In
Obtaining the necessary funds, and
report that the magnificent building
will surely be erect, i
Sultan Find That Hit Men Are
Doomed to Defeat and Order
Them to Surrender.
Last Semblance of Reaiatance to the
Constitutional Army Dlaappeara
and Abdul Hamid ia Now a
Prisoner of His Rebel
Constantinople The Ylldlz garri
son surrendered on Sunday to the
Constitutionalists The comniandem
of these battalions began ending no
tires of their submission to Mahmoud
Schefket Pasha Saturday night, and
the troops protecting the palace gave
their formal and unconditional surren
der shortly after dawn.
Sultan Abdul Humid has been per
mitted to remain within the walls of
the Ylldlz Kiosk, where. In company
with his minister, he heard the story
of the struggle between his loyal
troops and the army of investment.
each hour bringing word of a fresh
disaster. It has been stated, since
victory rested with the Constitution'
altsta, that the sultan hlmsel'
.. ?"- . gUVO
orders to his men not,
, 7v. to resist.
A representative cf
... ... ,,. ... the commander-in-chief
of the, f ,, ,
. , . oust nationalists Is au
thority A- ! ' ,
BulLter r statement that the
ffT n will be dealt with by the par
liament and that there will he an ade
quate Investigation In the sovereign's
alleged complicity In the recent mut
iny. Up to the present the ministry
haa not been dissolved, but Constan
tinople and other plares haye been
declared In a state of siege.
Martial law prevails and order has
been maintained with a strict hand.
The last garrison to surrender was
the Sellmlch artillery barracks in
Soutarl. opposite Stamboul.
JAPS MAKE FRIENDLY VISIT.
Warship In San Pedro Harbor for
Firet Time In Decade.
Los Angeles, Cal. For the first
time In ten years warships of Japan
entered a Paclllr coast port of the
United States, when the cruisers Soya
and Aso, comprising the Japanese
training squadron commanded by
Rear Admiral H. IJIrhl, steamed Into
San Pedro at noon Sunday. Not since
the training ships entered the bay ol
San Francisco a half score of yeara
ago have vessels (lying the flag of the
Rising Sun been sighted on the west
ern shores of this country. The Aso
and Soya dropped anchor at San Pe
dro, the harbor of Los Angeles., on a
peaceful visit of some weeks' dura
tion, which will take them to all of
the principal ports of the Pacific
coast. The two ships comprising Ad
miral IJIehl's squadron are prizes ot
the Russo Japanese war.
WOMAN'8 STORY NOT BELIEVED.
Effort Made to Prove Victim of "Lord
Barrlngton" ia Still Alive.
Des Moines, Ia. Claiming to repre
sent the Hritlsh consul at St. Louis
In behalf of "Lord" Barrlngton, In the
penlte"'.nry for life for the murder of
James P. McCann of St. l-ouls, Miss
Lillian Gates of St. Louis created a
sensation by appearing In the Unit
ed States marshal's office on Satur
day and identifying James C. May
bray, alleged horse race promoter,
as being McCann, the victim of Bar
rlngton. It developed later In the
day that Miss dates was a friend of
Barrlngton, that she had made the
same claim of Other men and that she
Is engaged in an endeavor to get Bar
rlngton out of prison. Maybray de
clares there la nothing In the wom
Tried to Kill Priest.
Newark, N. J.--An attempt to as
sassinate Rev. GlAcomo Seucarelll,
pastor of St Hero's Roman Catholic
churoh here, was made on the pa
rochial grounds Saturday. The would
be assassin fired two shots at tho
priest, but did not succeed In wound
ing him The priest's assailant, who
said his name was Salvafore Musu
nn Bat, surrendered The priest work
ed with the police on a bomb outrage
a year ago, and when Musumercl was
arrested in connection with the out
rage he swore vengeance.
Irrigation Canal to be Over 100 Milea
Lstiuir Colo. -Practically a unani
mous vote was cast for the $2,350,000
bond Issue In the Bent-Prower Irri
gation district The project will pro
vide irrigation for I'lu.ei'O acres In
Bent and Prower counties, south of
the Arkansas river. A canal over a
hundred miles lo:ig will be built, and
the reseryolrs, which will have a ca
pacity of 75,000 acre feet, will have
a ninety-foot dam About two years
will be required to const met the system.
Earthquake Createa Beautiful New
Lake in California.
IiOs Angeles a special dispatch
from Ventura says ail earthquake,
raining the slid" i.l a great mountain
or tin) lierra range, nus changed tho
enilie siirufce of Santa, Paula canyon,
dammed the Santa Paula creek ami
made a la I." in tie- sontii fork .an
yon that. In the wild beaut) of Us
surroundings, ia said to rival Tali ic.
The cr. i I, b.d is said to haw Ik-, ii
raised 108 feet above Its former level
mil i he water pours out from over a
rail 200 feel high.
GREAT SILVER ADVOCATE
SUCCUMBS TO OPERATION
Former Senator Stewart of Nevada
Coiner of Phrase "The Crime of
73," Dies at Age of 82.
Washington Former 1'nlted States
Senator William M Stewart of Ne
vada died at the Georgetown hos
pital here on Friday, following an
operation. The body will be taken
to Nevada. Mr. Stewart was 82 years
old. and had been a familiar figure
In this city during the better part ol
the last half century. For thirty
years, altogether, he represented Ne
vada In the senate, a lapse between
187ft and 188" Intervening to 'prevent
a continuous service record from MM
Senator Stewart made many not
able speeches on the floor of the sen
ate In advocacy of sliver, and his
rhararterizntlon of the demonetiza
tion of silver as "the crime of 73" r
a marker In. political history. After
his retirement from congress he di
vided his time between Washington,
where he had many Interests during
WILLIAM M. STEWART.
Ex-Senator from Nevada.
hla life of fluctuating fortune, his tain.
In nearby Vlrglnlu and the west,
where at his old home In Nevada, he
had varied mining' Interests and ex
Mr. Stewart was the living lncar
nation or Santa Claus, and on this ae
count, as well as on account of his
kindly disposition, he nppealed strong
ly to the Imagination of children.
Probably no more picturesque or rug
ged charucter was ever known to the
senate. He was much In evidence
around the senate chamber until
within the last few weeks.
Mr. Stewurt was a native of New
York, who went west in the early
days of the California gold discover
les, and there wielded the plrk and
shovel as an every-day miner.
Except In the first campaign of
Bryan In 18iltt, when the silver Issue
was most prominent. Mr. Stewart was
a Republican. He was, however, a
man of Independence, and often voted
contrary to the wishes of the party
caucus. He took a prominent part in
the setting aside of the force bill ol
1892, and he never failed to cast his
vote In the Interest of the white met
al, whatever the attitude of his party
on that subject.
CASTRO BACK IN PARIS.
Blames the United State for Hia
Paris. Ciprlano Castro arrived
here at 6:30 Friday evening. He
walked out of the station supported
by two attendants and It was evident
that he made his way with difficulty.
His return was In striking contrast to
his two previous appearances in
Paris. Inatead of having a magnifi
cent automobile awaiting he entered
an ordinary taxlcab, taking with him
his two attendants and four friends
and went to a modest hotel In the
Place Concorde, where he hired a
single room, ('astro continued his
denunciation of the United States.
Californlana Will Welcome Japanese.
San FranrlBco. This city will in
some measure repay the Japanese
people for the cordial reception ten
dered Admiral Sperry and his officers
and men when the Atlantic battleship
fleet lay in Japanese waters In Its
around the world cruise. This was
the feeling expressed Friday at a
meeting of army and navy officers.
municipal officers and representatives
of all civic organizations convened to
preparo for the retu-ptlon of Admiral
IJchi. commanding the Japanese
training squadron now en route to
Electrician Found Guilty of Murder
ing Hla Employer.
San Francisco J. Walter Wilson,
an electrician, was found guilty Fri
day night of murder In the first de
gree by means of poison sent through
the mall to his victim, Harry Boas.
The verdict was accompanied by a
recommendation that the sentence be
lire Imprisonment. Wilson, who was
an used or having mailed to Boas,
his employer, a preparation giuiraii
teed to cure stomach trouble, with
which Boej was alTPclril, relied upon
the suicide theory for his defense.
Turka Releaae Lecturer.
Colorado Springs, Colo. Grow-.
Nox McCain, the lecturer and tofUtJ
newspaer man, who was arrested In
Constantinople on suspicion that he
was taking photographs about the
city for the use of the sultan's ene
mies, has been released. The dis
patch staled that Mr. Mr' 'am hud
been permitted to leave Const. mil
in. pie without molestation, although
the photographic plates that he ex
BOJOd I" the Turkish capital were de
stroyed by those In control of the city
at that time
CORNER IN WHEAT
HAS BEEN BROKEN
Break in Market Follows Desertion
of Leader, and Many Fortunes
Have Been Wiped Out.
Mad Scene In Grain Pit When Di
co very ia Made of Pattan'a Unex
pected Vacation. Red Letter
Day in History of Chicago
Board of Trade.
Chicago. James A. Patten, the
wheat king, has apparently abandoned
the fight, and has sought the seclu
sion of a ranch In Colorado, twenty
five miles from a railroad, declining
to be Interviewed on the probable
outcome of the remarkable corner of
May and July wheat simply declaring
that "It Is vactlon time; I have plenty
of money, have earned a rest, -nj
now I am golng.to. .taka-i,,"
When--rn- Trinidad,' Colo., on
Thursday, prior to his departure for
the ranch of W. H. Bartlett, his part
ner. Patten said: "There is a short
age of wb. at and that accounts fot
the high price. I have not manipu
lated the market; simply bought
wheat and contracts to deliver wheat.
Just like steel makers buy raw Iron.
Why not? I bought wheat; yes, all 1
could get, and when It waB cheap. We
sold when the price went up. '1 hat's
But Patten's disappearance from
Chicago has been taken by many to
mean that he realizes that he has met
Thirty million bushels of wheat, at
a low estimate, were dumped Into the
pit on the Chicago board of trade
within the space of a few short hours
From the tap of the opening gong
until the bell clanged the closing of
the most sensational day's trading
ever experienced on the board, the
bears were in full control of the mar
ket. The price of wheat, carried along In
a maelstrom, broke with almost In
credible rapidity. Fortunes were
swept away In minutes.
The pit was a howling, fighting
mass of men who looked and acted
as If they suddenly had been bereft
of all reason.
Sell! Sell! Sell! This was the or
der of the day. And for every seller
amongst that mob of screaming, tear
ing, pushing, money-mad men, there
was a buyer.
Thursday, April 22, 1909. will go
down In the history of the Chicago
hoard of trade as a red letter day.
Wheat for the May delivery broke from
$1.24 at the opening of the day's
trading to $1.20 at the close.
Wheat for the July delivery broke
from $1.1.'! ', at the opening to $1.09.
Wheat for the September delivery
broke from $1.05, at the opening to
The losses that were sustained dur
ing these hours of wildly excited
trading are known only to the meu
who were on the wrong Bide of the
wheat market. But they amounted to
millions of dollars. It seemed as
I hough the psychological moment had
cojne for action for a break In the
prices of wheat. The manipulations
of the "king of the wheat pit," James
A. Patten, had put the prices of May
and July wheat to a higher level than
they had been In many years.
At tho close of the nerve-racking
flay, George W. Patten, the office man
ager of the firm, and In the absence
of his brother, "Jim," the field gen
eral In command, figured up the slips
that were handed to him by a weary,
bruised corps of traders and calmly
announced that his firm had bougbt
more wheat than It had sold during
This statement le not believed by
many, the charge being made that
Patten has taken his profits. Others
declared the wheat king Is hopelessly
YOUNG TURKS WIN.
Sultan Will Place Government in
Constantinople. The young Turka
have won another victory over Sultan
Abdul Hamid, but whether the sultan
will remain as sovereign is yet to be
decided, although he has offered to
place the affalrB of government en
tirely in the handB of ministers re
sponsible to parliament The sultan
also agreed to replace the Constanti
nople garrison by troops from the
corps that has practically been in
vesting the city for four days.
Irrigation Committee Coming West.
Washington. The senate irrigation
committee has derided to start Sep
tember I upon a slxiv days' trip
throughout the west to i-lt all of
the reclamation projects which the
government has under way or adopt'
ed. Details of the Itinerary fi' the
trip were not a.lopled, but the com
tnlltee will iis-emble at Chlrago,
travel through tS '"" thwesl. the Pa
cific roast stales and southwestern
states and territories. ending tho
Journey al Deaver lata in October
The committee will have two special
Futile Attempt Made to Liberate Kid
Mercer, Pa- An attempt to liber
ate Jumes II. Boyle from the Mercer
county Jail was made Thursday night,
according to Jail officials. The effort
failed because of the vigilance of
Night Wtuchman Robert Fruit, who
discovered a ladder resting against
the Jail wall, directly under Hoyle'B
cell window. It was npiiarenily the
Intention to saw the bars from the
outside and relese the prisoner. That
prompt disposition will be made ot
the oases against Boyle a"' his wife
la the opinion here.
PRESIDENT TO INVESTIGATE
FREIGHT RATES III UTAH
Western Roada Accused of Discrimi
nating Against inter-Mountain
Cities, and Violating Anti
Washington President Taft on
Wednesday took up for Investigation
and promised to act at onre on a com
plaint filed with him alleging that the
western railroads are discriminating
against Sajt Lake City, Ogden and
other lnter-monntaln cities in the
matter of freight rates, and are vio
lating the anti-trust laws.
The charges were made by Sena
tors Smoot and Sutherland and Bep
resentatlve Howell, all of Utah. They
asked that tho matter be taken up by
the department of Justice rather than
by the Interstate commerce commis
sion. The papers filed alleged ,lht jfn. '
Harriman shows no OMrp'ect for any
law but thefedefraT"
JPHi "papers declare that Harriman
"lines are enormously profitable, and
Include a petition from commercial
bodies In Utah saying the discrimi
nation has been carried on for many
years, and that the roads have stead
ily Increased rates and eliminated
Higher rates, it is said, are being
charged for freight from Chicago,
Missouri river points and Denver to
the Utah territory than for the much
longer haul to Pacific coast cities.
These rates, says the petition, are
without warrant of any competent
court or commission.
The roads specified are the South
ern Pacific, the Union Pacific, the
Oregon Short Line, the Oregon Ball
rood & Navigation company, the San
Pedro, I .os Angeles & Salt Lake, the
Denver & Bio Grande, the Missouri
Pacific, the Colorado Midland, the
Colorado & Southern, the Chicago,
Burlington & yulncy, the Chicago,
Rock Island & Pacific and the Atchi
son, Topeka & Santa Fe.
AMERICAN SCHOONER CAPTURED
Poachers Run Down by Canadiana
After Warm Race.
Vancouver, B. C. The Dominion
government cruiser Kestrel arrived in
port on Wednesuay, having In charge
the American halibut fishing schooner
Charles Ivl Woodbury, which she
captured after firing four rounds from
her Nordenfeldt mnchine guns, and
threatening to sink the alleged poach
ing vessel unless she surrendered.
Three of the volleys were Intended
as a warning, but as no attention was
paid to them, a fourth was directed
at the schooner, which struck and
slightly damaged her. The captain
of the American vessol did not sur
render, however, until his schooner
was boarded by a force from the
cruiser. The action took place Sun
day afternoon In northern waters, al
leged to be contiguous to Canada.
R008EVELT IN AFRICA.
Ex-President Landa at Mombasa and
ia Given Warm Welcome.
Mombasa, British Bast Africa.
Theodore Roosevelt arrived here
Wednesday evening on board the
steamer Admiral, and was given a
warm welcome. Mr. Roosevelt was In
the best or health, as were all the
members of his party. Tho Admiral
left Aden a week ago and the voy
age to this port was Interrupted only
by a. brief stop at Mogadiscio, In
Italian Somililand. The trip was
without special Incident, the most in
teresting feature being the captain's
dinner to Mr. Roosevelt on Tuesday.
In toasting Mr. Roosevelt, the cap
tain wished him godspeed and a safe
return to the United States. Mr.
Roosevelt replied In Knglish. German
Hungarian Cabinet Resigns.
Budapest. The Hungarian cabinet
resigned Wednesday, und the em
peror king, Francis Joseph, has usk
ed Count Andressy, minister of the
Interior, to form n new cabinet. The
resignation of the ministry of Pre
mier Wekerle is duo to Internal di
vergence of opt nt on which has result
ed in the breaking up of the coalition
or political parties by which the pre
mier was supported in his efforts to
secure the establishment of a Hun
garian state bunk Independent of the
existing Austrian state banking Institutions.
Senator Cummina Haa Scheme for
Graduated Income Tax.
Washington Senator Cummins on
Wednesday Introduced his amend
ment to the Puyne-Aldrlrh tariff bill,
providing for a graduated income tax,
which, he believes, would produce
$40,000,000 revenue. Mr. Cummins
pointed out that it differs In some Im
portant particulars from either the
law of 1H91 or the amendment offered
by Senator Bailey. It exempts In
i oines below $5,000, and authorizes
the deduction of that amount from
every dutiable Income.
Patten Investigating Crop Proapects.
Chicago. --James A. Fatten, the bull
leader in wheat, left this city Wed
M 'lay to inspect the crop outlook,
particularly as Ii bears upon the
amount of wh-at which may be deliv
ered to Ma .in July contracts. Mr.
Patten's departure waa made, quietly,
and was discovered by tho majority
of his associates only alter It hud
been accomplished. He is accom
panied by an expert, and It Is believ
ed will Inspect the winter wheat crop
'In Illinois and adjacent states, among
them Missouri, where the reports are
Govermment Will Protect Ameri
ca nj From Fanatics in Asiatic
Tnrkey if Possible.
Armored Cruisers North Carolina and
Montana. Carrying Large Force of
Marines, Expected to Reach
Alexandretta by May 8. I
Gunntanamo, Cuba. The BWH I
cruisers Montana and North i arollna
are on their way to Asiatic Turkey. I
under orders to prqeet". .s swiftly as I
possible., IWey left here shortly be- I
tvfe noon Friday, and expect to make I
a record run. B
Captain William A. Marshall la In
command of the North Carolina and I
Captain Airred Beynolds.' the Mon- I
tana. Those two cruisers are among I
the swiftest and most formidable of
the service. The cruisers are capable I
of a speed of twenty-two knots. It
Is expected that they will reach Alex- I
andretta by May 8 at the latest, the I
distance being about fi.700 miles.
Both carry a large force of marlnee I
who can be utilized If necessary In I
helping to preserve order In the dls- I
turhed districts. I
Washington Realizing tho impo- I
tency of the Turkish and the Persian I
governments adequately to safeguard
American lives and property In the I
present disturbed condltons In their I
countries, the slate department has I
Intimated that It will welcome any I
assistance In this direction from I
Great Britain and Russia.
Diplomatic representations to thle H
end already have been made to Lon-
don and St. Petersburg. At tho same 1
time efforts nre being made to learn
whether the powers of Kprope have I
taken steps to check horrors now be-
Ing perpetrated against the Armen-
President Taft and his advisers are I
greatly concerned for the safety of I
American missionary Interests In I
Turkey, appalled at the fate of the I
Americans there, and perturbed over H
the desperate conditions at Tabriz, I
Persia, where the American consular I
officers fear a massacre Is imminent. I
Everything that may be done by the I
American embassy at Constantinople I
and the legation at Teheran for the I
protection or Americon lire and inter- I
ests In the afflicted country, the of- I
flcluls In Washington say, has been I
WILLSON HANDS OUT PARDON8. I
Former Governor Taylor and Others M
May Return to Kentucky.
Frankfort. Ky. Governor Wlllson
late Friday afternoon granted par
dons to former Governor W. S. Tay
lor and former Secretary of State
Charles Flnley. both refugees In In
diana, charged with romplirlty in the
murder or William floebel In 1900.
Pardons were also granted to John
Powers, brother ot Caleb Powers,
who Is believed to be In Honduras:
to Holland Whiitaker, John Davie
and Zaoh Steele, under Indictment,
and who did not flee the state.
Those over whom Indictments are
left hanging are Wharton Golden,
now in Colorado; Frank Cecil, a rail
road detective in St Louis, and Wil
liam H. Culton, said to have died In
the west a few months ago. Theso
cases, with the possible exception of
that of Cecil, will be dismissed, leav
ing Henry at Youtsey, now serving
a lire sentence In the state peniten
tiary, the only person to suffer for
the killing of oGcbcl.
LISBON SHAKEN BY QUAKE.
People In State of Terror, But No
Great Damage Done.
Lisbon. There was a violent shock
of earthquake here Friday evening.
The ground rose and fell In wave-like
motions, buildings swayed and a num
ber of them were partly demolished.
The populace fled In pale to the
For a time fears were entertained
of a repetition of (he great earth
quake of 175B, which demolished the
city. No material damage was done
and no one was hurt, but fires broke
out and great alarm prevailed.
King Manuel appeared and took a
prominent part In encouraging tho
firemen and rensaurlng tho terrified
Religious Fanatica Kill Thouaanda.
Constantinople. The situation in
Asiatic Turkey, according to the
latest Intelligence received here, Is
distinctly threatening. The wave of
fanaticism which originated at Adana
some ten days ago and found Its ex
pression In the killing of Christians, y
apparently is spreading generally
through the eastern provinces. Moro
than 10,000 Armenians were massa
cred 'in Syrian towns and villages,
principally In the vilayet of Adana
during outbursts of ranatlclsm.
Fed Baby to the Hogs.
Hr Orleans, he. t ,1 because
his Stepmother had left him Bt homo
near Opelousiis. La, In i ha, . of hH
young stepbrothers ami sisters for ha
day, Tom Qodtray, ll-yen old negro
boy, fed the youngest of his charges
to the hogs, ami Inter, with an ax, In
flicted what probably will prove fatal
wounds on the heads or the other chil
dren. Three children vara injured.
Tom was placed in Jail at Opelousns.
The baby's hands and reel had I n
eaten off by the hogs when found, but
It was still alive.