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THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Published Nvery Day in the Year. MIBBOULIAN PUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the postoffice at .Missonula, Montana, as second-class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance) Daily, one month ..............................$0.75 Daily, three months ....................2.25 Daily, six months ...............-.......... 4.00 Daily, one year ................................. 8.00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell..................110 Independent....510 MISSOULA OFFICE. 129 and 131 West Main Street. Hamilton Office 221 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Missoulian may be found on sale at the following newstands out aide of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolis-World News Co., .219 North Fourth street. Salt Lake City-MacGillis & Lud ywig. San Francisco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Seattle- Eckart's News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamieson News Co. Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Missoulian is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are. requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to *new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payablel to The Missoulian Publishing Company. TUESDAY, AP.IL 22, 1913. Our country has not given us birth and reared us without ex pecting from us in return some "nurture fee." She did not mean only to make herself the slave of our convenience and furnish us with a safe shelter to be idle in, a quiet spot for our repose. -Cicero. A NEW WEAPON. WVhen the socililists if Ilelglum an nounced their intentiton of going on strike for general manhood suffrage, they asserted there woulhl he no vio lence, and a skeltictal world shruglged its shoulders. For tight day, now, the tie-up of industrial affairs in the country has lien il progress, and, twith a few excepltions, due to ritous student symplathiers, the strike itis been entirely peaceful. That the strike has had its effect on general conditions in the c.untry cannot he denied; the losses idue to inactive ma chines and idle workers have run into the millions. Therefore, it is well for the strikers that they created no dis turbance, for iby remaining quliet they Iprevented tlh use of tihe miiitary to force titheti htack to their 1 ntet'hcts. In their total ahlstinenec from wlork tilhe worltkmen htlte, it'lmostrlatedt their great solidarity, their ability to act to gether as a unit for a ctillloin and it just cause. te io tll anhtl that ttollay legislatuire that the parliallt'enltiry coinl ttee a pllll ttelltd solllt ti et agol repoirt a revised system of parilia'ieilin liry anld e.tittiitttal suffrlage. If this Motion is sustaiined, and ptresent itidi cations alre that it will ie, lte ei nd iof the strike will be in sight, and tlti Itelgian workilnen will latve teen the first tot prt(e the efficeicy of tile, strike as a political w'ealu,[, whnt u.'ted \witlhout the aecorlillianilment of violetnce, HEADS OR TAILS? ('aliforniia is havinllg roublet s apnlity these dui s, tdue to titi efforts of tile adViloattls iof Asiatic excslusiiin to have plassed a lait which shall prohibit the iholdintg of laind ty Jiapaneste. It is dif ficult to understalnd just why tile Japllanlse goV'erntel'lt t hIls prlotestted against the enaCtlllnt of sluh t lawti in the t olden t tateu t I ltin niasures irecisely like it ar(e ton tile statuit books if sevIeral othler stats in lhi 'Union. Trule it is that the languai ge of thiese other it\\s is sollletw\lilht tiore mioderateo than that etlnboldittd ill tih mneasurts now e.nding in the Califoir nia legislature, but the intent is thirel in each case, altl i nne iof tilihese ill.s - ures seems to hatcve attracted tie a;ttetn tiun of the Niponiese. Since Presi dent Wilson has suggested thait the iill in the California sentate is the less obnoxious of the two now before the stlons, it is probable that that mnas ure will eecome law, perhaps with somle minor amendments. The senate bill specifies that only these aliens who have signified their intention of becoming citizens of the United States shall be eligible to own land in the state. As the Japanese are ineligible to citizenship, the senate bill excludes them from ownership of land. Aboukt the only difference in the assembly bijl is that it specifies that "aliens THE LIST LENGTHENS There are some new ones with us this morning. The list lengthens. Brower of Missoula county, in a letter t< The Missoulian, goes on record as opposed to the use o railway passes by legislators. His letter was the firsi communication which reached this desk yesterday. Anc Brower's name goes on the list. It's a good addition and _ welcome one. We're glad to have Mr. Brower with us. And there are others. The Missoulian's Helena corre. spondent, this morning, tells of members who have refusec to accept passes They are coming out of the woods, There will not be as many lawmakers riding on free trans. portation as last week's prospects indicated. The list ol the abstainers is becoming extended. And there's room for more names yet. That they will be forthcoming seems evident. Yesterday and Sunday two Missoula county members who have been on the list for three days, Henley and Hig gins, received passes from the Great Northern railway, though each one says he had not applied for them. The statement of the secretary of state, contained in The Mis soulian's Helena correspondence this morning, clears up the mystery of the passes. Secretary Alderson says it was his fault. This makes the record clear as to many of the members. Working and Day of Lewis and Clark will not accept the passes which have been sent to them. Rhoades of Flat head is another. Annin, formerly of Yellowstone and now of Stillwater, says he will not accept the bits of pasteboard from the railways. Pope of Yellowstone is of the same mind. Cookingham of Valley, through the secretary of state, joints the anti-pass crowd. The secretary of state admits that a good many of these men left word with him that they didn't want passes and wouldn't accept them. He forgot about it and, "to sim plify matters," sent in all the names. His idea was that those who didn't want passes could return them. This was a kindly motive on the part of the secretary, but it has made things unpleasant for a good many of the mem bers. It was taking some liberty, too, for the law says the secretary of state shall deliver free transportation "to the person, or persons, applying therefor." The day's developments serve to clear the record and make it possible to make things easier for some members who have received passes but who don't want them. The list will undoubtedly receive further additions as the days go by and further mail arrives. As it stands this morning, it is: Drinkard of Fergus. Henley of Missoula. Higgins of Missoula. Kirschwing of Cascade. Brower of Missoula. Working of Lewis and Clark. Iay of Lewis and Clark. Annin of Yellowstone. Pope of Yellowstone. Rhoades of Flathead. Cookingham of Valley. ineligible to 'litiz ill ili, sil1ill nt Ot hie Ia'rnnitt'll to, wll hand for limore than at ytl" it :it tihll . The Ill;itter illipt Trs 1( an ollloic,.r ,to i' abou,) t six of one and a. half dtozten ofi the tither. 11io',n t'. its seemsi l that sttnttbody" ihas t en atplfing fo '" passe. in ie h1 llf t "il' tn11 \\w ho dill ll t \Vt llit th('tll. But they wt-rt' ,hi tly ;tlq]tpplid |for, just the' s iate. Tlihe tinlt f tilh Ile:tirst nii\\SptlltIer s ih tlji;ates th;It \\illii Iitalldllph is notl in sy'llllitl thy \\v1lb thb t;ll'ilf I ;1ans it his p larty. \lnd h is not alonei'. \\Vt 1call tell th: t f' 1' l - h , hit.n \v' sit. (liiu i a i, of i llllllin nt I teill i ii try t ii rolss I ggis i i\avx . nt. it niglit their tening rev'l. Justit.e h t tols says tihe t1tax is hli hind Ile trol l's. "rh'ert' hale blee \n or ti. i t ih w h ti li.i SMul tt il t i l l tl'l ill' shT\ iiit ic h s eilt ll. li xitl itI ih it i t h, II i l, ia il. ta ;i lrt, uiiittali tIetix i lstl 'i i txi u' l rist renlt it. .tlUt tilrri;atgt tonira't. Tht twtl \ill to iwell iif lthey maintain uit co(llditin. Thouglii h thty set1li to hav, ltst l 'tIir hill Wilh ' tn 0i's '-, tiht, u.lH L htl ll. s 'i yet t in tn 111it`r o l i of t tl i indly-t lll i io tex:is is it its S tilt int ard I l t or i t1,00,00, nit ter ruse she exitits to get it, but just toit keeo ) ill practi't'. uilt is ltottlr to shied yout r vest fio a y til in ti to beg tloot plt'ipitate in Mdniing piralluriS-knit UndiritI'tr. Vhile othi r cities iarl talking abiut their "garden ltluat'rs," let us mlatke JlissOula t g"arden ill ov 'r. i lt ngluild has ih ttildld thai tIi in til(. i rh toe aga xin twhn Ta el' x ih1,1 i-ss txlxl't leid lit dii his iutll'. Of uinlsll' it is grea it to bre aky in spaftring ton. r. Its o et to he aog boy ill alllvy W tlh l'., 'hgers r' thr i su, llsre to kthep your dogf the lipound, . (it t nne lies hure. loggIng crit ius a better nesting Place fort t-a lts than does, la.iliy h1iv1, climbted to iht, pie-shelf, only to lild no pie left. DYNAMITE KILLS LOGGER. lchargensd urgth, Wash., ACril 21.--J. theu ingswas killed and 1u2 other loggers injured today when 150 sticks of dynamite were exploded to break up a log jam in the Yakima river near Thrall, 12 miles below here, yesterday afternoon. )Some of the injured log-! gers were throvwn ashore by the fur.e of the explosion, but none was hurt dangerously. Cummings' body was recovered. Foreman Henson of the logging crew has been arrested, charged with criminal carelessness in the use of dynamite. Modern Women XXVIII-WOMEN IN MUSIC AND DRAMA. By Frederic J. Haskin. he 11 'at that the men of the eoun try aire so mouch otccupied with et m mor'ial matters has left the develop Ilent of the finer arts largely in the hanitds of tile women \wvlh are working to seture finer national standards in ('e ry line. Too IIltc'lh cretdit catlnnot l he giveon to tihe musical orgalniJzations for their etfforts in this direetion. In llnny towils it is the wtomen whoil htave Ibeen inst'ruentalltlt in having lmuisic ad!ded to the course oif study in tih' pulict schools. A generation ago the utisicalt wotrk in the stchools was 'ion fined to a mlager instruction in vocal mllusic ill the schools of the larger i\\ itis. pi'ianns were ailost unheardl of until the vwomen took ipl) the cause, atii niow iin manty parts of the country a tiamno is as genetrally recognized as a pit'o of school furniture as the bliack :trud. \\'ith this instrutinent thl pro Vi-iot fur telcfituitii' ll i sital illstr-tl tion w\\'as oinparative ly easy. An of folt t is einig toila e to stilntlate ai klttottl\edt of classic mIsic' as well as a taste in the selection of all mIusiali tipotsitions. While the lldern rag tiro has had its oitjectionahle fta lires, the wotile all t hopitng 'frolllt this t evolve a national tuaIsie which will bo, ill klteeintg with the versatility of tastes of the lation. The F'doration of Musllic'al cllbs has laid iout systemn atic' lturses of stuti e'ilctlatdtee l not onlyl to he of dlltln tiltVe vallle hIt also to encourage the de|elopVlent of origi nail etoliposit iln iiamong the musicaltl stiludent s of h cnlllin g g'tener'ation. il''t preponderahlle of tyonme iutVsic telalers over that of iien is even greate'illr than of schni l tealchlers, aind there aire 1 f girls receivinlg m slsitc!l] educiation tfor ach loy. This naturailly places American music ll'rgely in the hmillits iof twtleilll, and tliliey i' work ing to secure higher slutatdlrds for \er'y cli;ss of AI.leri t'Hn Illtis . rhi. I"detlerationl t of u ti.ail tluts has Itranchies in every state. It is en detitvoring to secut'lre Itws providing for tiutiformt staluitards of i lualifiit'cation ftr Ii.i'ie teachers. This tiln oily lie ace colllished vby 'xinliintion anid the grainting of .ertificates similar to thtise ia'rd".tl to pul t lictt schoola tellti iers. The fact that for getnerations it has not It l Issible ' fir .rsons ito give itUsicalt instruction in European counlitries w\ithout ia propellr standard of qualificationls, wthile in this country tltlanyone 'wishilg to doti sto Ititty hang Out a niusie teacher's sign w\ithotlt any .rl'ttl-epart tion, is held to tie largely lr' spolinsible for sot.e of the defects in Anericatn itmusiical taste. In Ohtio the Viuatetn's imustical or ganizatiions halve uniited in formulating a graded schedlule of musical work suitable for school children from the fourth to the eighth grades which has been accepted by the Ohio Music Teachers' association as suggestive of the standllard if mlsic valulles to be die sired in the schools. WVith this as a foundation the grades of music through the different school courses can be systematized to the end of the university course when the degree doctor of music is awarded. fThe lack of uniform standards is felt by every advanced music student in the United States, although unparalleled advance in this respect has been made during the past 10 years. It is claimed that women have a distinct field for their musical crea tive faculties in the production of simple, wholesome compositions for children which will ,preserve the pur ity of musical feeling. Carrie Jacobs Bond of Chicago has become recog nized as one of the most prolific writers of children's music in the world, and her simple little melodies are known not only wherever the Eng lish langguage is used, but some of them have been translated into Ger man, IFIrench and Italian. Another young woman whose songs are being well received in London and pther English cities is Mrs. Estelle tVil loughby Ions, a native of New Orleans. Mrs. Ions has been especially happy in the composition of musical melodies to accompany poems which hold her fancy. Her work is original in that it follows none of the established rulings regarding song compositions. The hymns of Fanny Crosby, the blind composer, are known throughout the religious world, while Mary Elizabeth Williams, who has been known among evangelists as "the Jennie Lind of Sacred Song," has rendered her name well known by the two popular imelo dies, "Glad Tidings" and "My Mother's' Hands." American women have won world wide honors upon both the musical and dranmatic stage, and despite the comparatively short time in which the American nation has been in position to develop advanced attainment in these arts, an American star now has quite as mluch reason to hope for recognition as has one of any other nationality. There is no branch of musical or dramatic art in which women have not won enviable posi tions as artists, and the number of musical and dramatic compositions fron at wollman's pen are increasing each year. Emma Abbott and Clara Louise Kel logg were the first American women to ,win success upon the musical stage, and their talents and character made the path easier for the feet of their countrywlomen who followed. Miss Kellogg ewas best known abroad, as she sang in grand opera in all of the ,Imore important European capitals, I achieving her most notable success in ISt. Petersburg. Miss Kellogg was es plecially gracious in her attitude to wardl other American women of mu sical ability, and many of them owe their success to her. Miss Abbott was her most notable protege. Miss Kel logg attended a conceit given by Miss Ablbott in Toledo, Ohio, and wais so impressed with the quality of her voice that she supplied the money for I her to go to New York to study. Miss Abbott gave mluch attention to re ligious mlusic, and for several years I received a salary of $1,500 a year in aI church chloir. Afterward this church raised the Inoney t~ .send her to Etur, lpe, where she mu'ei t. successful ' tour extending over j'eVeral years. I ()nie of hetr close'st friends was the Baroness Rothschild, who declared her voice had a quality superior to that or any singer in Europe at that period. She organized an opera company inl tAmericaL in 1876, and, like Miss Kel logg, exerted every opportunity to help other American girls to musical suc cess. MalldcuItt Lillian Nordica, whose devo tion to the auset' of women is now\ bringing her into the public limelight I in a tCew role, is one of the American "vtwomen singers lwho has become be loved both in America and Europe, She always is proud of, her nationality, and no favor received at the hands of royalty gave her so tmuch real pleas ure as the' diamond tiara presented to her by her own Itluntrymen in the M1cetropolitan olpera lihouse a few years ago, after hler return roam a European tour in which she hait won unex celletl honiors. IMaldarn Nevada, who is a Californian by birth, won her great est sullccess in London and Paris, al though she W\\as well received through out Europe, while Geraldine Farrar, a young'r stat', \whose career may hardly Ie said to hl.iV11 fairly begun, made her debut in I'erlin w(itll unrivalled suc cess in the rule of Marguerite in "l.aust." aliss Farrar has been a mlemlber of the Metropilitan Opera co'mIHny of New Y'orl since 1906, al tlhough she halis had sveeral successful E'lUlo(lt0.n( tlours in tlh' meantime. 'The first relally rtIt.. American ac tress \vas CIhaIrlotte c'ushman, who as ilredI to thI opleralti, stage and took Ip drallatic t\worlk \1l0en her voice faihdl, Ipartly, it is bolieved, from im Iprorlr tr:aining. Her' first appearance (was as Lady Miltcl)cth in New' Orleans i 1s(36, wlhen that sullthern city rep I'r-s5'ntedt its highest lartistic and liter i'ry devehlolllent. Aftlrtward. she came 1to New York and played many parts, Iher Ist Ibeing gentrI lly conceded to Ihave bIteeI Meg lMerilles. Her debut in London mnade in thit late sixties, was ',ltllrtluncted tile greattst success on thle boards of in lE.nlalish theater for 111half 1 century. Mary Anderson .\aI\al'ro, tilnown to IllnIy of her coun try te'olle as "tulr Own Mary," sought the advice o(f (tharlotte Cush Ilmlin 'bef'lle bieginnilng her dramnlatic carie(r, which was un unprecedented suIcetss until at the height ,of her lI'llievelilent sihe w'ithdrew froml the stlge for thile hlatlpinllss of w'ifehood and Illotherhoiod. AltlhIugh now a resi tient oIf Englandtl, Mtary Anderson' al [ways hats beec loyal to her native lllnll, atdl in private life takes an ac tile interest in any yioung American alIt r'ess \\h'lit ('oles tt England. Amlong tih: .Atnerican wolntil of today who aIre Ikuno\wn both in Europe and\ in Amelrica for their dra11matic genius are the El.lliott sisters, lMaxine and Ger trude, Ethel Barrytttore and Julia Marlrowe, although sc res of others hIave received honolrable distinction. Other actresses of tlequal ability feel that their own country is large enough to affolrd them full scope for their tal ents, and their work is confined al Inost entirely to the Amlerican stage. Maiude Adams is fretluently' referred to as the most poluhril actress in America, and her loyality to her own Illndl is doultless partiailly the reason for her popularity. Thie wide range of characters which she has taken since she made her debut as a nine-months old baby in "The Lost Child," give ex cellent proof of the versatility of her art. Miss Adams is the daughter of Annie Adams, one of the justly cele brated actresses of a past generation. Mrs. Fiske is another actress who seems satisfied with the honors of her own coutltry. She 'began her theat rical career at the age of 13, and was well known all over the United States by her maiden name of Minnie Mad dern. She married Harrison Gray Fiske in 1890, and retired from the stage for four years, reappearing in "Hester Crewe," a play written .by her husband. Since then she has been playing almost continuously, having an exceptionally large repertoire. She is a successful stage manager, as well as actress, and directed most of her ,productions given at the Manhattan theater while her husband was its manager. Mrs. Fiske is also the author of a number of plays, "The Light From St. Agnes" having been her greatest suc cess. She collaborated with her hus band in the writing of "Fontenelle." There are comparatively few women as yet who have achieved much nota ble success in play writing, chiefly be cause the feminine creative spirit seem still undeveloped. Mrs. Burnett has had much success from a finan cial standpoint, but most of her plays have first become well known as .suc cessful novels. (Tomorrow-jThe Modern Woman. XXIX.-Women in Painting and Sculpture.) BROWER SAYS NO Editor, Missoullan:-In The Daily Missoulian of April 18 and 19 appeared editorials commenting on a bill passed by the last legislative assembly au thorizing the issuing of free trans portation by railroad companies to leg islative, judicial and executive officers. It was stated in these editorials that Henley of Missoula was the only mem ber of the house who voted against the enactment of this law and that he and Drinkard of Fergus were the only members of the house who had not made alpplication for a pass. In order that a wrong impression may not be obtained by the reading of these editorials I wish to state that I do not believe in giving to one man a special privilege which is denied an other, nor do I believe that one man should ride free and the other be compelled to pay his fare. I do not believe that legislative, judicial or ex ecutive officers should accept from individuals or corporations favors which might place them under obli gation to that individual or corpora tion. Acting upon these principles I voted against the installation of a telephone in the house and the free use thereof by members. I also voted against the giving of free railroad transportation to officials. I have not made application to the secretary of state or to any railroad official or company for free trans portation as provided by the law passed at the last session, nor do I intend to do so,, and in as mnuch as I was in strumental in putting through the house a full-crew law I do not antici pate that any will be offered, and I as sure you that it would not be ac cepted. I remain Respectfully yours. A. J. BROWER. Ronan, April 19, 1913. Where Two Heads Are Better Than One Why try to do all your work alone drudge, rub, scrub and scour -wear yourself out with work and worry r, when you can summon the GOLD DUST u .TWINS to your aid and cut your labor St, in two? ".~\ Gold Dust will save just half of your 4:. \\\ cleaning effort. It will do more work \ and better work than any other cleaning -, agent. It will make everything about the house cleaner and brighter. It will do its work in half the time consumed by other products. GOLD DUST There's no use in talking-to get along without Gold Dust makes hard work of house-work. Buy a package of Gold Dust today learn the way to easy housework. Use Gold Dust for washing clothes and dishes, scrubbing floors, cleaning woodwork, oilcloth, silver- [ ware sand tinware, polishing brass work, cleaning bathroom pipes, refrigerators, etc., softening hard water and making the finest soft soap. THE N. L. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago This Baking Powdeer Keeps Its Strength The large can of K C lasts longer than 25 cents worth of other baking powders but no matter how long it takes to get to the bottom the last spoonful is just as good as the first. K C raises the nicest, lightest biscuits, cakes and pastry you ever ate, and it is guaranteed pure and wholesome. For goodness sake, use K C. POLSON NEWS PoIson, April 21.-(Special.)-J. R. Rowland of Seattle. representing the. firm of Rowland, Thomas, McGowan & Co., of that city, was in Poison on his way to Kalispell. Mr. Rowland has been employed by the city of Kalispell to audit the books for the last fiscal year. G. R. M. Strltzel, formerly of the luml)e.r firm of Stritzel-Spaberg Lum her company, left on the steamer Klondike Friday on an extended trip through southern Oregon, Washington and western Canada. Mr. Stritzel recently sold his lumber interests here to Mr. Marsh, formerly of the Dewey Marsh Lumeber company. Mr. Lawrence, the representative of The Missoulian, was in Polson this week. City Engineer Louis K. Pool left yesterday for Townsend, Mont., being called to that city to superintend some improvement work that is being done thelje. Mrs. Pool will follow her hus bant1 the latter part of April. They will return to PoIson when Mr. Pool's work in Townsend is completed. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Kays of Fort Scott, Kans., arrived in Poison last week. Mrs. Kays is the, daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. L. Holding and a sister ,of Captain Holding and Mrs. S. C. Bibee. Mr. Kays will be employed by the News Publishing company, having closed out his printing business in Fort Scott to come here. Charlie Dowell, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dowell, surprised his parents by "dropping in on them" without notice. Charlie spent the, winter in Indian apolis and other eastern points. IManagers of the News Publishing company are very busy getting the big press and other machinery ready for business. The News company has procured the Pipes building on Third street and it is being remodeled for their convenience. The management of the company hopes to have the plant in operation by the first of May. When the new plant is in op eraption Polson will 'have two well equipped printing plants. The rush season is on .at the.docks since navigation opened the 15th of April. The merchants of Poison are well pleased to get their spring stocks in. Th'i first' hlnt to arrive at the docks this year was the steamer Big Fork, which docked at the Poison wharf about 7 o'clock a. m. Tuesday, April 15. The M. A. Maher construction gang has begun active operation on the reclamation work south of Poison. Mr. Maher has been engaged in the logging camps near Kalispell during the winter and is now on the work here for the summer. Workmen are busily engaged in re moving the. old buildings from the lot recently purchased by Mr. Matravis for a creamery site. Mr. Matravis will begin at once to erect a brick building for his creamery plant. This, the latest enterprise to ,be procured for Poison, will be a 'boon to the farmers of this vicinity. The chamber of commerce held a very ,busy session Saturday afternoon at the office, of A. B. Blckford, during which the opening of some new roads leading into Poison, was the main Is sue under discussion. The signature of the last man who owns land through which the proposed road along the lake. shore east of town runs, has been procured and that road as well as one over the hill south of Polson is practically assured, the county commissioners of Flathead county having assured the people of Polson that they will buildi the roads as soon as the right of way was ob tained. The new tug belonging to the Dewey Lumber company is being rushed to completion, five or six work men being employed to finish the boat. When completed the boat will be. the best of its kind on the lake. MYSTERY IN DEATH. Pendleton, Ore., April 21. -Mystery surrounds the (death of ',o7rge W. Swarthout, whose, bod was found yesterday on the bank of the Columbia river above the bridg' at Pasro, Wash. A bullet entered the left eye and emerged at the left temple. It is reported an unidentified man told people in Pasco he heard a shot Sat urday night. The authorities cannot locate this man. Swarthout was an extra fireman on the Northern Pacific railway. He was 27 years ohl. The body will be brought to l'cntdleton for interment. GRAIN STEAMER SINKS. Milwaukee, Apitii 2l,--The. `stesfoerr Uganda, grain-laden, bound for M1"il waukee to Buffalo, sank in Lake Michigan Sunday night, near the straits of Mackinaw after having been crushed in the ice, according to infor mation brought here today by the crew of the Anna C. Minch. The Uganda's crew, consisting of 22 per sons, was rescued. The Uganda was one of the largest wooden boats on the lake.