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f ft NO- 100- ' SALTUKE CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 81, 1906. TO PAGES FIVE CENTS.
IlTHBT DMIssued for For Jan's Return sTMtatc. Q Hil JaLIFORNIA; Jm a wife here ;sadJi(les in San Fran 'SMs Not Under 2 Surest. 11 n ofr TIngley Issued rcqui loS lijsday for tho return to f pfeyRc. Plnnt of Siin Fran kttrscd by the authorities bayjSjwlth the crime of polys- fortnty ofllclnls havo been jffor several months and UlijkJy located him. A letter 3 tfef Police of San Frnn PadiVaro of Davis county fSetter Said. '8 isfnamcd Cecil C. Plant rcsld 'CO lijlty who married a womu.ii thJo) sis years ago, nnil with de 'tt-ijiirlnB. "We arc Informed thai uecli! Procured a marrlnpo 0Dhv'':s o'Uco your county "pmo to marry JInry Mn'. u .5tLo Grande, Union county, e 'anarrlago was solemnized on itasjfjistloo of tho I'eaco Joseph ' trc5ttilngton precinct. J5Mfr Papers Secured. Inxi-Tw papers were secured CKTnty Attorney I. E Wil ling jnty, the matter having bttrwislderation for several lTutfime as Bigamy. ilwWthat the State ofllclals dtjA-irlsdlctlon the matter btrtt..JEdeflne the crime as !tv.Very, but the atatutes of m" Sj no such crime as ttl.A:y were compelled to fcecfcsff Adultery might havo irtuTittas pdlygamy Is a more -j Sjthnn adultery It was ihi!fCounty Attorney Wllley tjvylth that crime. ccifdllifornia Woman. wvf representations made Ijvint rnarrled a woman in .Ppout six years ago and Sxla nls In Dcccm- vi? said to have come to fjjAcre, on December 2-1 of mt3?arrk-d Alary May. who i TOISrfcPIant a single man at .jnarrlago to him. Later, "Jf-'bj San Francisco and la ; -Ing with his llrst wife. e'oio. Secure Divorce. fcuftjs city, who Is familiar .ertiajiin the case, says that tt iw ilrm shortly after his May and consulted ' Ij.win action for divorce jnxt'rgfn on the ground of do cawfad vised that desertion tfr'Kffor a longer term than of ralPlant then Is alleged to u PES would wait a year and ieSifqrce. "Later, Mary Muv itatiilj'lslted the samo nttor iKKd the probable action dmahe second wife, but con ajcfrnnill MIfs Mav's child ittffcSTnow a resident of Salt -.' Iff. Id 5ISL Mormon. athe alleged marriage of TMay. Plant had resided jVfcfor somq time. Ills nvattf Lnyton. and was a .j&ftilandlng. In this con-,,p-jlibo well to state that lviftMormon, and her mcth saylng that she thought iff"- , San Francisco. -jfbavis county will go to A HOT bring Plnnt back, but 'VJAelhat he will not go until -Jfman Is under arrest, many people not fa-rjtstritutc-s of tho State to LUtawjn a statute against jygjerc has never been a vjDp under the statute Tho tTEife' undc-r this statute to crfnmprlsonmi-nt for live 9I 'ygEND EXCLUSION yM Keop Her People at jflfHome. lfl Jan. 30. Roprescnta gMcKlnley of California, tfjthe fight of the Pacific Jctfje. provisions of the Chl arict extended so as to ln--panese and Koreans, rtNew York yesterday to Iteration from the East's , I If He spent the dav at :i?i.thQ guest of Coinmls PTatchorn. Equally Bad. European, or white jSgerncd," Mr. McKInley -$no Immigration problem. .tys. the better for every mns and willing to work. ;Mter here. It la only In jjlne Asiatic rncea that the put up and kept up. fxbe no discrimination be-' 4'&ncse4 and the Chinese, crhv cut out of the samo ntfn come to exploit the :fe"",n Bain, underselling Jtt "ylny on 20 cents a Hie. their earnings to their ',3r' niontlu Offend Japan, probably CO.000 Japanese jjMcountry. and they are C rate of 1000 month. llnn0lI,?9,,eve l"at the & Provisions, of the Chl- ff(h S l. lnc,ud the Jap- fffiVef!St- When I was Taft party, i had an I t irar(iuls Ito, and he sB- Jaranes0 Qovernment o Icecp Us people at by the Senate. &naV.,30-,lu, Scnate. Stt3f conflrmcd the P&. S5vir of SENATE PASSES C8W BILL Aims to EiLect Radical Reforms in the Consular Ser vice. SHIP SUBSIDY BILL UNDER CONSIDERATION Lodge Gives Details of Alleged Combination to Control Grain Rates. WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. The Senate today passed about forty bills, many of them of considerable Importance. The list Included a number of measures for lighthouses, fog signals, revenuo cutter vessels and public buildings, and also the bill providing for the reorganisation of the consular service, which passed prac tically without discussion. It makes many changes In tho service, among which are the following: Consular Reforms. It provides for the classification of consular ofllclals in grades; gives tho President authority to transfer olllcers from ono station to another, provides an Inspection service, with five Inspectors, who are to rank as Consuls-General; re eiulres that clerks at consulates shall bo Americans; prohibits Consuls from cn (gaglng In law business, and requires that all consular fees shall be accounted for. Discusses Shipping Bill. The shipping bill was under considera tion for a time. It was amended no as to relieve It from constitutional objections, and Mr. Lodge delivered a speech In support of the bill. In which ho gave tho details of a combination of tho owners of foreign sailing vessels for tho pur pose of controlling the freight rate on grain shipments from the United States. There also was a discussion of tho bills making common carriers liable for In juries to employees, which arose over the question of their reference to com mittees. Patterson Is Loaded. Some of the Senators Intimated that the committees were anxious to avoid the responsibility of passing on these measures. Mr. Patterson gave notice of a speech tomorrow on the Moroccan and Dominican questions. The resolution providing for tho pay ment of the funeral expenses of the laio Senator Mitchell of Oregon, amounting to $5 17, was reported to tho Senate today from the committee on contingent ex penses, by Mr. Kcan, and adopted. There was no comment on the resolution. Dips Into Court-Martial. A resolution directing the Secretary of the Navy to send to the Senate the rec ords of tho court-martlnl at AnnuPQlla In tho cases of MldshlpmcmfaTgom-lvTrir Mayo, and also directing him to Inform the Senate as to his authority for the proceedings, was adopted. Tho Senate passed a bill totlav appro priating J25.000 for a llsh culture station In Idaho; also a. bill to reimburse the Becker Brewing company of Ogden for the amount of. ?02.B0 revenue stamps stolen from the malls. There was some discussion of the change of reference from the Committee on Interstate Commerce to the Commit tee on Judiciary of two bills relating to the liability of common carriers for ac cidents to employees, during which Mr. Daniel said bills similar to these had been pending before Senate committees for four years without securing a report. Bacon Defends Action. Mr. Bacon defended the action of the Committee on Judiciary, saying that It had not sought to evado responsibility for tho consideration of the bills, that It had honestly considered the Interstate Com merce committee as the one by which It could bo most properly considered. The question of the reference of the lia bility bills had not been disposed of when, at 2 o'clock, the shipping bill was laid before the Senate. Mr. Clklns Inti mated, however, that he would withdraw his request for a change Amends Shipping Bill. Mr. Galllnger, from the Merchant Ma rine committee, suggested a number of amendments to the shipping bill, all of which were accepted. Among the changes suggested was the elimination of subdi vision S, of article C. granting an in creased subsidy to the American line, and nn ot seccioiiH b ana io, relating to ton nage taxes Mr. Frye expressed the opinion that re duction of the subsidy for the American line would drlvo that company under a foreign Mag, and Mr. Galllnger agreed with him. Mr. Gallinger Explains. Mr. Galllnger said that the tonnage tax provisions had been taken out because of the constitutional objections made to them, that as they provide for the rais ing of revenue they cannot properly orig inate in the Senate. He expressed tho hope that the provisions would be re stored by the House. Mr. Lodge spoke In support of. tho sub sidy principle of tho bill. Ho said a sub sidy is legitimate when given for a pub lic purpose and Is equally available to all, and that the proposed bounty Is In lino with many precedents. Increased Freight Rate. Mr. Lodge also related the details of a combination of the sailing vessel owners of Great Britain, France and Germanv. with headquarters In London, formed to control the freight price of grain slflpped from tho United Stales. He said this combination controlled a tonnnge of 1.3G0, M0 tons, and that It had increased the freight rate from 5 to 10 shillings per ton The Senate passed the following bills: Bills Passed. Incrrailng the eHlclency of tho Orilnnnce de partment or the army Establishing n Hah culture Gallon In Idaho Providing for the reorganization of tho Con sular service. Hupcallng section 3C of tho rovlwctl statute rolatlnK to tlio mihmlsslon of rcKlstry of rc IKilrod foreign wruclu. AuthorUmg tho construction of a ruvunuu cutter mtvIco voftol for tho horborH of San JT.inchx:o mid Honolulu. Establishing a llfr-javlnp slntlon ut Half Moon Uuy. mnr Monlann reef. California. Establishing n lighthouse and fojr ulifnnl Hta llon on Eliza Island. Itplllncham Huy, Wash Authorizing tin construction of throe meani vcMln for the revenue culler ervlct for duty on Pugot Sound. Authorizing a lichlhouye and fog signal sta tion ri Cape Am go. V.'ash. Authorizing a survey of Coos IJny. Or., with a view to Improvements of Its entrance. Station Near Wreck Scene. EslabllHlilug'a life-wiving alntlun nt Flat tery rorkN. Vnh.. nmr ttie cino of tho ro cent wreck of the steamer Valencia, Authorizing tho nle of the sltH of tho old Federal building at Loi, Angeles, oml the uno oi tho proceeds In the construction of the pro posed new building. 1 At 0M5 tho Sunato went Into executive IT IS ALWAYS MILKING TIME -ff-hri Slf W -zm f Ci J) TlTHfM jpp " ' " ' ' ' - TEBWTifljES BEEB Congressman Bede Gives His Reasons for Opposing Statehood. POLYGAMY SHOULD BE -..W.IRED,aUTJJYUINGLE,SA3Lj I i Fears With Statehood Gained Now They Would Be iIormonized. CLEVELAND. O.. Jan. 30.-Congross-man J. Adam Bedo of Minnesota was tho principal speaker at tho annual banquet hore last night of tho Tlppecanoo club. In un Interview yesterday afternoon Con gressman Bede mado the following com ment relative to the Statehood bill, a matter In which Mr. Bede was prominent in opposition. Nothinp but Politics. "The only thing that I can see back of the contention of the National Republican leaders, that Arizona and Now Mexico must be admitted Into Statehood, Is sim ply politics, nothing else than politics. They appeared to think that If we Re publicans did not vole to admit the two Territories as one State, then the Demo crats might do It some time, and tho re sult would be that the new State would crowd over Into tho Democratic column. But I do not believe It. The West Is not so strongly Democratic as It onco was, In 1S90, for Instance." Should Clean Up Polygamy. Congressman Bede said the Statehood matter was not a matter of politics at all. He asserted that during the last six months there have been thirty-six con victions In both these Territories for tho crime of polygamy, and he thought ihat before they were admitted to the Union there should be a visitation of the "big stick" and a cleaning up morally while they are Territories and thus amenable to tho powers of the General Government rather than wait until they havo passed beyond the pale of the arm of Undo Sam. Would Be Like Utah. Mr. Bedo said he believed that If po lygamy wero not stamped out before they gained Statohood. they would pass under the control of the Mormon church, as has Utah. DELAYS FATE OF COLLEGE Judge Potter of Cheyenne Too 111 to Read Decision. Special to The Tribune. LARAMIE. Wyo.. Jan. SO. Justice Pot ter of tho State Supremo court, at Chey enne, was loo 111 today to read the de cision In the case of Fremont county against the State Treasurer, Involving the location of the Agricultural college, and court adjourned until 10 o'clock tomorrow, when the decision will bo handed down. The matter to bo decided Is whether the State Agricultural college shall remain a part of the University or Wyoming or be come a separate Institution at Lander. Doyle Loses Contempt Suit COUNCIL BLUFFS. Ia.. Jan. 30. Tho charge of contempt of court ugalntil J. F. Iler ahcy for alleged efforts to Inflilencn Jurors In tho trial ot the J6O0.OX) Doyle-IJums mining case last March, was dismissed today after three dayH spent In hearing testimony. Judge Thornell held that thoro wan not enough proof to convict Ilornhey. A IIO.CkW damage milt stiirted by Ilershey agalnnt JiiMies Ooylo was dismissed. Hears Tariff Argument. WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. The Senate Com mute on tho Philippines today heard W. C. Wlllwrn, Director or Agriculture for the Phil ippines, who mndn an nigument In favor of the ponding tariff i eduction bill. The com mittee will hear th heftt sugnr Interests tomorrow. Duke to Explore Africa. TURIN, Italy. Jan. SO. The Duke of Abrus zl, cousin of ICIng Victor Emmamial, lias almost computed arrangements for a voyago of exploration Into tho heart of Africa. The ijulw .wUijttaii csjiy .incite, .anr. w M CONFIRMED ASjmiAHSHAL No Objection Whatever Made When Nomination Came Up in Executive Session. Special to The Tribune. WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 30. Tho nomination of William Spry as United Slates Marshal for Utah was confirmed cvrttTKfj?corrTi""c7:ectitIve 'Session of ' tho Senate late this afternoon. Tho nom , Inatlon wa9 favorably reported yesterday. NEW PUIS HE BUILDING HI BOISE Price Paid for Site Indicates Prosperity of Capital City. Snclal to Tho Tribune. BOISE. Ida., Jan. 30. Tho quarter block of ground at tho corner of Eighth and Bannock streets, for many years occupied by the First Methodist church building-, lias Just boon sold by E. W. Johnson and George M. Parsons to John M. Paynes, trustee, for $30,000, and, Jt Is thought tho purchase was made Tn the Interest of tho new trust and savings bank soon to bo opened In this city. It Is rumored that tho company Interested jn tno new bank proposes to erect a modern three or four-storv building, and the belief that It mado the purchase of the above mentioned valuable property Is well founded. About two years ago Messrs. Johnson and Parsons bought this property for 517.000. which shows that realty values hero arc Increasing rapidly. Orders New Cars. The Boise Valley Electric Railway com pany yesterday ordered four cars for Its rural lino, two open and two closed cars. The closed cars will each carry forty people, while tho open cars will carry 100 people, with all standing room oc cupied. The Thunder Mountain Gold Leaf Mi ning and Development companv. Incorpo rated under the laws of Arizona, yes terday filed acceptance of the Idnho constitution with tho Secretary of State and designated Warren as Its prlnclpnl place of business. George L. Patterson of that place was designated as au thorized agent of the company thcro. New Corporations. The Brown-Hart Mercantile company of Blackfoot. capital stock. $30,000; Twin Falls Building and Loan association of Twin Falls, capita stock, $1,000,000; Fre mont County Water and Reservoir asso ciation of St. Anthony, capital stock. $o0,000; Idaho Falls Hospital association of Idaho Falls, capital stock. $0,000: Naylor & Norlln Sewerage and Water Works company of - Lowiston. capltRl stock. $12,000; Urown-Eldredge Furniture company of Blackfoot; South Side Meth odist church of Bonners Ferry, all Hied articles of incorporation yesterday with tho Secretary of Stale. Is Favorably Impressed. Homer Bostwlclc of Denver has arrived In Boise to become Slate agent of a life Insurance company, and will assume tho duties of tho ofllce next Thursday. His wife will soon arrive Ho Is very favor ably Impressed with Boise. Passenger Goes in the Ditch. GALESBURG. III., Jan. 30. Passenger train No. 1. westbound, on the Santa Fe road, wont Into a ditch at Laura, twenty live miles east of here, early today. Tho smoker, chair car and baciroge and ex press cars overturned. Tho conductor and two pasengers wero Injured, but not seriously. No persons wero killed. Trallc Is not delayed. Well-Known Composer Dies. NUV YORK, Jnn. 30. Paul Dresser, the well-known composer of popular nongs. dlod lodUy nt thu kepi't of Ills sLttcr In tl'- cltv ' (fill TESTIFY II ii m mi Names of the Witnesses Sum moned to Appear Before State Committee. THEY NUMBER FIVE AND APPEAR NEXT TUESDAY All Have Been Summoned and Several Are Now En Route to Capital. ' WASHINGTON. Jan. SO. Tho names of witnesses who have been summoned to appear beforo the Sedate Committee on Privileges and Elections In the Smoot case next Tuesday aro: HENRY W. LAWRENCE, a business man at Salt Lake City, and an apostate from tho Mormon church. JOHN P. HOLMGREN of Bear River City, Utah, a Mormon. WILLIAM JAMES THOMAS of Span ish Fork. Utah, a Gentile. CHARLES SMURTHWAITE of Ogden. Utah, a Mormon who ha3 been cut off from the church. WALTER M. WOLFE, professor' of the Brlgham Young college at Logan. Utah, who has lately been cut off from the church. Of those summoned nearly all aro now on the way to Washington. Mr. Thomas will leave on Thursday. FIVE FATALLY 1H II GREAT HORTMERH WBECK Two Dead, Three Others Will Die; Train Ran Past Meet ing Place. ST. PAUL, Minn., Jnn. 30. Great Northern Oriental limited No. 1, wost bound, and passenger train No. 2, ' cast bound, collided head-on on a straight track ono mllo west of Columbia Falls, Mont., at 10:40 o'clock lost night. Two firemen and one express messenger arc dead. Dead. FIREMAN WILLIAM KANGLEY of Whllcflsh. Mont. FIREMAN O. II. HANSON of Whltc lish, Mont. Seriousljr Injured. ' ENGINEER II.. O. BARDIN. WhltcMsh. ENGINEER W. T. TI1ERWACHER, Whltcflsh. CONDUCTOR C. A. IRWIN of Havre. MAIL CLERIC REYNOLDS. CONDUCTOR QUINN. Four or live passengers wore slightly hurt. The Injured were taken to Whltc tlsh. .Engineer Wllllnm Thorwacher and Con ductor Qulnn will die. Ran by Sleeting' Place. Engineer Bnrdln had orders to meet westbound at Half Moon, but ran by the meeting place, trying to make Columbia Falls. When he saw the headlight of tho approaching engine ho Jammed the em ergency brake over and tried to escape but too lalo Express Cars Smashed. . AVIth the oxceptlon of the express cars and engines of each train no serious dnm age was done to tho trains. The express cars wero so badly smnuhed that they Mirti'U lejcgnfr.nrrtjni Irulno J( i ' S '. I III fflffi Discnssion of Rate Bill Causes Law-Makers to Take Notice. TOWNSEND MAKES AN EXHAUSTIVE ARGUMENT Cites Figures of Property to Show How Legislation Is "Feared." WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. Members of the House evinced a more general Interest In the discussion of the railroad rate bill throughout tho day than on any topic of legislation for some time. The debate throughout was listened to attentively and many questions were asked of the differ ent speakers to bring out cither obscure points In the measure or evils complained of, which no attempt had been made to include in the bill. Opened by Townsend. Tho debate was opened by Mr. Town send of Michigan In nn exhaustive argu ment on the general subject and sharp criticism directed to those who had op posed railroad rate legislation. Mr. Ad amson of Georgia, representing tho mi nority, followed in commendation of the measuro and In praise of President Roose velt s stand on tho question, which, he said, the minority were availing them seives of in the present Instance Mr. Hlnshaw of Nebraska depicted the benefit the legislation would do to the great trans-Mississippi country, nnd Mr. Richardson, of Alabama discussed as a Democrat things done and left undone In the measure. Some Opposition Develops. Questions addressed to the various i-akers by Mr. Sherly of Kentucky and Mr. Llttlellold of Maine Indicated that there Is to be some opposition to the bill, at least In debate. The feature seemingly most subject to attack Is as to Just what will be tho authority of the Interstate Commerce commission under the bill rel atlvo to differentials In rates between competing cities and localities. Hopes for Vote in a Week. Mr. Hepburn observed that while no time had been set to close debate It had been his Idea that a vote might be taken on tho bill ono week from today. In taking up the bill in committee of tho whole Mr. Vroeland (X. Y.) was se lected to preside over tho d--Jte. Mr Townsend (Mich.) at once began the opening speech on the bill. Predicts Greater Prosperity. Regarding the quoitlon as one of ih most Important ever before Congress, Mr. Town Bond advocated the bill as the correct remedy Tor the ovUb which exist and predicted that notwlihxtnndtnff tho protests of the roads, peater jirjsperlty would come to them undor ita provlilcn thun otherwise. To vubstantuue this, ho called attention to the tremendous trldes of a year In the transportation hual noM. nnl this In tha face of the legislation which the last Congreag Initiated and .which the present Coni;rps8 la taking up In somewhat moro strenuous form. Special Service Evils. The most serious complaints on the part of the shippers, he said, havo been directed HKalnst special gervlcos, mich ns private cars. Icing, elevator and terminal charge, und the like. Mr. Townsend believes the bill affords a complete remedy for all of the uvlls, as hereafter every such chnrt;u must be Just and reasonable, and In case It is not, the commis sion Iioh power to make it so. Romedy Midnight Rate. The evil of tho 'mldnlBht rate" was de ecrlbed and the romedy set forth, requiring thirty days' notice of a chance of rate. Briefly, iho "midnight rate" Is a device whereby a large shipper notifies r road that on a certain date a lance shipment will be made. On that date the published Inrlrt Is chanced for a day, the shipment made at the lower ratu and the tariff Immediately raised. Power to Change Hate. Tho main feature of ilia bill, bearing on tho point about which the greatest controversy Is heard and the ono which Mr. Townsend be lieves Ilea at the foundation of the whole question. Is that which ges tho commission power upon complaint, and after full hearing, to substitute a reasonable maximum rate In place of one found to be unjust or unreason able Mr. Townsend went at length Into thl phase of the proposed legislation. It was the principal one against which the weight of the organization had been directed, he explained, and this proposition had been based allko on tho questioned constitutionality, the Impossi bility for the commission to find a Just rato and tho Injury such a finding would enuill allko on business, the railroads, and the widowed and orphaned shareholders. Justice Harms No One. In tho broader view of tho question nnd In tho correct conclusion on nny of theiso phases ho saw but ono answer that to require tho rallrocdp to be Just and reasonable could not harm any one. whllo It would benefit all. As showing how deep were the fears of tho railroad world, he staled that 700 miles of road had been built during the past year In tho Unltod Stales and up to Juno SO orders for moro than $2tX),0.oeo worth of rnllroad equipment had been placed. Evidence of "Fears." While tho number of commissioner? is in creased by two and their salaries rained to tlO.WO a year. Mr. Townsend expressed the belief that when tho law was once established the dutlea of the commission would decrease rather than increase. The railroads, he sug gested, would, doubtless, realize the Justness of tho law nnd tlx I heir rates with reference to It. He realised fully the great power that was conferred upon tho commission nnd be lieved the higher salary only nn adequate compensation for men of tho character need ed. Publicity a Potent Factor. The wldo publicity of railroad affairs re quired In tho bill wos. In his opinion, a potent factor for good. The provisions ex pediting the business of the commlMlon nnd tho cases In tho courts growing out of tho operation of tho law be regarded ns vital. Tho courts are to pass simply on tho validity of tho decision and the appeal to tho Supreme court will be on the question nn to whether a given rate ilxcd by tho commission is or Is not confiscatory. While Mr. Townsend regarded tho question ns In no sense political, ho oxprcssed hlm oelf ns pleased thut iho Republican party had taken It up. He nrralgned the nvans em ployed by tho opposition to rato legislation. Temporising Spells Disaster. "Temporising will bring nothing but dis aster." he said In conclusion. "Alroady wo hear the rumblings of discontent, and Social ism smiles with satisfaction with every de lay. Regulation of a public suivnnt Is not a departure from the principles of popular gov ernment, but disregard f righteous law nnd Indifference to I nun I rooirletlons Imposed to protect the lwople's rights In more than So cialismIt Is nnarchy: and were I n rnllroad agent Instead of r woplo'n representative, I would bull the proposed legislation ns a sul vntlon .o my muster from tho fate which nn Indignant ieoplo Is suro to visit upon the corporations who bellove that they nr above and beyond Hit law, pjx eeK Itt becoujo Jsw ujiUj..- JiiixsilJlur, j j Funeral in Honor of Late Gen cral Is Peculiarly Im pressive. VETERANS BLUB AND GRAY H VIE IN DOING HONOR H President and Mrs. Roosevelt With Mourners at the Church Service. "WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. The body of the late MaJ.-Gen. Joseph "Wheeler, U. S. jH A., retired, was laid at rest In Arlington IH Monday afternoon on a shaded slope over- IH looking the Potomac Thousands uncovered their heads In si lent trlbuto as tho Impressive caravan of mourners made its way slowly out IH Pennsylvania avenue this afternoon be- IH neath the wealth of sunshine that gave jH to the day a tasto of springtime In the IH dead of winter. All along the lino of IH march tho whlto carnation marked the memory of the late William McKInley, IH and on the casket wrapped In thu folds H of the American flag there bloomed a IH cluster of these pure flowers. IH Carnations in Flag's Folds. They wero placed on the altar In St. H John's Episcopal church at the beginning H of tho burial service, and rg the choir H softly chanted the closing hymn "Peace, Perfect Peace." a white-robed priest took the flowers from the altar and placed IB them reverently at the head of the cas- H kct amid the folds of the red, white and H blue. Beside thorn bloomed thu boautl- lfl ful flowers sent by tho President and Mrs. H Roosevelt. H Thousands Pay Tribute. From 10 o'clock this morning until '1 M this afternoon, while the body lay in state In the historic little church on La fayette square, thousands of Gen. "Whco- ler's friends pussed up the aisle to the H outer chancel and bowed in silence ns H they looked for the last time on tho war- H "Wheeler's Old Cavalry." By 2 o'clock the nave of the church was filled with gray-haired men. tho H place of honor on the right transept be- H lng given to "Wheeler's Old Cavalry." H who came on from the South by special IH invitation of the family. Bnck of them. H sat other Confederate veterans. Lieut.- H Gen. and Mrs. Chaffee were among the H friends who sat near the family. The H Cabinet was represented by Secretary IH Taft and Postmaster-General Cortclyou. IH President and Aides. Ten mlnutoH before, thu hour for tho IH service to begin the -entire congregation H arose while the President, preceded by IH his military' aide. Col. Bromwcll, and his IH naval aide. Llcut.-Commandcr Key, In IH full uniform, and accompanied by Mrs. IH Roosevelt, entered the church from the transept door and were assigned to the first pew, which they shared with the H family, who entered immediately nftor- H ward. The President and Mrs. Boose- velt were both In mourning. H Service Was Brief. The service was brief and impressive. H and followed, with a few exceptions, the regular liturgy for the burial of the dead. H During the singing of "Peace. Perfect H Peace." the pull-bcarera took their posl- H lion nt the front of the casket, which H was borne to the caisson awaiting It at H the transept door by eight sergeants of H engineers In uniform. Throughout the 1 service a guard of honor, consisting of H a Captain of engineers nnd two er- H gcants, stood at attention beside the cas- H Lee and Grant. IH Cant. Fltzhugh Lee, an aide to the President, sal near the family, and Lieut. H U. S. Grnnt. third, also of the President's H staff, was one of the olllcers who accom- H panlcd the body to Arlington. The lino H of march was down Fifteenth street to Pennsylvania avenue, on past the Whlto H House and the War department and H across the aqueduct bridge to Arlington. H flakes Iinprossivc Picture. ppH The pageant, as It moved to the strains of the dead march from "Saul," made an IH Impressive, picture, witnessed by thou- IH sands who stood with bared heads. The IH President and Mrs. Roosevelt returned IH Immediately to the White House after IH the service, remaining in the church, IH however, until the family had left. IH Cannon Booms Salute. When the funeral cortege reached Fort IH Myer, en route to Arlington, which lies IH just beyond, cannon boomed a Major- IH General's salute of thirteen guns. It was ll a few minutes past 4 o'clock when It ll reached the cemetery grounds, In which lf a vast crowd had assembled. If Ceremony at Grave. If Tho casket, wrapped with the Stars and IH Stripes, was lifted from the caisson by IH six sergeants of cavalry and borne to the ll grave, preceded by the Rev. Dr. Ernest VM Sllres of New York and the honorary IH pall-bearers. The latter wore preceded by Gen. Bates, chief of taff of the United IH Slates army, and the Generals who were IH detailed to re.ireseut the regular army. IH Next came live members of tho late Gen- IB oral's family, lour daughters and a son, IH the latter an cilice r of the United States Phalanx of Veterans. IH Filling the space which had been re- IH served for them was a solid phalanx of etemns representing the various organ- IH Izations, which followed tho distinguished IH soldier to his last resting place. Side by IH s:ue stooa tne wearers ot me oiuc ami mc tm grnv. Many were In uniform, while IH others woro badges Indicating their socl- IH Taps Sounded. IH An tho casket was lowered Into the IH ground the troopers who had been formed ll in line down iho hill below the grave B were brought to "present arms." The H Rev. Dr. Stin-s then performed the last H rites of the Episcopal church, reading the H ccmmltlal service. A male quartetto sang H "Nearer. My God. to Thee" and "Shall tm Wo Gather at the River?" The cavalry H fired threo volleys over the grave, and H Fav Wilson, who sounded taps over thu H grove of President McKInley, sounded H taps over 'tho grave of Gon. Joseph H Whoelcr. Then a bugler from the rcgu- H lar army sounded the reveille. H After tho service hundreds passed by H the grave as a last mark of their affec- 1 Plot to Kill Solloguh. IH nia , I.lvonla. J.in. JO. Tho police hnvA discovered a plot to kill Gon. SolloRUb, thu IH Govornor-Ger.crml of tho Baltic province, and IH stcvonl high civil nnd military olllcInK Many IH nrrenta havo boon made. Tho suspicions of ill. H police wero aroused by thu constant spying IH of tho conspirators on. their Intended victims ' IH : fOTw ;UietjuriiOe of kurnlni; their liablia. i ( H