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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, July 30, 1910, Image 2

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4 One Hundred Fifty-Eight Mimic-
; ' ipalities of Over 30.000
: ; Owe $1,718,000,000.
j( Detroit and Indianapolis Head
I List With Smallest Per
f Capita Debt.
Ih' WASHINGTON. July 25. The enor-
fj- mous ,sum of $1.T1S.000.000 is owed byithc
15S cities In the country having each a
1 population of more than 30,000. The flg-
Sl: ures show net Indebtedness and are given
i out by the census bureau as a result of
'i. Its canvass for 100$,
'! The same authority finds that of this
3, sum. New York owes SfiS-t.OOO.OOO. or a -
8 most 10 per cent of the aggregate. Tins
if Is moro than seven times the amount
of the net Indebtedness of any other city
I f and more than one-half of the total
jt amount owed by the twenty-nine next
f largest cities In the country.
Figures on New York.
It also Is shown that of the S27o.000.000
spent for Improvements In the In 5 cities
' 1 In 1908. New York expended more than
T , SSO.000.000, or nearly one-third the en
tire sum. Of the total debt increases for.
" ; t the vear, $1S5.$77,S56. nearly one-half, is
B , credited to New York. The per capita
H : )l indebtedness of New York also Is much
k larger than that of any other city, e-
i ' ceedlnc SI 57. ss compared with S12S for
J j Cincinnati, Slid for Boston and $113 for
f. 1 1 Galveston, the other cities making the
I i nearest approach.
I- i It Is pointed out that a large propor-
U tlon of tho New York Improvement cx-
IL. pendltures have been for public service
M . conveniences. The betterment of the wa-
ter . system. the construction of toll
jM bridges and other self-supporting services
f , are responsible for .17 per cent of the to-
l tal net debt of the metropolis,
ili Of the cities exceeding 300.000 popula-
U: tlon, Detroit has the smallest per capl-
' ta. debt, $25; but Indianapolis, falling be-
ff i low 300.000. makes an Improvement with
a , a debt of only about $17 to the person,
fi In the matter of the payments for im-
a' provements in 130S. Chicago took rank
!(' i next to New York, tho total for the Illi
nois city being $1$.09.V9S6. Philadelphia's
, ;; expenditure was 41I.473.1S-1. Of the total
j expenditure for all the -cities, about one-
. ) third was for Improved public service
I. j and another third for highways.
A DENVER. .Tuly 20 The Western Fcd-
,1 cratlon of Miners today voted down a
proposition to elect oftlcers by referen-
Jn dum vote. It was hinted that the pro-
f ifS posed change was primarily for the pur-
pM pose of defeating President Charles H.
, III Mover for re-election. The scheme was
3- to have th.? convention nominate two
candidates for the position and submit
j .' , their names to the unions for vote as to
it" choice. The one receiving the highest
1 - vote was to be declared president by
jjr the executive board. In the meantime
J jl Moyer would continue in the office until
' li announcement of the unions' choice was
! (j made. The proposition, made in the
; 13 form of a resolution, was overwhelming-
i j ly defeated.
j The convention also voted an asscss,-
tj ment against each member of one shift's
j pay for the organization fund. The total
' il i to he realized in this way Is estimated
;j ! at S2SO.O00.
its Moyer stated today that the convention
,vt would likely conclude business with the
ill r eloctlon of officers. Tuesday next. As
iff there Is no opposition to Moyer at pres-
ii ent. it seems certain that he will be re-
ifi elected for the ninth consecutive time.
fijf CLEVELAND. O.. July 20. Declaring
H that his faith Is still unshaken in the
ability of Republican? to work out the
1 vital problems of the day. Jamw R. Gar
v5 field, leader of the progressive Republi
cs cans in Ohio, tonleht issued a statement
W on the results of the state convention
0 concluded Wednesday. He takes upon
H himself responsibility for the mistakes
f that were made at Columbus in the or-
?; panizatlon and conduct of the platform
V fight, and declares that the progressive
campaign has only Just begun. Tin;
i( statement says. In part:
lj "Unquestionably the people of Ohio are
ill for the progressives' movement, and
-' would so express themselves If delegates
Jl j, were chosen today for a convention. We
1 W should have started earlier,
j "The .fight against the domination of
IM special Interests In politics is being waged
I V throughout the entire nation. We, in
tf. 1 Ohio, have our great share In it. Th-
i V immediate failure to obtain trie entire
j C progressive platform should simply mak
1 C us sec more clearly the need of constant
j jf ( vigilance and more firmly resolve to take
. ?i all the necessary steps to preserVi self
i f.l government and political Ubertv."
1 SAVANNAH. Ga.. July 2D At leasl
i B two persons wore drowned and several
i otners had narrow escapes from death
t when a covered launch, owned by the
4 government and used by the soldiers at
P. Fort Screven, was sunk In Lazaretto
U creek, near the fort, late today.
F 1 The dead arc Sergeant Oliver. Coasl
Jj Artillery corps, and the 6-year-old son
m of Sergeant D. Lake.
. I A woman member of the party was
i caught by the llde and carried down the
. 1 creek for several hundred yards, scream-
ing for help until she lost consclousness-
t Fishermen rescued her and after a. long
I time she wan revived,
s Other occupants of the launch. It If
V believed, escaped in safety.
B The accident occurred where the Tybee
1 railroad crosses the creek on a low
! bridge. The top of the launch struck
' 11,0 bridge, the craft careened and was
; yl swept under water almost instantly.
'jj . EL PASO- Tox., July 20. A street car
Fl , with twenty-five passengers went
Jf Mirouch the International bridge over the
11 Rio Grande river here this morning, but
Jl as there is little water in the river at
" W the present time, no one was drowned.
M Several of the passengers wore injured.
; however, in other ways, although none
' fatally. It Is believed. The car was com-
Ing from Juarez to El Paso at the time
ji of the accident. The bridge la the same
4 on which Presidents Tnft and Diaz
9 crossed last October In paying visits to
each other The bridge was built In
t ion nnd Is of woml.
n b
I 1 Inflamed Kidneys
7m Tfnvo you had "kidney trouble"
fl (inflammation of the kidneyn) over six
' jl moiitlis? Tf so. recognized authorities
; declare it incurable. (U. S. deaths now
fl nearly 00,000 annually.) Call for free
i' M diet list anil literature that mny pro-
i-, jl long or save your life. Schramm
HLc i -T-linscu's drusr stores
Car Repair Bills Against Illinois
- Central 'Padded 1000
Per Cent.
CHICAGO, July 2D. F. W. Belmont,
former clerk of the Memphis Car Ee
pair company, padded bills against the
Illinois Central as high as 1000 per cent,
according to his own testimony before
Master in Chancery Mason today. He
declared that H. C. Ostcrmann, presi
dent of the repair company, and his as
sociates went so far as to substituto
bills of the Ostermaim Manufacturing
company of West Pullman, for those of
the Memphis concern, and to paste on
the West Pullman bills tho "O. K." of
the Memphis inspector, Tho average
padding of bills, tho witness said, was
between 40 and 50 per cent. A deputy
sheriff was ordered to bring Ostermann
into court next Monday until which
time tile master's court adjourned.
Crooked All Around.
Belmont was asked concerning the
transfer of the car inspcctlonship at
Memphis from one Crabtrce to W. II .
Moore. Mr. Ward, an ofllcer of the com-pan-,
according to the witness, desired
to be rid of Crabtree because he "saw
too much" and refused to "O. K. " bills
until they were completed.
"Ward told me he would get some
One who could not see so much, "" said
"Did not Moore have some plvysical
defcctl" asked Attorney Biggs of the
Illinois Central.
"Yes, sir; he could not see verv
WASHINGTON. July 29. A new na
tional forest has been created In Cali
fornia and christened the Eldorado.. Tho
proclamation was signed by the president
Immediately upon his return from his
vacation cruise nlong tho Maine coast,
according to a telegram received today
by the department of ngriculture.
The new reserve consists of S09.910
acres, which have been listed out of the
southern portion of the Tahoe national
forest, and 31.701 acres additional taken
from the public domain. The headquar
ters of the Eldorado forests will be at
Placerville. Cal. This makes the total
number of national forests 151.
Tho boundary lines of tho Plumas and
Tahoe forests. California, have been ma
terially changed by the president's, proc
lamation In accordance with the an
nounced policy of the government to
eliminate all lands best adapted to agri
culture and include those suitable for
forestry purposes.
To the Tahoo 125.761 acres were
added from the public domain, while SG7S
acres, a. great deal of which has been
patented, were eliminated from this for
est. About 19.4S5 acres w'ere transferred
from the Tahoe to the Plumas. The
Plumas also gained 31,192 acres from tlse
public land and lost 1920 acres which
were eliminated from the reserve.
The total acreage of the Tahoe Is now
1,279. SI 5, while that of the Plumas is
lender tho government's scheme of re
arranging the boundary lines of the na
tional forests 2.313.515 acres have been
eliminated to date and 1,144,995 acres
FRESNO. Cal.. July 29. Hurled forty
feet through the air when the automo
bile in which they were riding was
struck bv'a train at a road crossing,
Mrs. John Z. Kleinsasser, wife of a
wealthy German rancher, and her small
daughter were killed today at Reedley,
near here, and the two sons injured, one
The accident happened within sight
of a crowd gathered on the depot plat
form to await the train, and the hus
band and another son. who had been ab
sent on a business trip, arrived half an
hour afterward. The mother and daugh
ter were in the rea.r seat and the child
was instantly killed while the woman
lived only a few minutes. The sons
were hurled from the front seat but es
caped fatal injuries.
NEW YORK. July 29 Senator Bev
eridgo of Indiana was a caller on
Colonel Roosevelt at his office today.
Colonel Roosevelt, after his talk with
Senator Bevendge, announced his In
diana speech for Senator Beveridge
would be delivered in Indianapolis Oc
tober 13.
"Senator Beveridge called on me
last night at Oyster Bay," Colonel
Roosevelt said, "and again this morn
ing. 1 did not know ho was coming.
T shall mako my Indiana speech in
Senator Beveridge told the nowspaper
men that ho had just run in from In
diana for a few hours and was going
back right away. He declined to talk
of his visit with the colonel.
DENVER, July 29. After being ar
rested three times within an hour S. and
p. Hosier, brothers from Murdock, Kan.,
were not well pleased with their first
visit to Denver, yesterday, and resolved
to eliminate this place from any future
Itineraries The boys were on their way
to Seamboat Springs. Soon after leaving
the union depot they were accosted, by a
policeman who looked with suspicion up
on the hand grips each was carrying. Af
ter a search the officer decided they were
not safeblowcrs, as he suspected, and let
them go.
A few blocks further on the act was re
peated by a plain clothes man. A third
time another policeman stopped the boyB
and searched the grips- By this time
their experiences were becoming serious
and the brothers resolved to leave town
at once, never to return.
Tribune Want Ads.
Bell Main 5200. Independent 360.
CHICAGO. July 29. The coroner's jury
Impaneled to Inquire into tho death of
Ira.G. Rawn. late president of tho Monon
railroad, returned an open verdict at 3
o'clock this morning, but found that he
died from a shot received from his own
weapon by his own hand.
The verdict Is as follows:
"We, the Jurors, sworn on oath to
Inquire Into the death of Ira G. Rawn.
at his home In Wlnnetkn, on July 20.
find that he came to his death at 1:20
o'clock on the morning of July 20 from
shock and hemorrhage caused by a bul
let from his own revolver llrcd by his
own hand, but whether thlB was acci
dental or with suicidal Intent this jury
In unable to determine, except that the
location of the wound and the type of
revolver render thft accident thnnry leas
nrohahfo '
! JT Cut our this Coupon fill out "fl
W 1 y as directed and send to Biff j
I the Contest Manager I
$10,009 Prize Voting Ctntest
For Mr,, Mrs. or Miss -.-.....-.--
Tls coupon, vrhon neatly clipped oat, name, address and district
number properly filled In and brought or sent to Contest Department of
10 votes.
Continued from Page One.
his identity is suspected. The other pas
sengers also are ignorant of his identity.
Miss Lenevc refrains from talking. The
pair have no baggage.
"They cannot be parted and are very
reticent. Dr. Crlppen has stated that
he has traveled much. He puts In much
of his time reading books. He is very
sleepless at nights.
"I first suspected the Identity of tho
couple two hours after leaving Antwerp,
when I got the tlrst clue. Dr. Crlppen
says with regard to his companion, who
is disguised as a boy. that he Is taking
him to California. The boy. says the
doctor, is in bad health. They spend
much time together in their rooms. Or
dlnarllv they are bright and cheerful,
but at times both show signs of decided
worry- Dr. Crlppen Is booked aa a mer
chant. The woman, disguised as a boy,
is booked as a student.
"This" Is the first account given to any
"KENDALL, Commander."
Will Arrivo Sunday.
The Canadian Pacific steamer Mont
rose, carrying among her passengers twr
persons believed by Captain Kendall to
be Dr. Hawley H. Crlppen and his typ
ist. Ethel Clara Lenevc. steamed through
the strait of Belle Isle this morning.
This places the vessel, about whose ar
rival the greatest Interest centers, some
500 miles east of Father point. She is
expected to take on a pilot here Sunday
Early today a thlrty-two-milc wind
swept away the fog that had covered
tho broad mouth of the St. Lawrence
river since last evening, and the Mont
rose will not experience delay unless the
weather predictions for tho next forty
eight hours fail.
The White Star liner Laurcntlc, aboard
which Is Chief Inspector Dew of Scot
land Ynrd, already had entered the St.
Lawrence, and under favorable condi
tions should pass this point between 3
o'clock and 6 o'clock this afternoon. At
:j a. m. today she twas 165 miles eastof
here. The purpose of Scotland Yard has
been accomplished, in that Inspector
Dew. traveling on a faster steamer, has
outstripped the suspects and he will bo
in a position to make his attempt at
Identitlcatlon when the "John Robinson
and "John Robinson, Jr.." of the Mont
rose passenger list, arrive at a Canadian
Plans of Officers.
The provincial police understand that
Dew will land here and wait for the
Montrose. His subsequent procedure Is
a matter of doubt here. He may board
the Montrose and continue to Quebec. It
Is believed that his plans havo been
worked out with tho minutest detail and
that there can be no hitch.
Chief McCarthy of the Quebec provin
cial police will make the arrest of Dr.
Crlppen if he should prove to be on
board the Montrose. Tho chief received
word todav that arrangements had been
made between Scotland Yard and the
dominion government whereby Inspector
Dew will be permitted to land here under
a pclal order suspending the quaran
tine regulations, and the Quebec official
Is prepared to co-operate with the Scot
land Yard man In whatever course the
latter may adopt. .. . n
The Allan line steamer Sardinian,
which passed here early today, helped
materially In the early stages of the
trans-Atlantic pursuit. It was this ves
sel that picked up the strange wireless
from the Montrose and relayed to the
European coast the word that two per
sons believed to be Dr. Crlppen and Miss
Lencve were aboard the Montrose. The
plans of the police are based, of course,
on the assumption that Crlppen and his
companion are aboard the Montrose This
fuct has not been 'absolutely established
from the police standpoint. Neverthe
less the frequent wireless messages which,
have been received since the Montrose
got Into touch with this side of the At
lantic tend to confirm the belief that
Captain Kendall Is correct in tbe mat
ter of identification.
Not Yet Arrested.
These messages are In varying degrees
of posltlvencss. some maUJng the ex
plicit statement that Crlppen Is aboard
the steamer, others reiterating the fact
that the suspected parties are aboard.
Tho messages have definitely established
that no actual arrests have been mado
thus far, , , ,
It was Dew who interviewed Crlppen
In London and he knows the man well.
It was Dew also to whom Scotland Yard
says Crippen's promise was given that
he would not leave London until the
mystery surrounding the disappearance
of his actress wife. Belle Elmore, was
cleared up.
A personal element enters into the
keen activity of Inspector Dew, as he
has been sharply criticised by the press
and public in London and by some mem
bers of parliament for not arresting
Crlppen at the time suspicion was first
strongly directed against him.
HOUSTON. Tex., July 29. Admitting
that the advocates of state-wide prohi
bition had elected at least a two-thirds
majorltv of the members of the Incoming
senate "and house of representatives or
the Texas legislature, the campaign com
mittee of antl-submisslonlsts today. In
an Informal address, withdrew all oppo
sition to the submission of a prohibition
cniendnient to the constitution to a vote
of t'.e people.
Thi address also stated that henceforth
the efforts cf the committee would be di
rected to defeat the amendment when U
was submitted.
WASHINGTON. July 29. Rear Ad
miral Scaton Schroeder. commander-ln-chlcf
of the Atlantic fleet, In his report
of operation for the fiscal year ended
June 30, urgently recommends govern
ment control of all wireless plants.
The Atlantic fleet made a great record
In wireless transmission, the admiral re
ports. The flagship frequently took two
hundred messages a day. but the work
was needlessly interrupted by commer
cial operators and by school boys with
amateur plants on shore. At times the
wireless operation of the fleet was com
pletely suspended.
KANSAS CITY, July 29. Mrs. Ber
tram Thompson, 47 years old, drownod
herself In three inches of water In a
washtub at her home in Kansas City.
Kan., today, after hours of sleeplessness
because of the heat.
"Go to sleep. Bert," her husband heard
her say about midnight. "I'm going to
.sleep too now myself."
When the husband arose at 5 o'clock
he found 1 u.-Ifo b'lnsr face downward,
Continued from Page One.
Vatican refuse to show conciliation, the
government will Immediately proceed
with Its measures of reform, including
the restriction of religious orders and
the regulation of education and the gen
eral relations of the church and state.
As a measure of precaution, all re
ligious demonstrations arranged for Sun
day havo been prohibited. The Vlscayan
Catholics declare that they will march
to San Sebastian as a protest against the
Almost Immediately after the recent
general election in Spain, which had
greatly strengthened the position of the
new prime minister, Senor Jose Caile
Jas, it was announced that "a policy of
religious liberty" would be prosecuted
with vigor. Precisely what this meant
did not" become apparent outside the
Spanish peninsula until the controversy
over so-called religious emblems had led
to animated correspondence between tho
ministry of instruction in Madrid on tho
one hand and the papal nuncio on the
other. The representative of his holi
ness In Spain was apprized that "the
communicants of non-Catholic cults have
the right to place the emblems of their
faith on the edifices where they assem
ble for worship " This matter, while
superficially trifling, Is really important,
the Paris Temps says, owing to what It
Implies with regard to Interpretations of
other provisions of the Spanish consti
tution. That Instrument prohibits pub
lic manifestations of non-Catholic faiths.
Prime Minister Canalejas professes now
to be interpreting it rationally. By pub
lic manifestations he understands "dem
onstrations in the streets," which, at the
moment, are permitted only to the Ro
man Catholic religion. "As In all coun
tries." to quote an authorized statement
by the prime minister, "there should be
in 5paln Protestant churches and even
synagogues which ought to be able to
bear upon their walls the Insignia de
noting the character of their creed. And
against" this, clericalism, in the full flush
ol the twentieth century, objects." But
Prime Minister Canalejas. according to
the Paris Temps. Is Inexact. What the
Vatican objects to Is not the display of
the emblems, but the language of the
edict authorizing them, which, by im
plication, denies that the national church
of Spain Is holy. Roman. Catholic and
apostolic Current Literature (August).
WASHINGTON. July 29. The treat
ment of non-Catholic denominations in
Spain has been watched closely by the
diplomatic representatives of the United
States at Madrid The Investigation of
190tJ came as the result of a protest filed
with President Roosevelt by Rev. John
Lee and Bishop L. B. Wilson. Acting
Secretary of State Bacon at that time
asked Minister Collier to report on the
status of non-Catholic denominations of
In his report Minister Collier called
the attention of tho state department
to the existing constitution, which desig
nated the Catholic religion as that of the
state and obligated Spain to maintain its
worship and its ministers. The Ameri
can minister quoted the section which
declared that no one should be interfered
with because of religious opinions, but
that no ceremonies or manifestations In
public, except those of the religion of
the state, were to be permitted.
Mr. Collier said that funeral services
were never interfered with even when
Protestant ministers appeared In their
clerical capacity on 'the streets, that
churches and chapels might be built, but
that distinctively ecclesiastical architec
ture, calculated to proclaim the building
as the seat of a Protestant form of wor
ship, was not allowed, or at least that
the Protestants had refrained from such
form of architecture.
SAN SEBASTIAN. Spain. July 29.
Don Jaime of Bourbon, the Carllst pre
tender to the Spanish throne. Issued a
manifesto today to the Carllsts In parlia
ment congratulating them on their loy
alty to the pope and their defense of the
church, and declaring:
"I think the day Is not far distant
when my followers must rally to our
flag. I will lead the battle."
WASHINGTON. July 29 The total
population of the state of Oklahoma,
lacking three enumeration districts, was
announced tonight by the census bureau
as 1.651,951, as compared with 1.114.177,
according to the special census of 1907.
showing an increase since 1907 of 1G.8
per cent.
The population of the state was made
public because of the fact that there is
to be held in the state next month an
election in which the question of negro
suffrage Is paramount.
The figures show the total negro popu
lation of the state to be 13S,t5"5, as com
pared with 112.160 In .1907.
The population of the territory now
recognized as the state of Oklahoma was,
according to the census of 1900. 700,391.
the population of 1910 representing an
Increase of 109 per cent.
Under this computation Oklahoma
would be entitled to one more congress
man, nnd probably two. the exact num
ber depending entirely upon the basis
of apportionment. At present 'there are
five members of the house from Okla
homa, but this number was arbitrarily
fixed when Oklahoma entered the union.
Trlbuno "Want Ada.
Bell Main 5200. Independent 360.
Atlas Portland Cement Compan
Suspends lis Dividend
for Present.
NEW YOrtK. July 29. Announcement
was made today that the directors of
the Atlas Portland Cement company,
which has a capitalization or $12,500,000.
have decided to suspend the dividend on
Its common stock for tho present. The
company, which has been paying S per
cent on its common stock, obtained a
contract from tho government aggregat
ing many millions of dollars to furnish
cement for the Panama canal.
The company has 511, 000.000 in- com
mon stock outstanding.
Tho notice which was sent to the stock
holders says:
"In view of extraordinary capital ex
penditures, both for Increase In capacity
of production at Port Hampton, Pa., and
Hannibal. Mo., an1 the erection of a new
plant at Hudson. N. Y.. the board of di
rectors has decided that It is to your In
terest to suspend dividends for the pres
ent. In order that the company itself may
thereby care for these extraordinary ex
penditures rather than endeavor to
finance them In a market where condi
tions so unfavorable to Investment pre
vail. Accordingly until further notice
no dividends will be paid on the common
stock of this company.
"JOHN P.. MAXWELL, Secretary."
The officials of the company today de
clined to amplify the foregoing statement
In any way.
WASHINGTON, July 29 The Atlas
Portland Cement company has a contract
with the government to furnish 4.500,000
harrels of cement for use in construction
work along the Panama canal. The con
tract covers a period of three years, the
first delivery under it having been made
about a year ago. Deliveries arc now
mndc at the rate of about 5S00 barrels a
At the time of the acceptance of the
contract a protest was lodged with the
secretary o war by Congressman Ben
nett cf New York on behalf of a lower
conditional bidder. The bid of the Atlas
Portland Cement company at about $1.19
a barrel, th exact cost depending on
whether the cement was delivered In bar
rels or In bags, finally was accepted.
No attempt has been made, it was said
today at the office of the Isthmian canal
commission, on the part of the cement
company to abrogate or modify Its contract.
Tribune "Want Ads.
Hell Main 500. Independent 360.
brieflyTold I
MONTREAL. July .'9. W. L. Macken
zie King, minister of labor, conferred to
day with President Hays of the Grand
Trunk and Chairman Murdock of the
strikers' general committee Both sides
agree that the prospects for a settlement
of the strike are not bright, but the min
ister of labor will continue his efforts to
bring them together.
HEIDELBERG, July 29. The Ameri
can colony here has decided to erect a
statue to Mark Twain In Heidelberg,
where he conceived the idea of "A Tramp
RIO JANEIRO, July 29. Congress to
day by a vote of 174 to 54 ratified the
election of Marshal Hermes Forsec for
president of the republic of Brazil. He
will assume office November 15 next.
Marshal Fonsec at the present time Is in
PUEBLO, Colo., July 29. Washouts in
every direction from Pueblo are reported
by the railroads at a late hour tonight.
Two bridges are reported out in the
Denver Rio Grande at Salt Creek, and
washouts farther south. There were no
trains tonight from the south. Trains
from the west are many hours late.
NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y., July 29. A
resolution introduced by John T. Craft,
president of the Good Roads association
of Alabama, Indorsing holding the Pan
ama Canal exposition at New Orleans,
met with opposition at today's session
of the National Good Roads congress.
After a sharp colloquy It was burled in
SEATTLE. Wash., July 29. Two sec
tions of tlmberland located about five
miles east of Cathlamet. in southwestern
Washington, were burned over yesterday
In the most disastrous forest fire that
has yet broken out In this state. Late
today 140 men were bending every effort
to check the flames, but little progress
was made. The fire is what Is known
among woodsmen as a crown fire. It Is
burning in the tops of the trees instead
of along the ground.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. July 29. "All differ
ences between the Pennsylvania railroad
and its men on lines west of Pittsburg
have been satisfactorily adjusted." This
statement was made by General Manager
G. L. Peck of the lines west tonight, fol
lowing the concluding conference today
of nearly three weeks negotiations.
ANACONDA. MonU. July 29. Robert
L. Lockwood, a carrier In the Anaconda
postofflce, was arrested this evening by
Postoffice Inspectors John P. Clum and
Charles B. Welter, charged with rifling
letters containing checks, money orders
and cash. Peculations had been going
on the office since the early part of last
April, during a previous administration,
and the inspectors have been working
on the case ever since. The young man
was caught in the act this evening, it
Is alleged, and when confronted by the
Inspectors, signed a full confession. He
Is IS years old and has oeen In the Ana
conda postoffice since March.
Summer Hotel-Burns.
Summer guests from many parts of the
country made hurried exits with what
little personal properly they could
snatch up when the Merrill hotel here
was burned early today. The flames
reached into the residence section of
the town, burning one cottage to the
ground and seriously damaging three
others. The loss will reach nearly
Federal Coal Co. j
Utah and
Wyoming Coal
Kemmercr and Gunn-Quealy Rock
Springs. "Coal when you want it."
Office 160 South Main Street.
I Yards 8th South and 2nd West
T, J. O'BRIEN, Gen. Sales Agent.
P. J. MORAN, Gen. Manager.
- i
Rioting Continues in City oi
Columbus and Car Service
Is Suspended.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, July 29. The pres
ence of three regiments of the Ohio Na
tional Guard did not intimidate Colum
bus' rioters, and tonight disturbances
proved the worst since the car strike be
gan. A score of Imported employes of
the Columbus Railway and Light com
pany wero injured by stones, bricks and
other missiles, and by 10 o'clock car serv
ice, which had been resumed at 4:30.
following the return at noon of Governor
Hnrmon to the city, was suspended, and
cars were taken to the barns for the
Mayor Marshall late tonight said he
was disappointed in the aid lent by the
troops. Promptly on his arrival Governor
Harmon had declared that the militia
could not be used for police duty. He
declared they should remain In their
camps unless summoned to points where
rioting broke out.
Strikers Are Defiant.
When nightfall came the union sympa
thizers began attacks on cars in all sec
tions of the city. They defied the police,
as they had done on previous nights.
As they did not gather In crowds, there
were, with two exceptions, no mobs to
disperse. Before troops could be sum
moned cars had been 3toned and the guil
ty persons had made their escape.
Notable exceptions were on the north
side, where, after crews had been driven
from cars and beaten, threats were made
to overturn and demolish the cars. Bat
tery C of Columbus arrived In time to
drive the people into their homea wjth
riot clubs.
P.etall merchants will call on Governor
Harmon tomorrow to summon the legis
lature In special session to provldo a com
pulsory arbitration law.
City Solicitor 12. L, Welnland Indicated
In a statement today that unless a settle
ment was reached soon he would act on
petitions filed, urging him to ask the
courts to appoint a receiver to mana7e
the street railway so as to secure service
Adjutant General Weybrecht, after a
conference at midnight with Mayor Mar
shall, in which the mayor presented a
report of thirty-nine riot calls respond
ed to by the police, announced that to
morrow he would patrol the city with
troops and If the force here proved In
sufficient he would summon cither the
Fifth or the Eighth regiment.
MAGNOLIA. Mass.. July 29. Associate
Justice William H. Moody of the United
Slates supreme court has definitely stated
that he will announce his retirement from
the bench prior to the expiration of the
enabling act passed In his behalf by the
last congress. This act expires the
middle of November.
In order that the president might be
relieved of any embarrassment due to
conflicting reports of Justice Moody's In
tentions. It is said the Jurist some time
ago informed Mr. Tnft of his purpose
to quit the bench. The president has
twice been at Magnolia to see Justice
Moody this summer, and on both occa
sions urged him to take all the time he
desired In making up his mind. Justice
Moody replied that his decision' was ir
revocable. Justice Moody's health is Improving,
but he feels he will not be strong enough
tp assume the arduous luties of the com
ing term, which is to be taken up with
most serious questions. He will retire
In the hope that a complete rest for
awhile, devoid of all worries as to his
future status, may restore him to full
The president now faces the responsi
bility of appointing two associate Jus
tices of the supreme court and desig
nating a chief Justice.
Advices from Beverly are that the
president has not changed his attitude
with respect to the chief Justiceship.
Governor Hughes still appears to have
the field practically to himself.
DENVER. July 29. The rainstorm
which swept over central and eastern
Colorado and southeastern Wyominc
yesterday and last night, it is estimat
ed, was worth from a million to a mil
lion and a half dollars to ranchmen. So
low had-tho water supply fallen in some
sections that only those ranchers whose
water rights extended back forty years
have been able to procure any for" irri
eation purposes.
Here Is a very neat suitcase for Bummer
travel. For an extra piece of luggage It )Hf
is especially recommended because of ita 't
light weight and light price. It will wear. H?
Ex'erything In trunks and leather goods. 'JH,
urnrniTII'C Trunks and Leathor JP
MbKbLHliij Goods store m
Fast and thorough repairs. mt
- Hi
Painless extraction of teeth or no
pay. All work guaranteed. jH
Remember Us. -JB"
We Treat You Right.
NEW YOTiK, July 29. On the charge W
of Mrs. William T. Bull, widow of tho W
not'ed surgeon, that she had been de fl
frauded out of .$35,000 in an investment 3M
in the stock of an asbestos company, , ml
John Qualey and Harvey Wiley Corbott, . m
officers of the company, appeared in .-, ; Wji
court today and heard Mrs. Bull tell the f W
story of the alleged fraudulent transac- s - W
tion" . ' -W.
Corbett is a prominent architect V
and the associale professor in Columbia
univcrsit)', and when it becanie known to- flj
dav. created marked surprise. : flj
'The plans for the Maryland institute flp
in Baltimore, to cost $1,000,000, were t
of his drawing. .. 9f
After hearing Mrs. Bull's story, V
Magistrate Krotel adjourned the hear- jK
ing until August 5 and fixed bail at ?Hi
$20,000 for each prisoner.
- - A, Yk
KANSAS CITY. July 29. Rain brought K;
rclief from the hot wave in Kansas and f V
Missouri today and tonight, but Okla- -H
homa experienced the highest tempera- imgl
turcs of the year. ;
A series of thunderstorms visited south-
wrst Missouri this evening-. In Joplln i I'lB
the tepiiireature dropped from 101 de--ft" "MW-
grecs to 71 degrees within thirty mln- . fMm;
In Kansas City, while there was no IIB
prociplla: c;i. a drop of fifteen degrees H
was recorded, tho maximum for the day IllB
being S7. One death and several pros- iuM
tratfons were reported. ilB
OMAHA. July 29. Former Congress- 'w
man John L. Kennedy, as secretary of the fJH
citizen's committee having in charge the lilB
arrangements for the visit of Theodore UHi
Roosevelt, today received a letter from JMW,
Frank Harper. Mr. Roosevelt's secretary, .OT
approving the arrangements. The party r BRIl
will arrive here early Friday morning, 'fMm
September 2. and leave the following m
morning for Cheyenne, where Mr. Roose- .
velt Is to be a "frontier day" guest. ' :MWj
The former president will speak at the rB
Auditorium here Friday afternoon or 9
EL PASO. Tex.. July 29. A special to 1" - ll
the Herald from Silver City. N. M.. says: ' mm
"Marriott's mall stage, which left Mo- rB
gollon at 2 o'clock yesterday morning. - mMi
was held up by two masked robbers a mM
short distance o,ut of Mogollon and $500 , jS,
taken from two women passengers. The-
robbers did not touch the mail pouches
and packages, and after robbing tho .tW'
women. Immediately fled to the moun- VftV
tains. The stage driver believes the rob- 'H'MW
bcrs were Mexicans." mm:
-l M. J. Brandenstein 6- Co. Ijg
San Francisco Hi
I 41-43 RICHARDS STREET. . j ffl
j Both Phones 3538. J '
( JW,wmM - E.te-J .S-ggjO :L B
ff 258o ypB5lMK8Bj f 227 SO 1 'jjH
NTp Ml flM
Cards TP fLJP W Walls kTj -
i Muslin HRBySSfilBSB Bulletins mSI
j Glass HPHp' Fosters J W
T.C. OK R!S, fbreTwn $Soj&tan ' fiE

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