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H The Garland Globe JUMP Published Every Saturday at IKS? OARLAND .... UTAH oWJil Term of Subscription: "OTyrT One VI, ir (Id advance) f.1.60 LjKV3 Blx months 76 SMSf Three month BO Sifi Advertising rates furnished on nppll Bin cation. gB J. A. Wlxom Editor and Manager jSS UTAH STATE NKWS nH There were 182 rases of snrallpox fifl In Hull 1-iK- City (luting IMt, and H no iieaihs tram the tlwut, H Alvln Million has bOOO placed on H trial at Tiichflcid for UM murder of H Mary Slovens, near OrdervHIc. H The annual convention of the State H lloi i li nit urn 1 society Is to lie held In B S. ill lake City on January 2d and 27. 1 Michael M. Sullivan. 48 years of H egc, dti'il In Snli Akc H smallpox. Inst week, after being III H a week. H About 100 former residents of Kim H sns now living In Ogdcn have formed H a society for mutual Improvement H imil entertainment. H The rash receipts for the Ctah re- H lief fn lid that Ik being raised for the B earthquake sufferers of southern Italy H linn passed the $:t,onu mark. H A house to house canvas Is being H made In F.phralm for the signal arcs H cl men si il WOmn who nre In favor H Of closing the saloons In that town H A Salt Lake market man who Inst H week sold a rabbit that was neither m fresh nor wholesome was fined lion H for violation of the city pure rood B .1. T. Dunham, a well known real- dent of Salt like, dropped (bad from H heart failure while assisting a friend H In loading a trunk uK)n an express The seci clary of the Interior has H approved to the stale of I 'tali, under H grant for public buildings, selections H aggregating Ijttt acres In Salt Lake H The Salt Lake Ministerial assocla B tlon has adopted a resolution favor B Ing legislation looking toward the H abolition of the liquor t rathe In the H state of t'tah. IH An attempt was made to reopen H the gambling houses In Park City last week, hut the mayor had all the H gamblers arrested and fined, and the H lid is on again. H There were 1,167 deaths In Salt H Ijike City during 1908, according to tin- report of the city hoard of health. This Is an Increase of only seven 1 over 1907, with an increase of at least 5,000 In population. H Nell W. Duvldson. the ahsccwdlng H clerk from the Ogden ofllce of the Pa- B olflc Kxpr ss company, haa been for- BHb mally charged with the theft of a BBV package containing $200. and a war- BBVJ rant Issued for hla arrest. B P. I liny an engineer on the Den ver ft Rio Orande, la In a Salt Lake BBVj Hospital suffering from a broken jaw, VJ the injury being received by being J atruck by the arm of a mall crane BBV while In the discharge of his duty. The Mullett Clothing compnny. one VB of the oldest clothing houses In Salt H Lake City, voluntarily went Into the BBBH hands of a receiver last week. 1 he BBBH debts of the concern aggregate $".".- B 000. hut It Is hoped to pay all iiabili BBBV It has been delluliely decided by B the directors that the railroad run H nlng from Salt Lake City to Saltalr H will be electrified, hut It Is not H thought that the work will be com- BBBl jileted before the opening of the next BBBB BBBH Three special trains will run over H tin Salt Uak route for the 101 ks ex BBBl cursl in from Salt Lake City to I o H Angeles, February 6. It Is said that BBBm applications for reservations su 111 H (lent io till twenty sleepers have al- HI- been BBBj Mrs. JeaneUe Park, one of Mur- BBBJ ray's oldest residents, died on Janu- BBBj ary 12 at the age of til. having spent H all her life in Utah. Her deaili BBjB due to cancer of the face, the result BBBJ Of an apple falling and striking her BJOK on I he cheek live years ago. QKnp Ibtiry Qrlmm, 34 years of age. was IBjt Instantly killed when he fell under JJBJR neath a street car in Salt Lake City. jjlfjjltK Oiimiii. who was a bricklayer, slipped 9Hm on the Icy street and plunged head .aBjlkiJt first beneath the car, his head being jWT , terribly crushed and his neck broken. gZ'fj Utah's presidential electors, Henry jfc" Cohn. Lafayette Holbrook and t" Thomas Sevey, met In Salt Lake City ' on January 11 and eaat Utah's vote ,-U tor w,l,l"m Howard Taft for presl J- 1 dent and .lames Schoolcraft Sherman ,T for vice-president of the United jVi ;' States. i ' jc Construction work on the new Pen- .w ver & Rio (irande passenger station iJKT In Salt Ijike City will begin at once. jt The building will occupy the better X. Ay, liart of two city blocks. It will be ab- uVfVj't'j-' solutely of tirepniof construction, the VBBts Ilooi-, of concrete and the walls of tire- nkH proof tile. UMHtg: A dispatch from Washington an HhBB pounces that President Taft will HHR jirobably name the next marshal for BfHBB Utah. It has been decided HBJbh ii cuniini ndatlon will he until BjBV the term of court ends, which it is BflDI understood will carry tile matter BJBBt over until March. HH While Mrs. Charles Hltesman. of BflJBB Lehi, was away from home, her two- BiB year-old boy drank some carl . !; id HBB and died in great agony an hour later. HB The little fellow's six year old brother BBBB got the bottle out of the pau'ry, not BBBB knowing Its contents, and gave It to BBBB the unfortunate child. METtlURQCII DISCOVERY OF WCRLD-WtDE INTEREST Production of Blister Copper by Nevt Fink Smelting Process Will Rev olutionize Minlna. Salt Take City. Saturday night at 111 o clock the Mrs! pouring of copper bullion, 'blister'' copper, that wa? ( ver made In a single process fur i in e In the world was accomplished el Ihe Kdward Kink plain, at fiat Hold, near Ihe Huston Consolidated mill Willi flfieeii men on I shift ad wHb the iiiiii.iuioti of twantj five horse DOWOf of energy ami a COOpla of tons of fuel, al the outside the Kink smelter has demotistrniod lis ability to oonvati Boston Oonaol lilal-d conceniraies into COOpOT bul lion at the rale of belter than 100 tons a day 'I'll Ik munis uvolullon In mining I cheaper production of copper bul lion, a greater output In a given time, i nd tin Installation of a mathod of Iteatmeiii Unit has long been looked forward! to, but tmrdly expected In an Interview publlalred In the Sail I a ke Herald. Samuel KaWhOUBO, the millionaire mining man. sns: "Von are now at liberty to mv for DM that the Kink pun I . Ol melting ores is a demuisi rated commercial success. Von can make the slateim nt just as strong as you like. It will be hard io exaggerate what this state ment means. There Is no quosllon or it amounting to rovolntlon in the art of smelting; it Is a triumph lii the science of metallurgy that must command worldwide attention, The process will be the means of making mining profitable in hundreds i I places and under Innumerable con ditions where and under which prolll making Is now impossible "1 have waited with as much pa tience as possible for the tests of the process that would Justify me In de clining myself sail: lied I have watch ed ihe plant In operation; I have seen it make splendid high grade copper matte la few minutes' time, tad I lave listened to each report as it haa been made lo me with almosT brcnlh iess anticipation, and It has been a supreme source of gratification to me that at no time has the furnace liself been at fault for any delay. In other Words, Ihe only difficulties that have been encountered have been caused through Imperfections In the natural ly crude appliances tha have had to Le used In working out the. mechanl (al features of the adaptation of the method. And even these have pre fcented no problem that could not be cvercomo In a few minutes to a few hours. "Now I am absolutely convinced that every claim of Mr. Fink Is to be more than realized In the actual oper ation of his process, and I am going to organize a company that will ex- lolt the process all over thei mining world. The details of this organiza tion have not been worked out yet. It may call for separate organizations to care for the business In different countries and In different fields; aud one thing Jfi certain, no time will be lost In getting ready for business I am going to New Vork and. upon my return, at the end of the month, 1 shall UketJ be ready to tell you more about my plans In this respect." OGDEN GETS CONVENTION. Woolgrowers Will Meet In Junction City Next Year. l'oeatcllo, Ida Ogden will entertain the forty-fifth annual convention of the National Woolgrowers' assocl i tlon. Chicago will be established as a great wool storage center In the (si. with the probability that Omaha will be an auxiliary warehouse jKilnt. The forty -tourth annual can vein ion lo the woolgrowers of America enme to a dose In this city Saturday night. Fred W. flooding, of Shoshone, was re elect, il pt . -Idciit ; Qeorge S. Walk er, of Cbeyeune. was again chosn as secretary, and Lewis Pcnwell, of Helena, was once more selected as treasurer. A. .1. Knollln, of Chicago, succeeds Joseph K. Wing, of Mo chanlcsburg, Ohio, as vice president, and .1. Dalfelter. of Laramie, Wo., suc Is TV J. If, Wilson, of Wyom ing. U wesiern vice president. Slew Wife, Daughter and Himself. Seattle. Wash W L. Seoley. an at torney aud former national bank ex miner for Illinois under Comptroller of the Currency BckleS, his wife. Mrs Kate If, Seelcy. a member of Ihe National Society of Daughters of the Ametiian Heoluilon. and his daughter. Miss Heiie Seelcy, a stu dent at the university of Washing ton, and a member of the Helta (lam ma sorority, were found dead In a I at li room of their home, In the fash ionable Capital Hill district, at 1 f 'clock Sunday afternoon. They had 1 eeii dead since the previous Thurs c'ay. The women, each of whom was i 'ad In night robes, bad been mur dered by being struck in the head, rvtdently with a hammer There was no mark of violence on Seelcy He Is believed to have been partially chlor oformed and then drowned in the bathtub. All three were kneeling at the side of the bathtub with their beads submerged In the water. Small Schooner Wrecked. New York. In the Idling, driving tnowslorm Of Snndav morning off ihe l-ong slaad shore, another ves sel, the schooner Swallow of St. Johns, V F.. aud her crew, paid the toll bo often demanded of those who mi down to ihe sea in ships, The I ( aches cub!, of Fire Island for sev- ral miles were strewn with wreck age from the Bhlp. Of the crew, prob ably five or six men, there was no trace. The life-savers patrolled the beach all day in the hope that they might find some trace of the crew. ENGINEER'S ERROR COSTS MANY LIVES Head-on Collision on the Denver & Rio Grande in Which Twenty one Lives Are Lost. Veteran Engineer Misread His Watch, Encroached Upon Time of Freight Train and Caused One of the Most Horrible Wrecks In History of Road. (II. n wood Springs, Colo. Tweitt y one persons were killed ami al hast "1(1 Injured, many Of them seriously. In a head on collision between west bound passenger train No. and an eaatbouad freight train on tha Dtavm A Itio (Irande railroad between Dot tero and Spruce Creek, twenty-two miles from Clenv.ood Springs, ,.! !..:iil o'cloek Friday nlgbt. ihe Wreck Is said to have been dim lo a misunderstanding of orders on the part of Engineer Qnataf Otooa, f He pass, engcr train, a eierau em ployee oi the road, oison. however, claims be understood bis Instructions perfectly, but that be misread his watch, thus encroaching on the time of Ihe freight train, which was being drawn b) two loconiotUes, ihe first of which was in charge of bis brother, Slg Olson. According to report!, Engineer Omv tav Olson, of the passenger train, had orders to wail at Dotsero until B:M o'clock li i easi hound freight train No. l6, inn misread bis watch, Panics on the train ai the time assert thai Con ductor ItcCnrd) noticed the dlscrep ano in He time and gave the engineer the "stop" signal by means of the bell cud connecting with the engineers cab. in another moment, however. I (tore the train could have pOMIbl been stopped, Ihe crash came, with lis consequent appalling results. Lnglnccr Olson lH said lo be crazed With grief over the sad occurrence, lie is one of the oldest men on the road, and has always been regarded as a careful engiii. i i The Impact of the two trains was such that the three big engines were Jammed together until they reseni bled one piece of mechanism, while the lightly built combination baggage and express car and the smoker and day coaches telescoped one another, mowing down the passengers In thelt seats like a reaper In a grain field. Kight men and women were decapl taled as though a cleaver had been used. The heavy Pullmans at the rear of the train crushed what remained of the cars ahead. Only one person In the day coach. Alice Williams, aged four, escaped nllve. She was found pinned beneath the wreckage by trainmen, slightly bruised and covered with the life blood from the body of her mother, who was Instantly killed, and whose body lay across that of her daughter. The wreckage caught Are and the horrors of a holocaust were only averted by the uninjured passengers and members of the train crews, who used shovels and hoards to throw biiow upon theh (lames, putting them out before they could eat their way through the debris and consume the (bad and living. And to make mat ters worse, a second wreck occurred Punda) morning, east of Qlenwood Springs, after the Brat relief train reached that city with the Injured, marooning the second relief train car rylng other wreck victims and the bodies oi nineteen dead, for nearly ten hours. MAIL MAN GOES WRONG. Twenty eight Years of Right Living Followed by Theft. Salt Lake City Charles C. Slade, superintendent of city delivery of the Salt Lake City postofflce, was ar rested Saturday evening, charged with rilling the mails. Immediately after his arrest Mr. Slade made a written confession of his guilt. For several months there have been losses through the malls, and special postofflce In spectors have been at work endeavor ing io obtain some trace of the thief, Mr. Slade was the last one on whom Suspicion fell. He was one of the most 1 1 usted employes of the postal dl I arimcni. He entered the employ of the postal department twenty, dgbt years ago as a special delivery boy, His diligence gad bis aptitude for the work won him rapid promotion. He has been superintendent of delivery for fifteen years. Many Millions Needed for Navy. Washington -In reporting the naval appropriation bill to the house on Sal urday, the coiumitl i naval affairs fixed the amount needed for the maintenance of the naval service din ing the fiscal year 1910 at llMJMIJMg, as compared with 1IJMI,486, the present appropriation. The bill con tains rccoiiiiu. inlaiious for an tn crease of the aavy by two 2li,i)(IO-ton haul, ships. Hv.. torpedo Ijoal de siroyeis, four submarine boats nnd four fleet colliers are also provided. Went to Death While Asleep. Messina After lying buried In the ruins of the consulate at Messina for eighteen days, the bodies of Arthur S Cheney, the American consul, and his wife were iceovereil at L' o'clock Jan uary 15, by a detachment or sailors 1 1 "in the battleship Illinois. The bodies were recovered In what had evidently been the bedroom of the Cheneys. They were I und lying side by side Mr. Cheney was identified by a slight physical deformity, while the body of his wife was recognized by a locket aud a weddng ring. COLORADO 111 Ml j IMPORTANT TEST CASE Question of the Legal Rights of the Government's Forest Policy Will Be Fought to a Finish. Denver, Colo. For the purpose of I' sting In the courts the right of the national government to establish for est reserves within the boundaries of sovereign states, the stale of Colo rado will be asked to appropriate the linn of $10,11110 to meet the ex pense of such a proceeding. This Is the substance of a bill Introduced In the senate on Friday. The bill authorizes the attorney general to proceed Immediately upon l Ihe adoption of the measure nnd to ; prepare and appoaf In rnses where the operations of Ihe forestry depart' Piefll of the national government ap- pear to have encroached upon the i rights of the state. Il is hinted in the bill that pos lihly the operation of the forestry 11 may have retarded the de velopment of the stale's nirrlcultunil. ! mining and power advantages, and Is I preventing tho construction and op (ration of Irrigation systems that ! would he of Inestimable value to the upbuilding of the state, The bill lias a provision authoriz ing the attorney-general to employ special counsel to assist In legal ac- ' lions that may arise as an outcome Of the proposed fight. Halns Acquitted of Murder Charge. Flushing, N. Y. Thornton .1. Halns was on Friday acquitted of the charge of murder In the first degree, which grew out of the killing of William K. Annls nt the Bayside Yacht club, August IB, ItOI. Hains Stood guard over his brother, Captain Peter c. Haina, jr., while the latter shot Annls, but did not actually par ttclpate in the ihotlng. Kin brother. Captain Haina, has not yet been put on trial. This Is the second time that Halns has been acquitted of a murder charge. In 18!1 he wa tried In Virginia for killing his former Irlend. Kdward A. Hannlgnn, of Fort ress Monroe, with whom ho quarreled while camping. At thai time he whs aoqnltted oa the ground that he acted In self-defense. His 8ln Found Him Out. San Dernardlno, Cal. A, physical wreck from exposure to blizzards, hunger nnd thirst, while fleeing from arrest, a man giving his name as (Jeorge Lang, of Minneapolis, has surrendered to Constable Hagley, of Colton, on a charge of bigamy, and Is now In the county Jail. His first wife, formerly Miss Klglva Hurst, he mar ried In 1905, In Minneapolis. They separated a year ago. Iast August, after a month's acquaintance, Lang married Miss Pearl Price, of Minn. spoils, whom he met at a society function, he says, and six weeks ago his first wife's mother made a dra matic appearance at a reception which he and his second wife were giving, and threatened him with ar ia st, nnd he fled. Bank Wrecker Sent to Prison for Fif teen Years. Pittsburg. J. B. F. Ulnehart, for mer cashier and vice president of the Farmers and Drovers National bank of Waynesburg, Pa., which lnstltu tlon failed over two years ago for $2,000,000, was found guilty at m.ou Friday of wrecking the bank, and was Immediately sentenced to serve fifteen years ir the penitentiary by UnitOd Suites Judge James S. Younc Klnehart was not present when the verdict was read, but entered a few ninnies Inter. .Judge Young then caused a sensation among all con ccrned by immediately calling Ulne hart before him and Imposing sentence. May Settle With Venezuela. Washington. --After years of pa tient waiting on the part of the United Stales, there ib a prospect for the settlement by a method satis factory to this country of the dls puted claims with Venezuela. The refusal of that government to arbl- trate them resulted last spring in the i naking of Friendly relatione be tween the two countries. W. I. Buohaaen, who has been iii Vine r.ueln for several weeks, says he has reached the hasls of an agreement for their settlement, and a protocol is now being drawn up. Arbitration Treaty With Austria Has Been Signed. Washington With the signing of an arbitration treaty between the United States and Austrta-Hungary at the state department Friday after poon, conventions of that character with more than twenty nations of the world hnve been agreed to. The treaty now goea to the senate for ratification. Secretary Root also signed an extradition treaty with Honduras Officials of the state de partment declined to say whether the treaty is retroactive. Social Leader Pleads for Woman Suf fraoe. New York-Mrs Clarence H. Mac l.ay, whoso fame heretofore has reBt fd upon her achievements as a social leader, gathered fresh laurels for her self in the role of political exponent nnd public speaker, llefore an au dlenOC made up of society women and woman suffrage advocates. Mrs. Mae I ay, who has lust been elOOfM presi dent of the Kqual Franchise league. Firongly advocated granting of the right to vole to women, on the the ory that "It is Impossible for the half to express the whole." MADDENED MAN MURDERS WOMAN The Victim, Who Wan Unknown to Assassin, Shot Down as She Was Reading Her Bible. Murderer Gloried In His Fiendish Crime. Being Found by the Of ficers Seated Beside the Corpse of Woman He Had Foully Murdered. Sandy. Utah. While silling In her home reading her Bible, Matilda Bck luiid. 47 years old. Ilvini; Just OUtSldO the city limits of Sandy, was SbOt to death shortly before midnight Thurs day night. The crime was committed by Axel Carlson, about 80 y S old, a worker In Salt Lake, and was evidently the outbreak of a maddened mind. Miss Beklnnd was sitting at a tabic, reading a chapter from the Ttible to her companion, Mrs. Dahlqutst, an aged widow. Carlson crept up to one of the windows and bred a shot aimed ' at Miss Boklund. The bullet missed the aim, but with a crash shattered tho oil lamp. Willi affrighted cries the two women leaped to their feet, terror-stricken, nnd almost In the same moment Carlson bad slunk around to another window, through which he fired two bullets that en tered the back of his victim. Fiend-ish-llke, and unsatisfied, he crept to Ihe front door, and, boldly entering the room, stood over the body of his already dead victim and fired a shot which entered the bit temple, Then, satisfied with his work, he left the house, occupied only by Ihe corpse and a fainting f lightened woman, and went to a saloon, where, over two glasses of whiskey, lie told what he had done. leaving the sa loon, he returned to the scene of his murder, and when followed a ftw minutes later by Marshal Prig Ward and others, he was found sitting bj the side of the corpse. Carlson so far hast given unmistak able evidences of Infinity, and It It the belief that his act of murder was that of an Insane man. WOOL GROWERS MEET. A Thousand Sheepmen Attend Con vention in Pocatello. Pocatello, Ida. One thousand hheepmen attended the opening ses slon of the National Wool flrowers convention In this city on Thursday ! and listened attentively to a hlttei i arraignment of the federal forestry j bureau by President Fred W. flood !ng of Shoshone. Declaring that thf government In Its administration ol I the national forests and of the recla mntlon service has failed woefully President Ooodlng urged that the con gress bo naked to name a committee of western men tn Investigate and re port any needed changes In the mice and regulations governing these twe bureaus. In support of his contention that I rvlls exist in federal control of the unappropriated public domain, Pres i '.dent flooding compared the result? j attained under the operation of the I Carey act by the western stales with what he asserted was a miserable failure on the part of the government I In reclaiming the arid west by the reclamation service The forenoon session of the ronven- i tlon was devoi d entirely lo the mid winter sheep show. It Is Ihe opinion i of delegates to the Pocalellii gather ing that the 1909 show is the biggest 1 rnd best straight sheep show ever held In America. Over COO sheep are ontered. Lost Life in Hotel Fire. Topeka, Kan Topeka's famous hostelry, the Copeland. noted as the stopping place of legislators and poli ticians, was destroyed by fire early Thursday. The body of I. K. I-am-herl, ex Culled States district attor ney for Kansas was found In the ruins with the head, arms and legs burned ( ff. The body was found In the north east corner of the building. Lambert's 1 1 M mi was on the fourth floor directly I above. A dozen of the l.r0 guests were In jured, but none but. Lambert are thought to have been fatally hurt. There were many scnsallonal escapes, taveral persons jumping from windows. Mine Horror in Hungary. Vesseperim. Hungary. In an explo sion of fire damp in the Auska coal mine here on Thursday, which was followed later by a dust explosion and fire, 240 men were entombed, lateen living miners and the bodies of forty .'ve dead persons ilius far have been brought out of the pit. The fire has bei n held to one locality, and It le loped that the remainder of the en tombed miners will he rescued alive Death Claims Admiral Rojettvensky St. Petersburg. The death of Vice Admiral Hojestvens'.ty is announced He was In command of the Russian Meet In May. 1905. when It was prac tically annihilated by the Japanese In ihe battle of the Sea Ol Japan. Slnovi 1'arovltch Ilojest veusky, who was about 60 years of age. had been In ihe Russian naval service the greater part of his life, firadiiallng from the Michael arllllery academy, he rose ptep by step until he became chief of ihe naval headquarters bluff and head of the Intelligence departiiient of the Russian navy. CAL1F0RNIANS WOULD SHOT OUT THE BROWN ill f Bills Introduced In Legislature Pro- vides for Separate Schools for Japanese and Prohibits Aliens From Holding Lands. Sacramento. Cal. The three antj. Japanese bills Introduced In the aa i I in bly by drove I,. Johnson of Sacra- I mentO, and the one by A. M. Drew of w 3J I'., tm, prohibiting aliens from hold ing land In the state, hnve attracted such Wide Interest that the 1,000 cop i. s of each order printed are already xhausted and there Is a demand for more. The Johnson bills are designed to prevent Japanese being members of corporations: to segregate their chil dren In the schools and to sergegate all Japanese by defining the llmlta within which they must live. Tim first two named were Intro duced last session by Mr. Johnson nnd action upon them was suspended St the telegraphic, request of Presl- dent Rooaevelt during the diplomatic negotiations between the I'nlted States and Japan over the action of Ihe San Francisco school board In ex- lu.iing Japanese youths fr:m public schools ami assigning them to the In stitutions s.i aside tor "Mongolians." The Japanese claimed they were not Mongolians and Assemblyman John son Introduced nn amendment spec! fying Japanese In the law. It was - li i measure to whose enactment tho president objected, and It was killed. The bill relating lo directors of corporations prohibits all aliens from Ai Icing members Of such boards and Its V I irpose is to prevent competition of powerful Japanese concerns with Americana TEDDY SETS EXAMPLE. Makes Long Ride In Order to "Show" His Critics. Washington. President Roosevelt rode ninety eight miles on horseback Wednesday, and when he dismounted at the White House door, more than seventeen hours after having depart ed therefrom, he did not show any marked signs of weariness. The ob ,ect of bis long day In Ihe saddle, he ( (plained, afler his return, waa "to I rove to the critics who have found fault with the recent order requiring all army and navy officers to make a physical lest that If a president who Il not training can ride ninety miles f Sj plus In one day without being laid up in bed thereby, It should not bo too much to ask the men, who arc supposed to he In the best physical t'alnlng all the time, to ride ninety miles In three days." SCHOONER DRIVEN ASHORE. Breakers Batter Vessel to Pieces, Two A p Jj of Crew Drowned. Surf. Cal. The steam schooner lia4W Sybl Marston, Captain Srhllltngsky, hound from drays Harbor. Wash., and loaded With lumber for Redondo. was driven .".shore off Surf late Tuesday night, and battered to pieces In tho breakers a mile helow this point. Tho crow made an attempt to reach shoro in Ihe small boats at daybreak Wed i esday morning and tWO of them were drowned. The body of one was recov ered. The other Is still missing. Heyburn Elected to Senate. Poise, Idaho- Senator WeldOO P. Heyburn was on Wednesday returned tc his sent In the upper house of con- f.;ress by a unanimous vote of the Re publican members Of the Idaho legls letUTC, fifty-seven In number, ihe Democrats sprang almost a complete surprise by presenting an Impregnable front for J. H. McClear, who until Wednesday had not bean seriously re carded as a candidate for the loga. Tho result of the ballot was: lley ' urn, D7; McClear. 19. Camping on Trail of Standard Oil Company. - Chicago. Two vital trlabi Involving ' the fate of Standard Oil Co. will be in progress in Chicago next week. Judge tnderSOO, who will preside at the re bearing of the 118,000,000 rebate cae, has sent notice to the attorneys for tho government and tho trust to ap pear before him at 10 o'clock next Monday. On the following day. Tues w day, Special Kxiiniiner Franklin Fer- ; lis of St. I-oiiis will begin hearings iegjM t here In the Missouri dissolution suit (t . against the corporation. Kern Defeated for Senate. , Indianapolis. Ind. -The Democratic a caucus of the Indiana legislature after twenty ballots, chose former Congressman Benjamin F. shivley of South Bead for Culled States senator. The last ballot stood as follows: Shlv ley, 42; Kern, :i.rr, Lamb, 4; Menles, 1; Charles Mlers. 1. Mr. Shivley was escorted Into the ball, made a brief peech and was loudly applauded. John W. Kern, Democratic candidate for vice president, bad a good lead on the first ballot, but was unable to muster enough strength to win. Cashier Joins Presidtnt In Penlten- , tiary. L 1,a Junta, Colo. K. J. Smith, late, tashler of the defunct Hank of Rocky lord, has been sentenced to from thMg to four years in the penitentiary on a charge of receiving (I('hbII8 after knowing the bank to be insolvent. His sentence followed '.he refusal of Dis trict Judge J. E. Rler to grant tho banker a new trial. Smith will now join John B. (Joddln, president of the I Riled hank, In the penitentiary, where 4 he Is aUo serving u term for wreck ing the bank.