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PHILOSOPHY OF COMBINATION
SHOWN BY CARROLL D. WRIGHT New Orleans, April 17.—The Na tional Association of Manufacturers was addressed by Carroll D. Wright, who was present as the representative,, of Presiden* Roosevelt. He said: "The combination has In it all the elements of the corporation, for it Is simply an enlarged corporation, em bracing more elements, more factors, and therefore It Is more powerful for good or evil than the corporation of a quarter of a century ago. But it rec ognizes in its development an effort to democratize industry. Like a great department store, it democratizes the handling of goods and enables the pur chaser to secure in one place all that he may need in his shopping tour. The great combination enables society to secure its commodities on a more stable basis than under the previous methods. Its evils are those of man agement, and not of constitution. These evils may be handled by law and by society. We need not fear them, for when the combination does not seek the common good and does not accomplish by its methods and its machinery of production and distri bution the welfare of society, society itself will take care of the matter. It is the result of the development of the idea of the associated force, and tnerefore under it industry has se cured greater power than it has ever received. "Conversely, the single workingman, working by the side of his employer, was his employer's personal associate, hut as the employer developed Into the firm, and the firm into the corporation and the corporation into the combina tion, the single workingman has de veloped along similar lines. He be came the employe of the Arm with a larger number of fellow workmen. Then he became the employe of the SENATOR PATTERSON ATTACKS GENERAL APPROPRIATION BILL Denver. April 17.—The News, which is Senator Patterson’s paper, this morning says: Formal notice was served upon State Auditor John A. Holmberg and State Treasurer Whitney Newton yes terday morning to refuse to draw any warrants or to honor any such war rants drawn under the illegal general appropriation bill signed by Governor Peabody. The notices were served by Attorney Horace N. Hawkins, and they constituted the first step in the suit which the News and the Times will bring to contest the validity of the fake appropriation bill. The grave danger incurred when bills are signed in blank by the presid ing officers of the two houses of the Legislature and afterwards filled in is revealed by an examination of the measure as it has received the signa ture of the governor. In several instances the amounts are not the same as were agreed to in the conference between the committee of the House and Senate. The signed bill provides for two clerks and stenographers at SI,OOO a year each in the office of the sec retary of state, making a total expense for the biennial period of $4,000. The con ference agreement was for but. one such employe at a salary of $2,000 for the two years. Although the conference committee agreed that no stenographer should be paid more than SI,OOO a year, the bill shows that the stenographer in the of fice of the state auditor is given $1,200 a year. Another discrepancy is shown in re ADVISORY BOARD MAKES A REPORT Denver, April 17.—The report of the advisory strike commission appointed by the governor to bring together the United States Reduction and Refining Company and its striking employes, members of the Western Federation of Miners, was handed to the executive Thursday by Charles D. Hayt, chair man of the commission. A transcript of all the testimony was also given to Governor Peabody. The report of the commission briefly summarizes the movements of the com mission from the time it organized. March 31st. It shows that more than sixty witnesses were heard. Credit is given the officers of the Federation, the ofllcers of the reduction company, and the committee of citizens of the Cripple Creek district for their efforts in behalf of a settlement that meant the prevention of a general strike in the great mining camp. In the two concluding paragraphs the board gives Its ideas of the lessons taught by the settlement of the strike by* arbitration. It says: ••The matters in dispute having been adjusted by the parties themselves, as stated, it Is the opinion of the board that any further report as to the causes leading up to the strike and what was done thereafter In further ance of the same would be a work of supererogation. The appointment of a peace commission by the executive to bring the principals in a labor strike together upon terms of settlement, while an innovation in this state, is a movement in line with the most en lightened thought of the day and we think the results in this case justify similar action on the part of the ex ecutive should labor disputes arise. “In the opinion of the board, labor organizations are an evolution of the time. The rights of wage earners and the privilege of organized labor, to gether with the rights of capital, should be fairly considered and hon estly and intelligently met. Whenever a clash is threatened, prompt action should be taken to harmonize differ ences. Delays serve to embitter the contestants and kindle animosities and to lessen the chances for a friendly ad justment of controversies between cap ital and labor.” corporation and the personal relation that previously existed was weakened or severed. “Now he Is grouped as the fellow employe of thousands and thousands under the great combination, whore he is still farther in & per sonal way from his employer. "Does this mean harm or does it mean good? The answer to this ques tion depends entirely upon the atti tude of the two parties in the new re lation. “Capital may receive now’ and then an exorbitant increase in the way of profits 0101 interest and wages may be raisen or depressed artificially, but under all normal conditions the profits to capital and the remuneration to In bor will be regulated by positive eco nomic laws; but these laws are more elastic than natural laws, and hence disturbances, misunderstanding and bitterness arise. On the whole, how ever, the remuneration to capital is constantly decreasing and that to la bor constantly increasing. “The workingman has risen from ignorance to intelligence, and as he has reached Intelligence he has be come more or less a greater complica tion In industrial affairs. In his igno rance he did not strike; in his intelli gence he does strike. The next step in the development of his intelligence will be that he will not strike; that he will be able to accommodate himself to conditions, because he will know them and understand them better. He will be able to recognize his rights in relation to the rights of others and to know fully whaf is necessary for successful production, where now he understands only a part. This means, of course, the organization, the con tinuance, the perfection of labor un ions." lation to the state veterinary. The signed bill provides for a salary of S3OO for each of the coming two years, while the conference committee agreed only to pay him a single sum of S3OO for shortage of salary. Provision is made In the signed bill for SSOO for expenses of coal mine in spection examiners, but the conference memorandum did not contain any such item. The sum of SGOO a year is provided in the signed bill for the traveling ex penses of the game commissioner, while the Senate memorandum shows that the amount agreed to was SSOO a year. An appropriation of $3,750 a year or $7,500 in all is provided in the signed bill for the State Fair at Pueblo. This was stricken out of the bill In the con ference for the reason that it was ap propriated in a separate bill duly passed and signed by the governor. As matters stand the sum of $3,750 & year for the fair has been appropriated twice, once in a separate bill and again by insertion in this illegal bill. As to the Grand county fish hatchery, an appropriation was made by a spe cial bill for establishing the hatchery, which has been vetoed by the gov ernor. The illegal appropriation bill carries an appropriation of SGOO a year for the maintenance of this hatchery, but now that the other bill was vetoed this money will remain in tlie treasury. The suit to test the validity of the bill will be brought by the News-Times company without delay, and it will be pressed to a hearing as fast as tkr courts will permit. CORONER’S JURY AT IDAHO SPRINGS | Denver, April 17. —A Republican spe cial from Idaho Springs last night says: After considering the evidence for two hours, the coroner's jury this even ing returned a verdict that Edmund itowse shot Frank 13. Hallock in self defense. The verdict was signed by Thomas R. Henahen, Robert Price, Sidney Moritz. C. A. King. Thomas Cain and A. H. Colborn. This verdict, however, will not be the end of the duel that Rowse and his friends say was fought to avenge an insult offered by Hallock to Mrs. Rowse. for the survivor will be ar raigned in a few days to answer to the information filed to-day by the dis trict attorney charging him with mur der. At the inquest to-day both Mrs. Rowse and Mrs. Hallock. as well as the men who witnessed the duel, testi fied. Mrs. Rowse told of alleged im proper advances made to her by Hal lock in her home during the absence of her husband, and Mrs. Hallock told an altogether different story of the disagreement, saying that her dead husband had done no wrong and that he had only gone to the Rowse home to explain some trivial misunderstand ing and ask Mrs. Rowse that they might be friends again. The verdict of the jury is as follows: "We. the jury, find the deceased. Frank Hallock. came to his death on April 15th, between the hours of 6 and 7 o’clock p. *m.. by a gunshot wound from a pistol in the hands of Edmund Rowse. and that we find from the evi dence before us given that Edmund Rowse shot the deceased. Frank Hal lock, in defense of his own life." Women’s Daily Newspaper. Chicago. April 17. —Incorporation papers were filed at Springfield yester day for the Chicago Daily Bulletin, a 1-cent afternoon newspaper, which will be owned and edited by women. It is said the entire SIOO,OOO of cap ital stock has been subscribed for. Dr. Mabel E. Bowen will be managing editor, Dr. Frances Dickinson, busi ness manager, and Mrs. Alice S. Blount will be editorial writer. These three women are also the incorpor ators and directors. DENVER MARKETS Cattle. Comparative Receipts— k Month to April 17th 3.5G4 Same period last year 6,838 Decrease 3,274 Year to date 32,562 Same period last year 35,453 Decrease 2.8'Jl The following quotations represent the range of prices paid on this mar ket: Beef steers, choice corn fed $email@example.com Beef steers, fair to good, corn fed 4.006/4.25 Cows, choice corn fed 3.756/4.00 Cows, fair to good, corn fed 3.00&3.75 Beef steers, choice hay fed. 1,100 to 1,250 lbs 4.006/4.25 Beef steers, medium to good, 1.000 to 1,100 lbs 3.756/4.00 Beef steers, common to fair 3.506/3.75 Cows and hellers, choice hay fed. 1,000 to 1,100 lbs. 3.006/3.60 Cows and heifers, common to good hay fed 2.256/2.75 Canners 1.506/2.25 Calves, veal, choice 4.006/6.00 Bulls, stags, etc 1.506^3.00 Feeders, 000 to 1,150 lbs., good to choice. F. I*. R.. . . 4.006/4.25 Feeders, 600 to 000 lbs., common to fair, F. P. R.. 3.506/4.00 Stockers, choice. F. I*. R.... 4.006/4.25 Stockers, fair to good 3.006i3.75 Hogs. Comparative Receipts— Month to Aptti 1/th 7,174 Same penou lust >ear Increase 2,.j0a Year to date Same period last year* u 0.4.3 Increase &,oio The following quotations iepre&eut the prices paid on tuts market. Bight and mixed packers... .$1.00647.15 Choice heu\y Sneep. Comparative Receipts— Month to April 1/tn 5,01.4 Same perlou last year 3.w#r Increase 2,0«3 leur to date n,wi Same penou last year 4.»,ru5 Increase 20,ii3 The ioliowi..g quotations rep*eoeiu the prices paiu on tins mai kc. »oi' rat sheep: Yvethers, muttons 15.256/5.75 Ewes, muttons o.eu 4 cn.-j l.amus, lat u.uovu.o.«o Feeder F. P. R -t.zutut.od Feeuer wet nets, F. P. U 3.iut u .-».u«/ Grain. Wheat, choice milling, per 100 lbs., |1.25. Itye, Colorado, bunt, per luu lw., 05c. Uats, uulK, rseuruska, new, wane, $1.20; mtxeu, ti.ls; in sack, colorauo, white, si.4u. Corn, in Uuik, 7t»c; corn chop, sained, 30c; Colorauo coin a.tu oat chops, sacked, yi.25; uran, Colo rado, per 100 Jos., si.iu. Hay. Upland, per ton, $18.006i20.C0; second bottom, choice to taucy, sl2.uu'</i3.00; good to choice, $11.006/12.UU; timothy,> $15.00; timothy and clover, $12.00; al falfa. prime, $12,006/13.00; straw, $/’.UO; Soutli Park wire grass, $23.00. Poultry. Turkeys, her.s, fancy small IS Turkeys, choice large lo Turkeys, old Toms 14 Hens, fancy small 14 Hens, medium large 11 Young cocks 10 Broilers, fancy fresh 20 Springs, fancy, soft hone 16 Springs, medium grade, lb 116/13 Springs, culls 066/07 Geese, fancy 136/14 Ducks 146/15 Live Poultry. Hens, best, doz 6.00 Hens. Texas C4.006/5.00 Roosters 3.00 Springs, doz 3.506/4.50 Ducks, doz 6.00 Turkeys, lb .16 Pigeons, doz .75 Butter. Elgin, firm 27Va Creameries. Extra — Well known and established brands, Colorado and East ern 30 Firsts 276/28 Process and renovated goods. per lb > 20 Roll butter 136/15 Cooking butter 126413 Eggs. Eggs, fresh, loss off per doz... 14Vi Eggs, fresh, case count, per doz 14 Fort Logan Military Maneuvers. Denver, April 18.—Military maneu vers on the plan of the great mobili zation at Fort Riley last summer will be conducted at Fort Bogan for ten days next August. Regular and state troops will paraticipate and some of the leading men of the army probably will be on hand. The exact dates for the mobilization have not yet been agreed upon. The commanding officer of the De partment of the Colorado and Adjt. Gen. Sherman Bell of the Colorado Na tional Guard will have charge of the arrangements. It is the plan to have all of the members of the National Guard in the camp. The regular troops at Fort Bo gan will also be a part of the mobil ized force and it is probable that the government will order a number of other companies to the post from oth er western forts. This will place sev eral thousand men in the great prac tice camp. South Platte Reserve Opened. Washington. April 17. —The secre tary of the interior yesterday signed a permit allowing the grazing of 8,120 horses and cattle in the South platte forest reserve. The secretary also has under advisement applications for privileges of grazing sheep in the same reserve which will probably be favorably acted upon in a few days. SHORT TELEGRAMS. The attempted general strike of all workmen at Amsterdam. Holland, proved a failure, and has been called off. The new cotton crop promises to command a high price, July cotton fu tures having been sold at over 10 cents a pound. United States Minister Conger at Pe kin, cables the State Department that Cheng has been appointed to the Grand Council, vice Yung Lu, deceased. The trial of ex-Lieut. Gov. J. 11. Till man for the murder of Editor Gon zales in Columbia, South Carolina, has been postponed until the July term of court. The Civil Service Commission will hold an examination in Denver, on May 16th, for positions in the internal revenue service for the district of Colorado. , John Ufc Rockefeller will give two thirds of the sum of SIOO,OOO to con struct a building for the University of Nebraska if the remainder is raised by July 1. 1904. Nearly all of the railways in Texas have applied to the railroad commis sion for an increase in freight rates. The request is based on increased op erating expenses. The United States Philippine com mission at Manila has appropriated $1,000,000 for the purchase of silver bullion and copper, to make the new subsidiary coins. Major Elijah W. Halford, who has been serving in the Philippines as pay master. has been relieved of duty. He will report to General Corbin in Wash ington for duty. A Hawaiian house committee report on an act to regulate the sale and use of opium contains the statement that the opium smoking habit is spreading alarmingly among the natives. Governor Murphy of New Jersey has vetoed the anti-cigarette bill. He said he believed that cigarettes do not hurt boys under sixteen years of age, and that the law cannot be enforced. The Santa Fe will run three special trains to Los Angeles to the Presby terian Church General Assembly, which meets there May 21st to June 2nd. The rate Is $45 from Missouri river points. President Loubet, accompanied by the ministers and presidents of the Senate and Chamber of Deputies, boarded the cruiser Jeanne d'Arc at Marseilles for Algie-s on the 14th Inst. The Dreyfus affnir continues to fiercely agitate the Paris newspapers, but there is no indication that the gov ernment will further pursue the mat ter owing to the chamber's adverse vote. Lord I.ondonderry has written n let ter in which he repudiates any knowl edge of an intention on the part ot the English government to introduce a measure of self-government for Ire land. A Joint resolution for the appropria tion of $15,000 for ex-Queen Liliuoka lanl lias passed the Hawaiian house. The last Legislature made a similar provision for her for the last fiscal period. * Tin old volcano of Del Tierra Firma, in Columbia, near Gatera Zainble, erupted March 22nd. The village of Tiojo was destroyed and from sixty to one hundred people were killed and wounded. The Washington Humane Soeietj has elected President Roosevelt an honorary member in consideration of his message to Congress recommending the exercise, of kindness toward the horses of the army. The gross postal receipts for the month of March at fifty of the largest postoffices of the United States aggre gated $5,720,200, a net increase of $449,479, or 8% per cent., over the re ceipts for March, 1902. On April 13th, Sir Oliver Mowat, lieu tenant governor of Ontario, slipped in his bedroom and broke his thigh. He has been in feeble health for some time, and the shock to his system will, it is feared, be serious. The Mexican ambassador has in formed the State Department that tickets are being sold in this country for a lottery said to be located in San Luis, Mexico, where the ambassador says there is no lottery. The annual convention of the Inter national Association of Ticket Agents of the United States, Mexico and Can ada, which was to have been held May loth at Salt Lake City, Utah, has been postponed until September. The will of Gustavus F. Swift, late president of the packing firm of Swift A: Co., lias been filed in Chicago. The estate is valued at $12,200,000. The principal feature of the will was a be quest of $250,000 to charity. Admiral Schley was given an enthus iastic reception by the citizens of St. Paul a few days ago. He drove under veteran and military escort to the state capitol, where he briefly addressed a joint session of the two houses. The recent testimonial performance for Miss Clara Morris, given by the friends and admirers of the afflicted actress at the Broadway theater in New York, netted about SO,OOO. Sarah Bernhardt cabled a tribute to Miss Mor ris. Prof. Frank E. Ross, a graduate of Univereby of California, has been appointed by the Carnegie institute at Washington to the position of re search assistant in astronomy. His special study will be the motions of the moon. The Italian ambassador at Washing ton, Signor Don Planches, has notified the foreign office at Rome that he lias received $5,000 indemnity for the fam ilies of the Italians who were lynched or injured at Erwin, Mississippi, in July, 1901. The probability of President Loubet returning King Edward’s visit is warmly welcomed in England. It will be the first visit of the head of France to England since Napoleon lll.’s visit to Queen Victoria in 1855, during the Crimean war. Hugh H. Hanna of Indiana, presi dent of the Indianapolis Monetary- League, has been appointed the third member of the American delegation which will represent the United States at the approaching International Mone tary Congress in Mexico. PROGRAM OF THE CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR CONVENTION IN JULY Denver. April 20.—A provisional pro gram ot' the business and entertain ment of the Christian Endeavor con vention which is to he held in Denver July 9-13th inclusive lias been prepared by H. B. Smith, chairman of the press committee of the convention. The followig is the program: Thursday, July 9. 10:00 a. m.—Business meeting of the United Society of Christian Endeavor and the board of trustees. Auditorium Endeavor. 2:00 p. m. —Welcome nnd prepara tion service. Welcome in song by the great chorus. Addresses of welcome by the gov ernor representing the state; Mr. Wil liam E. Sweet for the committee, and Dr. It. F. Coyle for the churches. Resisinses by ltev. Ira Landrith, Tennessee, for the South; Rev. Hugh K. Walker. D. I).. California for the West; Rev. James Alexander. New Hampshire, for the East;Rev. Ernest W. ShurtlafT. Minnesota, for the North; Rev. W. F. Wilson. D. D.. Ontario, for Canada, and representatives from England. Preparation service, conducted by Rev. Floyd W. Thoinpkins, D.D., Penn sylvania. 7:30 p. m.—Annual reports of the general secretary and the field secre tary. Introduction of new general sec retary. President's address. Rev. Francis E. Clark. I). D. Reception by the officers and trustees, including state presidents. Friday, July 10. G: 00 a. in.—Sunrise quiet hour ser vices in five churches. 8:30 to 9:30 a. in. —Study hour, classes In Christinn Endeavor methods, junior work, missions, Bible study, personal work, and music, led by ruch experts as Rev. Harlan P. Beach. Rev. James M. Cray, L). !>.. Field Secretary Eberman, Rev. W. W. Pope, Rev. George F. Kenngott, Mrs. F. E. Clark, Rev. 11. B. Grose, Rev. S. 11. Doyle, IJ. D. and others. Auditorium Endeavor. 10:00 a. m. —General Topic, "For ward Christian Endeavor; Why and How." A series of practical topics will be discussed by experienced workers, with open parliament giving opportunity for suggestions from all. 12:15 p. in.—Great evangelistic meetings, court house square and car shops. 2:00 p. m. —Denominational rallies In twenty or more churches. Auditorium Endeavor and Two Churches. 7:30 p. in.—Songs of fellowship by RANGE WAR THREATENED BY THE SHEEPMEN IN WYOMING Denver. April 20.—A Republican spe cial from Cheyenne. VVyo.. lust night says: The sheepmen of the Sweetwater country have declared open war upon the cattlemen, and a clash is imminent unless steps are at once taken to get the warring factions together on the proposition of n satisfactory division of the ranges of that section. A private letter from Lander states that the militia there may be called out to prevent a general light and much bloodshed. Sheriff Charles Stough or Lander has gone to the range country to investi gate the situation and if he finds the condition of affairs as alarming as has been reported, he will immediately make a formal request of Governor; Richards for at least one company of j the state militia to patrol the ranges. , For several years the cattlemen have been making war upon the encroach- j ments of sheep in the Sweetwater conn- . try. They claim they settled there frst. and are entitled to the range lor ! their small herds; that the sheep are; rapidly destroying the feeding grounds | and that agreements have been made with Hock mast era. for certain I ADJT. GENERAL AND COLONEL RESIGN Denver. April 19.—Adjutant General Sherman Hell and Col. James Brown of the National Guard have given to the governor their conditional resigna tions. Both officers took this action Thursday, the day the executive left for the East. Neither of the officers will discuss the affair. Other officers of the guard deny that they contemplate a similar course. Dissatisfaction with many acts of the governor is said to be the direct cause of the action. Criticisms to which both officers have been subjected as the result of the calling out of troops for the strike at Colorado City and tor other official acts is said to have had an influence in causing them to ait. The resignations as they went to the governor were to become effective May 1. What the letter to the execu tive contained those who directed it to him will not say. They state it is better that he should first make an an nouncement. Col. Brown has also re signed from the honorary staff of the governor. Both Gen. Bell and Col. Brown spent yesterday at Colorado Springs. They returned last night to find that their resignations had been publicly an nounced. After dinner at the Brown Palace they made a formal statement that fails to make clear the situation. Each said he would say nothing more than is contained in this statement. Regarding the resignations they say: “We are at a considerable loss to un derstand upon what authority the statement is based. It is not said that it is made upon any authority ema nating from the governor or his office. Courtesy to the governor, who is at present absent from the state, requires tiiai we remain silent until his return. chorus. Address. “Fellowship of tbo Denomination.” Address, "Fellowship of the Nations." Great song service ut state capitol. Saturday. July 11. 0:00 a. m.—Sunrise quiet hour ser vices. 8:30 to 9:30 n. m. —Study hour. Auditorium Endeavor. 10:00 a. m.—" Christian Endeavor Resources and How to Develop Them.” A workers' session of live topics opened by experienced work ers. 10:00 a. m.—ln convention church. Conference i f state, district and local union officers, led by Dr. Clark. 13:15 p. m.—Evangelistic meetings. City °ark. 4:30 p. m. —Great out door patriotic meeting. 7:30 p. m. —State rallies in head quarters churches. Sunday, July 12. 10: SO a. m.—Church services. Pul pits filled by convention speakers. 13:15 p. in. —Outdoor evangelistic meeting. 3:00 p. m. —Four great simultaneous meetings, for men, women, boys and girls. Auditorium Endeavor. 7:30 p. in.—Evangelistic service. Also union cervices in many churches, witli addresses to be followed by a consecration service. Also special ral lies in the Interest of temperance, Sabbuth observation, etc. Monday, July 13. 0:00 a. m. —Sunrise covenant ser vices in five churches. 1:30 to 9:30 a. m. —Study hour. Auditorium Endeavor. 10:00 a. m.—" The Field Is the I World.” This session will be given up to home and foreign missions, out door evangelism, etc. 10:00 a. m.--In one of the conven- Mon churches conferences of prison workers conducted by experts from all parts of the country. Auditorium Endeavor. 2:00 p. m.—"My Country. 'TIs or Thee.” “The Municipal Problem, Temperance, the Bible In the Public Schools, I.alior and Capital,” etc., will be discussed. 7:00 p. m. —World wide endeavor. A great closing meeting emphasizing our world wide fellowship. Messages from the states and foreign lands. Closing words by George It. Graff. 7:3u p. m. — In one of the conven tion churches, stereopticon lecture, "Around the World With Christian Endeavor.” by Dr. Clark. ranges, but that the latter have re peatedly violated the agreements and have permitted their sheep to cross the boundary lines and In many instances eat off the grass in sight of the ranches of the cattlemen. The latter have re sorted to force frequently, and the 1 murder of several herders and the j slaughter of thousands of sheep has resulted. | J.ast fall the flocks of Leonard Sedg | wick, the Cheyenne hoy who made a fortune in the Klondike, were at tacked near New Fork and over 2,000 were slaughtered, the camp wagon and supplies were burned and the Mexican herder murdered. Mounted men wear ing masks over their faces did the j work, and although a weak effort was made by the authorities to learn the J names of the raiders, nothing over came of the matter. The raid had the desired result, so far as the cattlemen ! were concerned, however, for reports I from the New Fork country sav that no ! sheep have crossed the dead line since then. j The scene of the impending trouble is south and east of the New Fork ! country, which is due west of Lander. Denver-Yankee Hill Line. Denver, April 20.—Tin* Denver, Yan kee Hill anti Western Railway Com pany was Incorporated to-day with a capital stock of $500,000. R. A. Hall Is one of the principal promoters. Central City, Denver and Colorado Springs capital is interested. The road will run from Central City through Russell gulch, supplying a rich mining area of some fifteen miles with transportation facilities. It will take in the perpetual glacier at James’ peak, and the upper terminus will he at Glacier City, a distance of fifty-five miles from Denver. The new road will connect with the Colorado tt Southern narrow gauge line. I*ater it will make a connection with the Mof fat road seven miles away. About $150,000 have been subscribed already, and work will commence on June Ist. The road should be completed by fall. Lipton’s Yacht Weymouth. April 10.—Sir Thomas IJpton's new challenger for the Amer ica's cup was dismantled In a squall Friday shortly after leaving this har bor | reparatory to another trial spin with the Shamrock I. Her mast as It fell over the pide, carried several of the crew and all the gear and can vas overboard. One man was drowned and several persons, including Sir Thomas, who was knocked down a hatchway, were bruised or otherwise injured. The man. who was drowned was Collier, a brother-in law of Captain Wringe. He was handing a binoc ular glass to Sir Thomas at the time he was swept overboard. One of Sir Thomas’ hands was in jured. but not seriously. Sir Thomas pays that he expects to be ready to fulfill his engagement off bandy Hook August 20th.