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AILY ARIZONA LUM I liiiol DOSE DOUBLED s dent Answers Letter from ucago by Reiterating His vious Charges, h,S INDIFFERENCE TO CRITICISM "PROFOUND". es His Own Criticizots t Trying to Influence the urse of Justice by Form i Organizations, -iiK-iattiil Prtfs. sllINOTON, April 3tt.-.ln a lot- iir9?l to llowire Jimkgon of Chi- . hairninn of the Cook County i Haywood tfoiifofdiieo. wliioh was public toilKV, Prasjdont "Roosovolt - to criticisms of his recent lot- a Inch ho raf erred to Moyor and mhI as "uudas.inihlc citizens.' ' presnlunt says he rogrets jt,hnt dy of mm should so far forgot Inty to thoir country us to, by uiatioii of societies or in other . mlenvor tojnfluunoo justieo and ii court anil .fury; that they, not trying to influence justieo, ami .1, inn. what he calls the flagrant j.nety in tho mnttur. He says in' indicated no opinion as to guilt . Mteunenberg murder, but it was. I le absurdity to suppose that bo- u man is on trial he is free frojn sm as to his manner of life. He hnt he might as well be aceusod mg to-inllHenco the suits brought . nst llarriman, some of whose Is had also aritieisod him. He that Moyor and Haywood stand t resentativos of those who habitti ippear as guilty of incitement to ,1'logy for bloodshed and violence. iililed that he wag profoundly in rnt to condemnation of him for isms of unilwrublo typos of eiti rpgardlee either of labor or cap A portion of the president's let -lS i Roosovclt's Letter I 'car fair: I received .vottr letter in h you enclose the draft of a .formal r vhich is to follow. I havo bci) ihtd that several' dalegations bearing lar reqiinaU are on the way. In tho r you, on tlie behalf, of the Cook ot Mover Haywood Conforoneo, t against the lauguagc I used in t cut letter, whieh yon assort was igiu-d to influence the course of jus- iu the case of Moyar aud Haywood. rce with you that it is improper ndeaor to influenee tho eoHrse of -a. c For tbis rwson I regret the on of sueh organisation as your 111 undertaking to accomplish this -hi in the eae of which you speak. n letter is headed 'Cook County wr Haywood-Pettiboao Conference,' i. ti.e headlines, 'Death cannot, will snail not claim our brothers.' This as that you are not demanding a ir trial, but aniHiuneing that tho vor- i shall only bo one way, and that mil not tolarate any othor vor i Is an Absurdity " It is an absurdity to show Uiat Huso a iiium is on trial for a given use he is therefore freed from criti -ins upon his general conduct. In my i I referred to Jlarriinan, and to ver. Haywood and Dabs as being 4 ally undesinible oitinons. It is as null to assert that this is designed influence the trial of Moyor and ..mood as to asert that it is de gneil to liifluontso tho suits brought h'ainHt Harriman. 1 neither expressed -t intended any opinion as to whether our and Haywood are guilty of mur- r If they are guilty they jjortainly iKut to bo punislied. If they are not . ultv they certainly ought not to bo miished. ' No possible outcome of trial or units a affect my judgment as to the un i suability of citizenship of tfuijp Uiuiii T mentioned. Massrs. Moyor, Haywood and Dobs havo done as much . discredit the labor movement as the rst speculative financiers jpr most inscrupulous rinployors of labor and clmuchcrs of legislatures have done direct honest capitalists and fair i 'nling businoss mon. Against Labor Uplifting "The men whom 1 donounced rcpre ent men who havo abandoned the lo gitimate movement for the uplifting of rabor, with which I havo a hearty sym pathy. Thoy adopted practicos which ut them off from those who lend the legitimate movemonts. I shall support 'he lnw abiding and upright representa tives of labor and in no way can I bot tcr support them than by drawing tho hharpest po'sslblc line between thorn and the preachers of violonco who are tho worst foes of tho honest laboring mon. "I received many suoh letters as yours and accompanying them news paper clippings announcing demonstra tions, parados and mass meetings de signed to 'show the representatives of labor, without regard to facts, a demand for the acquittal of Haywood and Moyer. "Such meetings are designed to co erce the verdict, and therefore deservo all the condemnation of- those whom yon say in your letter endeavor to in fluence tho courso of justice. You would be entirely within your rights if you merely announced that you thought Moyor and Haywood 'dosirablo eiti zona, though in such case I should take t'nmlt issue with you and should say wholly without regard to whether or not thoy nro guilty, they represent as thoroughly an undesirable typo of citi zenship uscan be found in this coun try. All Aro Kicking "Cortnin representatives of great unpitalists condemned me for including Unrrimnn in my condemnation of Moyor aud Haywood. Cortnin vonro- dontativos of lnbor condemned mo be cause I included Moyor and Haywood as undosirnblo oitlaons with JIarriman. I am profoundly indifferent to con demnation in one case as the uthq(. ".you say you ask for a 'squaie doal. So do' I. Whou I say 'square deal,' I say a squaro deal to evoronej It is equally a violation of tho policy of sqnnre dual for n capitalist to protest against tho denunciation of a capital ist who is guilty of wrong doing and for a labor loniicr to protest ugarist the ilonuneintion of a ubor lender vfho is guilty of wrong doing. T stnnd for equal justice to both. "Very truly yours, "THEODORE ROOSEVELT." Blizzard in Montana By Assooiatod Press. MISSOULA, Mont., April 23. Weav em Montana is experiencing a sevoro hliMnrd tonight and snow is falling rapidly. On the rinthead Indian res ervation the snow is already six inches deep. SULLIVAN VICTOR - Ill TWENTY-FIRST Mike Twin Outgenerals Honey Mellody, Who Was Favor ite A Good Scrap By Associated Press. LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 23. Mike (Twin) Sullivan of Boston whip pod Honey Mollody of the jtnmo city in tho twenty-first round before the I'a aiflc Athletic club tonight. Sullivan shpwod unmistakable superiority, spar ring his opponent away with stinging efts to the face and outgonoraliug Mel Ipdy at infighting. Mellody "s tactic were confined to rushes generally end ing in clinches where Sullivan used riui uppiirciiia ami Hiiurt nam jaos to tho fa.co with tolling offect. For twenty rounds Sullivan displayed i oolness seldom- displayed in a . local ring. Mollody took a world of punishment and although at several stage of the fight he seemed staggered by stiff rights to tho face, ho came back light ing. Sullivan was faster on his feet and well able to escape his opponont 's snvnge awing for the body In clinches Sullivan lnlhejted terrible punishment on nix opoiteiit. Ho developed a novel blow which consisted of pulling his glove upward across Molloily's face. Mellody was favorite in the betting at 10 to 8. INDUSTRIAL WORKERS ON STRIKE IN MONTANA By Associated Press. BUTT13, Mont., April S. A spooinl from MiHOuln says: After boing in session for two days tho lumbor work ers connected with the Industrial Work ers of tlo World called a strike today which will involve all the lumber work art in Miitsonlnnl'aynlli, Sanders and Granite eu initios. It is said that the strike is the result of the reiusnl of tho pcrators to sign a new wage scale adopted by a convention of different lodgts held at Missoula on March 27. Arrested in Chicago for Alleged Crookedness and Denies All Charges By Associated Press. CHICAGO, April 23. Charles C. King of tho First National Bank of Scotland, S. D., was arrested heio today by Deputy United States Marshals Griffith and Donovan. The an est was made on information received by tho offico of the United States district attorney of this city from William O. Porter, district attor noy at Sioux Tails, S. D. The charges against King aio misapplication of tho funds of tho bank in tho sum ot $I, 277, nnd issuing to himself nino certificate- .of deposit for $.",000 each and then converting them to his own use. The deputy marshals searched the city for two days and finally located King in a hotel within half a square of their own office. Ho expressed much astonishment at his arrest and said it was duo to spitowork. Ho evpresscd his willingness to return to South Dakota without extradition pioceediugs and do med vigorously that ho committed ille gal acts while in charge of tho bank. tm Two Dio of Injuries DAKOTA RAIER UNDER CHARGES By Associated Press. I Webster. Tho publication of tho letter ' SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Apiil 23.!ldrew a heated reply from the president Tamos Rowland aud Gcorgo Bara, Salt Lake engineers, died in n local .hospital today from injuries sustained in tho collision of two light engine near Milford, Utah, yesterday. GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL24, 1907 SEVERAL YEARS ID Construction of Line from Win kelman to Christmas to Take Two Years at Least. THIRTY MILES WILL COST THREE MILLION Southern Pacific Will Then Use Globe Road for Main Line from Bowie to San Carlos A Very Heavy Task, The announcement that the Southern Pacific will take over the Phoenix & Eastern road, partially constructed by tho Santu To, and that tho Harriman system w ill complete tho line to connect with the Gila Valle.v, Globe & Northern has been recoived with considerable en thusiasm throughout tho Gila valley and in Globe. Tho completion of tho prospective road will inen'i much for this entire section and to Olobo it will mean a quick connection for both pas seuger and freight traffic to the main line of tho Southern Pacific, as well as bringing Phoenix within a five-hour journey from Qlobo. However, tho completion of the line to San Carlos from Winkclinan is an undertaking which hi itself is of a moro stupendous nature than is generally considered. C. D. Keppy, right of way agent for tho Gila Valley, Globe & Nor thern, has received information that the work of extending the line would begin as soon as the road is formally taken over by Mr. Randolph. Hut, according to Mr. Reppy, tho thirty miles of rond jvhieh is to bo constructed from Winkel man to San .Carlos will be one of the most difficult, or rather most tedious, tasks of railroad construction ever ac complished in the territory. In Mr. Roppy's judgment it wi)l take at the vory least two years to construct the thirty miles of Toad and that it will cost the Harriman syndicate in the vi cinity of $100,000 a mile. The Southern Pacific will use tho G. V. G. & N. for its main liiuwfrom Bowie to San Carlos after the eCniplo tipn of the Phoenix & Eastern,-and it will be some time before the contem plated cutoff from Demijtg, N. M., to Solomonville via Guthrie, Ariz., is built. The Southern Pacific, however, docs not intend to discard the present ior tiou of the main line from Bowie west, as is evidenced by the recent puruhaso f ground at Bowie for machine shops for the G. V. G. & N. and the Southern Pacific. TO 60 IK STRIKE Unless Demands for Eight-hour Day and Wage Increase Are Granted - By Associated Press. TACOMA, Wash., April 23. Unless thoir demands for an eight-hour day and a minimum wage scale of $3.75 per day are granted by tho first of May, a strike of all the iron moulders along the Pacific coast is expected. About 2,500 men will be effected. No action will be taken by local unions until the arrival of .1. V. Valentino, president of tho Iron Moulders of North America, whi is on his way to Pugot Sound cities. The cmployersjare said to havo offered $J for a nine-hour day, but the men insist on an eight-hour day. BELLINGHAM, Wash., April 23. Ono hundred moulders will quit work in the foundries here May 1 to enforce their demand for an eight-hour work day, the bosses having refused to grant it, following an increase in wages of 1.1 per cent which was secured by the moubleis April 1. NOT ACQUIESCE Did not Permit Publication-of Letter Former Stenog rapher on Trial By Associated Press. NEW YORK, April 23. Edward II. Harriman was the principal witness to day at tho final hearing in tho caso of Frank W. Hill, Harriman 's former sec retary, who is charged with having sold for publication tho now famous let ter -writ tcu by Harriman to Sidney n which tho statements of Harriman woro characterized as untrue. It is charged that Jlill Bold a copy of tho letter, which ho transcribed from tho original shorthand notes. Mngis- COAST MOULDERS RARRI1N DID trnto Whalen announced that ho would give his decision on May 1. Harriman today denied thnt he had evci given permission to any newspaper to publish the letter. He said that when he learned the letter was in pos session of the New York World lie tried without success to pi event its publi cation. "When I learned it was in print I called up tho American nnd told them that it was only fair to let them know that tho lottor was to bo published," said Harriman. "Did you givo them permission to print tho letter?" liuwas aBked. "Idid not" 'Alexander Millar, Mr, Harriman 's private secretary, testified that all of the oiiginal copies of tho letter were hi his possession. w r-mA MEETS DEATH A FEW DAYS BEFORE WEDDING By Associated Press. RALErGH, N. C, April 23. Four men were drowned in Capo Fear river today by being swept over at Buck Horn falls, thirty miles from Raleigh. The dead are Hans Thorson of St. Paul, general foreman of tho construction company erecting the power plant; E. B. Brady of Moncure, assistant foreman, and two negro laborers. Tho men were coming down the river in a launch, which was caught in the current nnd carried over the falls. Thorhon was to have been married here Sunday, and his fiancee, Miss Thelma Lindgrcn, was to have left St. Paul today to join him hero. I0KEY TALKS TO Tells of Petty Grafting and Protection Money from Dis reputable Houses, STRONG TESTIMONY AGAiNST CHIEF DINAN Delay in Ruef Trial Caused by Exhausting of Panel and a Special Venire of Seventy five Is Ordered Drawn, By Associated' Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., April 23. ,Captain of Police Mooney, commanding the Bush street station, was the prin cipal witness today boforc the grand jury, whose session was devoted to an investigation of alleged grafting by the ofllccrs aud men of the department, especially among saloons, gambling places and disreputable houses conduct ed since the fire-in what has previously been the residence section. It is charg ed by Mooney that scores of such plnces flourished under the paid-for protection of "his superior officers, particularly Chief Binan, and malefactors arrested by Mooney 's men havo been treated with open favor by certain police judges. Other witnesses examined today were the following plain clothes men from the Bush street district: J. J. Walsh, Charles Wood, Charles Uht, U. T. Mitch ell, Leo Bunner nnd Louis Cornelius. Potty Extortion "Mr. and Mrs. Emil, proprietors of a lodgingjiouse on Golden Gate avenue, testified to potty extortion from them of $.1 by Patrolman Kerrigan," said Honey, who refused to make any fur ther statement regarding the proceed ings. Moonoy said: "The grand jury has unjei taken a thorough investigation of the police department." Replying to a direct question, he said: "The grand jyy can't get what it's after without investigating those higher up." The grand jury adjourned until Fri dajC Dolay in Eucf Trial No progress was mndn in the Ruef trial today. But ono venireman re mained to bo examined, and he quickly disqualified himsolf by his answer. A fresh venire of soventy-fivo was drawn from tho regular jury box and made returnable Friday, to which, 'tiino ad journment was taken. It appears that the greater part of next week will bo consumed in com pleting tho jury. Langdon today said that the prosecution will require fivo or six days to present its evidence. "I think," ho said, "that the caso will go to the jury within two weeks after wo havo filled tho panel." 'mm YESTERDAY'S BASEBALL SCORES IN BOTH LEAGUES National At Chicago - R. Chicago . 4 Cincinnati - 3 Batteries Eraser, Lundgron Klmg; Mason and McLean. H. E. 0 2 nnd At Boston . R. II. E. Boston 2 11 1 New York 4 11 Q Batteries Young and Orndorff; Fer guson and Bresnnluui. At St. Louis St. Louis , PiUbuig Bntterios Beobo Lynch nnd Phelps. R. II. E. fl 10 1 r. 7410 and . .Marshall; American At Detroit Detroit iSt. Louis V w.-l -. T- R. II. 7 11 4V.8 E. f-r- WW 1 BE TRIED AGAIN Delay on Account of Appeal May Cause His Trial on the Other Murder Indictment, TUCSON ATTORNEYS HIRED FOR DEFENSE Counsel Who Defended Negro in Trial Are Replaced by Others Engaged by Friends of the Murderer, William Baldwin, the negro who was sentenced to hang at Solomonvillo May Ii for tho murder of little Amintn Mor ris, will probably be tried in Globo next month for the murder of Mrs. Hnrvcy Morris, for which ho was indict ed last month. This is the intention of District Attorney Stoncmau and unless there is some hitch this program will be carried out with the view of having Baldwin pay the penalty for his hor rible crime before the territorial su preme court takes action on the appeal taken by tho negro's counsel to tho supremo court after sentenco was pro nounced at Solumnnvillo last month. This appeal will servo to give Baldwin at least a short respite, as the sentence of the court cannot be executed until the supreme court disposes of tho case. An interesting development in the caso has been tho npparetitly summary dismissal of the attorneys -who made such a hard fight to save Baldwin from tho gnllows after thoy had been ap pointed under protest by Judgo Nave to conduct the defense. Attorneys F. C. Jacobs, George R. Hill and O. F. Rawlins wcro the attorneys who defend ed Baldwin and the first intimation they had of their dismissal came in a letter to -Attorney Jacobs from tho law firm of Lovell & Ritchey of Tucson, in which the latter stated thnt they had been letaiued by friends of Baldwin to pros ecute tho appeal taken to the supreme court and asking for a record of the case. The Globe attorneys who had the distasteful and unrcmuncrative task of defuiiding the negro rapist and murder er arc willing to turn the caso over to the Tucson attorneys, who will doubtless get the only remuneration which wiil have been paid for Baldwin's defense, but it is doubtful if any amount of money could have given the accused negro a stronger defense than was fur nished him by the Globe lawyers. At the convening of court hero parly next month Baldwin will be arraigned for the murder of Mrs. Morris and his case set for trial by Judge Nave. GET A MILLION Rich Philadelphia Quakeress Donates Large Sum for Ed ucation of Negroes Bv Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 23. A gift of one million dollars for tho es tablishment of a rudimentary scno'oI"for southern negroes was announced'' hero today. The donor is Miss Anna T. Jeanesn Quaker of this city. Booker T. Washington, head of the Tuskegee institute, and Hollis Burko Frissel, pres ident of the Hampton, Va., normal in dustrial institute, arp named as trus tees, but neither of tho institutions they represent wijl sharo in tho gift. Washington and Frissell aro empow ered to appcint a board of trustees in connection with the fund. The Penn sylvania Company for Insurance on Lives, granting annuities of this city, will act as financial agent and trustee. Miss Jeanes, the donor, is about 80 years old and comes from nn old and wealthy family that has been prominont moro than a century in the Society of Friends. She has long been interested in the wclfnre of tho negroes and hasi been a contributor to institutions for their education. FUSING CRUSADE Kansas State Officials Take Most Effective Step Against, Breweries By Associated Press. TOPEKA, Ivan., April 23. Attorney Gonoral F. S. Jackson, by securing an injunction against nino foroign brewing companies to prevent their owning prop crtyand operating saloons, and in ob taining an order for tho appointment of receivers for tho brewers' property, has taken tho most effectivo mcasuro that lins over boon invoked to enforce tho prohibition law in "Kansas. He intends to push tho crusado to nn active conclu sion, and today in nn interview ho said: SCHOOLS c FOR PROHIBITION "Whon a receiver is named, ho will proceed to locate and take under con trol all the property of the defendants found in tho btato and will this be able to state the placo whore the defendant is carrying on business in Kansas. "The property will bo sold and out of tho proceeds tho court will pay all costs land damages duo the state. If .neces sary to send the militia to enforce tne order, tho defendants will pay tho bill. But it will not bo necessary to do this." Tho brewers ' property in Kansas con sists of warehouses and saloon fixtures valued at many thousands. RAILROADERS JAILED FOB SMUGGLING ASMS By Associated Press. EL PASO, Texas, April 23. Tho crows, all Americans, of soven trains of tho Sonora railroad, are in prison at Hermosillo, Mexico, charged with smug gling nrms and ammunition into Mex ico. LONG STANDING UTAH FEUD RESULTS FATALLY By Associated Press. SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, April 23. A fatal shooting, the result, it is said, of a feud of long stauding, occurred today at Moab, near tho Colorado line. William Young -and his son Charles mot Chnrles Wilkinson in the road and, after making him throw up his hands, shot him dead. Several years ago Wil kinson,shot the elder Young in the arm, crippling him. T Oliver M. Dennett Jailed for Complicity in Large Theft of Bonds By Associated Press. NEW YORK, April 23. Another step intended to explain the disappearance of bonds valued at about $140,000 from tho Trust Company of America was taken by the polico tonight when thoy placed in custody Oliver M. Dennett, a broker of Wall street, who was for merly prominent in Boston financial circles. Williom O. Douglass, assistant loan clerk of the trust company, h under arrest charged with the theft, nnd Dennett is detained on the charge of receiving tho stolen bonds. It is charged that he received sixty one bonds of the Rock Island, each valued at $1,000. It is complained that Dennett know tho bonds were stolen. The arrest of tho broker was fore casted by charges preferred to the po lice by officers of the trust company after an investigation of the larceny because of the alleged recovery of $30, 000 worth of the missing securities in Dennett's room at the Manhattan club yesterday. After being examined Den nett was placed in a cell for the night. WOMAN CHARGED WITH WHOLESALE MURDERS By Associated Press. CHICAGO, April 23. A warrant charging Mrs. Sladek with murdering her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Mette, was taken out today. Mrs. Metto was proven to havo been poisoned by arsenic and it is believed her husband's death was similarly caused. Three brothers of Mrs. Sladek are critically ill and it is suspected that she tried to poison them. CHEAP TICKETS TO CHICAGO WITHDRAWN By Associated Press. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., April 23. The interstate commerco commission has stopped the issuance of cheap tick ets to Chicagp by the "block system" ort the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad. All cheap tickets will bo withdrawn if the rate war continues. Tho ruling of tho commission will havo a far reach ing effect on the passenger rate situa tion. HAS BAD BLAZE Hundreds Fight Fire for Hours Thought" to Have Been Incendiary Work By Associated Press. TOULON, France, April 23. For the sixth timo within a fow months, this port has bene stricken by a disaster from firo, but this time the resultant damage was principally to material. Evory available man was out in the effort to control a canflagration which broke out in tho arsenal. It was late this afternoon before the fire was con trolled. It is reported thnt horo than thirty men sustained injuries from fall ing walls aud some of. them aro npt expected to recover. Tho causo has not yet been ascertained. Tho finding of two pieces of fuse of a kind not used in the French navy aroused a suspicion that it was not altogether accidental. A rigorous investigation is being con-ducted. FORMER E HON R L Number 166 TAFT DOES NOT War Secretary Answers Chair lenge of Senator by Planr ning to Go to Islands, "S WILL MAKE THREE SPEECHES IN OHIOe Teddy's Candidate for Presi dency Will Sail for Philip pines September 1 In Hot Demand for Campaigns, By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, April 23. Secretary Taft today resumed Bis routine duties in the war department. It is doubtful ' if iti his Washington experience the secretary has had to deal with moro newspaper men than he saw today. They were mainly desirous to learn just what tho secretary intended to do in answer to the challenge wnieh Senator Foraker issued in regard to tho contest in Ohio. Taft told the ue.rspaper callers that he was under a disadvantage during his absence in a country where only scanty news of political events was ob tained. Ho did not feel it, proper to make, a statement as to his political opinions and plans. Ono point was developed in the course of his talk with newspaper men that might bo regarded as significant, in view of the fact that it has been re ported that ho intends to cancel his proposed PiiUiine trip in order to go upon tho stump in Ohio. The secre tary stated his intention to sail for tho, Philippines about September 1. Tho statement was made after the secretary spent nearly two hours in close confer ence with the president. The time was spent in free discus sion, not only of tho secretary's obser vations in his southern trip, but also the political developments here in hU absence and of policies to bo observed" in the future. Secretary's Plans His plans were not disclosed, but after lunch tho secretary reiterated his state ment of last night that he intended to go to Ohio next Friday and would make three speeches while away, one at Cincinnati on the occasion of the meet ing of the Western Federation of Yalo clubs, one at Dayton at the cornerstone laying of the Young Men's Christian association and another at Cincinnat before the Business Men's club. But tho secretary added that none of theso speeches will be political. Later in tho summer he expects to go to Iowa and, Minnesota to address the state univer sities in each case, but the secretary did not say that these addresses would be non-political. He is wanted in Okla homa and said he "would go if he could. He had been told of the bitter political fight to be waged there, and if he went litiial tour and possibly would make one speech at Fort Meade. Nothing, however, would prevent him from going to tho Philippines, in September. The secretary was willing to talk freely on the isthmus situation, but most of his statements have been included in the resume of the trip given to the news papers last night. One new point of interest was that Chief Engineer Goe thals suggested that the concrete woik on the canal construction should be done by contract, although that method is not feasible just now for excavation. Eighty-one Ballots Are Taken Without Result and'LegisJ ? lature Adjourns By Associated Press. PROVIDENCE, R. I., April 23. Until January next Rhode Island will havo but one United States senator as the result of tho failure of tho Repub licans in tho legislature to agreo on a candidate. Tho ioint assemblv ad-. journcd tonight at tho end of thet1;' eighty-first ballot. The final ballot stood: Goddard, Democrat, 40; Colt, Republican, 39; Wetmore, Republican, 30. Tho contest was the most pro tracted and stubbornly fought in tho political history of the state. Twenty five ballots wore taken today. EYTINGE INDICTED ON MURDER CHARGE By Associated Press. PHOENIX, Ariz., April 23. Th grand jury today returned two indict ments against Louis V. EytingeJ two counts in each. One charges "'plain forgery and in uttering a forged chock. Tho other charges aro murder, one de scribing how', and tho second count mak ing a more general charge of the same offense, the purpose being to withstand possible domurrers of the defenser i m Peace at Last in Lodz Bv Associated Press. FFAFJ FR NO NEW SENATOR FOR RHODE ISLAND LODZ, Russia, April 23. The various "$4ai nartics of fichting" organizations, of this 'YVt -1 WM ! , -- $ i - Z9WMI (city made a peace agreement xouuy. 7 ' " - -ft V-r & V "-' .-- 1 - 4 ". - .. &$?. . f" - 'lliiil . t flFxrAa.W iASw4ib.ty& ip n2s?C1S-BHijI SjAWofc? situ Jw- ('. 7fFi;?f L5J3fcJ!