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Twenty-Five Cests Pur Neath. - wamw mn an. NO. 170. DECIDE UPON ROUTE OF DRIVE Where,the President Will Be Seen Next i Tuesday. COMMITTEE S TROUBLE Arrangements have bfcen made for those Invited to occupy seats on the speaker's stand on Roosevelt day to secure their tickets Monday and Tuesday morning at the White House. The stand Is being platted und the seats will be reserved. A competent corps of ushers will assist ticket holders in finding their seats. A way will be kept open from Riverside avenue to ths speaker's stand so that no difficulty will be experienced in reaching it. The grand stand reception committee, of which all those occupying seats on the stand are considered members, has caused the arrangements committee more trouble than anything else per taining to the celebration. The committee was still making changes in it today and were unable to announce it. This is also true of the special reception committee which will occupy seats in the car riages assigned to the president's pa rty. The souvenir l'or President Roose velt, consisting of the green marble vase and goblets from the United States Marble company's plant, and the handsome case which will hold them, was placed on exhibition in the corner window of the White house Dry Onods company today. Senator Turner and Dr. Byrne gave out as the final route selected for the president's drive the following: Commencing at the O. R. & N. tracks and Hamilton street, north on Hamilton to Boone, east on Boone to division, north on Division to Nora, west on Nora to Monroe, south on Monroe to Maxwell, west on Max well to Cedar, making the jog on Cedar to Summit boulevard. West on Summ'tt bi.-Vvard and along the course of the river to Boone avenue, east on Boone to Llndeke, south on Lindcke to Mallon. cast on Mallon to Ash, south on Arsh to Broadway, east on Broad way to Madison, north on Madison to Mallon, east on Mallon to Howard, s«>uth on Howard across the bridges to Front, west on Front to Mill, north on Mill and across the Post street bridge to Bridge avenue, west on Bridge to Monro®, south across Monroe Htreet bridge to River side. % From this point the drive on the south * fttv of the river will be: West on Riverside to Junction of First, west op First to Coeur d'Alene street, along Coeur d'Alene street. giving view of T,atah creek valley, to Spruce, north on Spruce to Third, east on Third through Coeur d'Alene park to Maple, south on Maple to Fifth, east on Fifth to Adams, south on Adams to Seventti. east on Sev enth to Washington, south on Wash ington to Eighth, east on Eighth to Bernard, north on Bernard to Sev enth. west 011 Seventh to Stevens, north 011 Stevens to Sprague, east on Sprague to Browne, north on Browne to Riverside, where the parade down Riverside to Lincoln street will com me nee. Illlgltlmate Son Heir to Servian Throne PA HIS, May 23.—The Rappel to day asserts that Alexander of Sri via has decided to make his illegitimate •on by Madam Klstiscli the heir to his throne. Decorate Court House. Spokane's courthouse will be decor ated on Tuesday In a manner befitting the dignity of one of the finest public buildings In the Pacific northwest on the occasion of a president's visit. So long as the committee held that the route of the president's drive should be on Mallon avenue, which would afford an excellent view of the Jail only, the county commis sioners were not enthusiastic, but since tike change of the route to Hroadway the commissioners have Set to work. They have put aside money for extra decorations and all the flans and hunting now In the building will be used. FAST TIME. Owing to the scarcity of beef In Rcattle n special train of 13 cars, loaded with fancy stock, running on a special schedule, passed through Spokane this morning. They laid here four hours. The shipment was made from Glasgow, N. D., and the company guuranteed to malie the run In 200 hours, v A special train of omnibuses to be used in the Roosevelt reception In Seattle made a run on the Great Northern of 2N miles an hour from Fargo to Seattle, an exceptionally fast run. They passed through Spo kane yesterday. 700,000 In Parade. LONDON, May 23.—One of tho biggest demonstrations In the his tory of London occurred this after noon at llyde park as a protest against the educational bill. Seven hundred thousand persons formed In procession at the Victoria embankment and marched to Hyde fares of the elly. Most all of the marchers were st illed In plain black suits, presenting an evlnlordllutry spectacle ns they marched In close order, the libs ex tending from curb to curb. GULLED OUT OF A MILLION. FIAT EI IK mi A long drawn wail comes up from the Montana hills. Butte and Helena think they've been "jobbed" by the schedule. Butte raises a great "kick" about drawing no audience In the California cities—and no weather to their home town. Manager Garrett of the Spokane club, anticipating the poor weather Butte Is now having, wired that city, asking that the team come here and play tho scries, offering BO per cent of the gate receipts and also offering to pay all the advertising expenses. The Butte answer was: "Afraid the people won't like It." Now that the Butte team is having a fuss with the weather man, they have all kinds of trouble kicking about being "Jobbed." It was the Montana people who proposed the schedule. They had no contention at the league meeting, al though they had their full representa tion. It is now believed that before 4his season is out both the Pacific North west an<l Pacific Coast leagues will withdraw from each other's territory. The head of the Los Angeles team says he wants no more northern trips in his and San Francisco is now trying: to say it wasn't responsi ble. Both Portland and Seattle in the Pacific Coast outlaw league draw poor crowds and before the season is out it Is more than likely both leagues will again be playing their original circuits. GIRL OF A VICTIM NEGRO BRUTE LA WRENCEBURG, Tod . May 23.— An excited posse is scouring the country in a search for Anna Kise, aged 17, who was probably the vic tim of a foul assault and murder. Thursday night she accompanied her father to church. The father was struck down with a club and laid unconscious in the road all night. The girl was evi dently carried to the woods near by. Her hat and umbrella, found lying near the river bank, leads to the theory that she was assaulted, mur dered and the body thrown into the river. A suspicious looking negro, a giant In stature, sren loitering around Manchester station Thursday, is sus pected of the crime. The body of Miss Klser. for whom a search was made all day yesterday, was discovered tills morning in Tan nics creek by a section hand. The scant clothing that remained on the body was caught on driftwood. Noth ing but one hnnd waving above the water's .edge attracted attention. A small boy last night told com panions he saw a hand, but no at tention was paid to him. The sec tion men brought the body here on a handcar and carried It Into the church. It Is entirely nude but for an undershirt. It is supposed the remainder was torn off in the strug gle with her assailant. The head and face was gashed and bruised. The girl's rlngs v which arc of value, wore still on Tier miners. The father, who whs beaten into uncon sciousness by his daughter's assail- BELLS AND WHISTLES SEATTLE'S GREETING TACOMA, May 28.—The president' and suite embarked at 9 o'clock on the steamer Tacoma for the trip up Puget sound. IJRIOMKUTON. May 23.—President 1 loose vel t arrived here at 11:15 o'clock and made an inspection of the Puget Sound navy yard, after which he spoke briefly to assembled citizens. lie left at noon for Se attle. Secretary Moody remained to make a personal inspection of the yard and Its future necessities He will rejoin the presidential party at Everett, 8 RATTLE, May 2S—The president H. S. Hanson's Funeral The funeral of Hans S Hanson, who was found dead under his wagon at Buckeye an.l Cedar streets yester day morning, will take place tomor row at 1:30 o'clock from the Hanson residence, 1522 Buckeye, nev. John son of the Norwegian Lutheran church will officiate. Interment will be in Falrmount, STRIKE ENDS. OMAHA, Neb.. May 23.—The t'nlon raclflc bnllermakcrs. who have been out on a strike for 11 months, will return to work on May 87. a settle ment having been effected, the detal's of which are not given out to tlie public. An account with a savings bank does not always Imply small transac tions; far from It. Many large de positors are using our savings pass book. Tiic, ere using It for th# In. terest they getj Ihey ar* also using It bei,fuisf of the convenience afforded. We Issue certificate* of deposit, but many prefer the savings passbook. Spokano K ICastern Trust company, Spokane, Wash. ' The Spokane Press. Police Raid Another Get 3 Rich-Quick Concern in Chicago. CHICAGO, May 23—What !s be lieved to be the biggest get-rlch qulck scheme ever set In operation wa» nipped short this morning by the police In a raid on the George E. Sullivan Red Letter Stock and Grain company. Detectives have been in vestigating the place for a week past. Millions of circulars, sent broad cast, Induced* Investors by alleged fraudulent representations to invest In stock, grain and cptton futures. "When they wanted to withdraw they were informed the money had been lost. Alluring circulars were always printed. During the police surveil lance $50,000 was received in less than two weeks. A few days ago Sullivan sent out 2,000.000 circulars and telegrams to intended victims and an immense amount of drafts, checks and remittances commenced flowing in yesterday which led the police to believe Sullivun was pre paring for a biff haul, anticipating flight. They made a descent upon the lux urious offices this morning. Three of these down town were' crowded with richly dressed women and spec ulators of all ages. ant. Is expected to die any time. He Is still unconscious. Physicians are watching constantly, but have faint hope of his being able to give de tails. A dispatch from North Bend. 0., says the marshal there has arrested a huge negro answering the descrip tion of the man supposed to have committed the crime. Under sweat ing the negro confessed to having been in Guilford and Manchester the day before the murder. He was taken to Manchester, where an effort to identify him will be made. The town is filled with excited peo ple from a radius of many miles. If his guilt is established, a lynch ing or burning*can not be avoided, ns the men are quite determined farmers, who would doubtless attack even militia if it were called out. Physicians at the autopsy this afternoon showed the girl's skull to be fractured at the base of the brain and it is believed that no criminal assault was committed. The girl s mother, who has been In poor health for some time. Is dying from the shock. Her father has re gained consciousness and says that a colored man struck him. He is unable to describe the assault, but thought that he was thrown Into the river, an he remembered gaining a clear consciousness on the opposite side from where he had been walking, lie does not remember hearing his daughter scueam. A colored man answering the de scription of the one loitering in the vicinity was met by a farmer at 2 o'clock Friday morning crossing the bridge. reached Seattle by steamer at 1 o'clock and was welcomed by the blowing of whistles and the ringing <>f bells and the shouts of tens of thousa nils. Through streets gaily decorated and thronged with multitudes from neighboring cities the presidential party was escorted by the military parade. At 3 30 o'clock the president left for Everett, where he will spend a couple of hours, returning for a re ception and banquet here tonight. Tomorrow the president will spend u quiet Sabbath, attending church services under the auspices of the veterans' organization and taking' a drive about the elty. TAKES YOUNG GIRL INTO THREE SALOONS L. H. Stone, 37 years of age, until a few days ago proprietor of Young's saloon. Sprague avenue near l.tncol'.i street, was fined the maxl -1 mum fine for being drunk. »50 and | casts, by Justice lilnkle this after noon. Stone was given the limit be cause he admitted taking with him the 17 year old daughter of a Hlver side avenue hotel woman, and with j giving her liquor In different saloons. I Detective Burns arjestcd the pair at 12:30 o'clock tltls morning and took the girl home to her mother. ! The saloons visited were the Lobby, | Kirs, avenue and Howard street; I Haunt s' sAlooh, Sprwgus »venurr nrar ! Lltieom street, and the Lincoln sa I loon. Lincoln street near Spiague ] avenue. The girl was unable to walk when •lie and Stone were a nested at the Lobby saloon. SPOKANE, WASHINGTON, B*TITRDAY, MAY 23, 1903 There was hysterical pantc. More than 100 persons were arrested, In cluding Sullivan and 25 girl stenog- raphers, "there were many telegraph oper ators and speculators of both sexes. Sullivan locked himself In his pri vate office and the police battered down the door. A long line of patrol wagons was necessary to carry the prisoners. Police then cut all the telegraph wires leading to the offices and carted away a ton of literature. The concern had leased wires and operated In nearly every city of any importance from Portland, Me., to Omaha on the west. It Is estimated it had already ob tained more than $1,000,000. Sulli van had members on the open board of trade In New York, on the consoli dated stock exchange of Boston and the mining and stock exchange. He was formerly a telegraph operator. The police say he was expelled from the Now York stock exchange in 1900 for practicing fraud and Is now wanted under an indictment in New York for swindling. Detectives de veloped the fact that Sullivan per mitted the turf investment companies to use his private wires. He had agents all over the country. Soon Ready for Trial. The typographical union expects to have its appeal from the arbitration decision in the scale dispute with the Review Publishing company ready for trial within 10 days. The hear ing will, in all probability, take place here. Colonel Driscoll, representative of the National Newspaper Publish ers* association on the international board, will be here in person and It is also hoped to have President Lynch of the typographical union personally present. WRONG MAN SAN FRANCISCO. May 23.—1t was a comedy of errors, the horse whipping which occurred Jast night in the little notion store of Mrs. Camille Preston at No. KlO7 Geary street. Mrs. Blanchatd, the wife of George M. Blanchard, a solicitor, got into her head the idea that the widow storekeeper had stolen the heart of her husband. So she went to the shop to remon strate. As she was about to open the door she saw a man leaning against the counter, and, taking It for granted that It was her husband, she rushed into the street, snatched a milkman's whip and darted into tiie store. Then she applied the whip with energy. Once, twice, three times It eniVpped. As soon as the man turn ed. Mrs. Preston says. Mrs. Blan chard dropped the whip the instant she row his face. She had lashed the wrong man. BODT VUL BE SENT HOME. The remains of Albert S. May, a Newport (Wash.)* rancher, who died in this city of tuberculosis Wednes day. will be sent to Newport for In terment. The funeral in the latter town will be under the auspices of the Odd Fellows. Ward and Slade Pay City a Visit. General Manager Ward and George F. Slade. the new general superin tendent of the Great Northern, ar rived tills morning on the westboiTnd Limited. This Is the first time in the history of that train that an official's private car has ever been attached to it. Ordinarily It pulls eight cars, but this morning it arrived with nine. Mr. Ward is showing the road to Superintendent Slade. it being tile latter's first tiip since he assumed the office of general superintendent May I. BEPOST or THE BATTLE. CONSTANT I NOPI.B, May 23.— Consular reports from Monastir, Macedonia, delayed a day In trans mission. state that (ifchtlng occurred on tlie mountain six miles north of that place all day Thursday, but that no details are obtainable. Detective Rums, ou advice of the higher officials, will now Issue war rants against each of the saloons charging them with selling liquor to a minor. A vvahant has already been issued In the case against Sam Rillngs, pro prietor of Young's saloon. The' evi dence against these people will be transcribed and sent to the city coun cil with the request that the offend ers' licenses be revoked. Ry advice of Corporation Counsel Judson this same procedure Is to be followed In evidence collected by the detectives against ail offenders. ■At* YOU NOTICE I) TICM) I.ook at your clothes and see ir you can use our service ut 11.50 p« r month, one suit each week. The I'nttiuc Tailoring companj. 112 Wash ington street. Phone Main I? MID BI HUM *tP!"ecuting Attorney Kimball ask ed permission of Judge Richardson at the resumption of the process of 'selecting Jurors for the Spencer mur der trial this morning to further ex amine Juror Jay Daniel, who on Thursday had been passed by both the prosecution and defense, as to his position regarding capital punish ment. The court withheld the permission, statfng that the juror had once been accepted and no reason for a change was evident. Then the old grind for satisfactory jurymen commenced and continued until 11 45 o'clock, when Mr. Kimball passed the 12 men then In the box. The list, subject to six peremptory challenges by the defense. Is as fol lows: Jajr Daniel, real estate, Spokane; John Hoover, farmer. Deep Creek; J. P. Hoffman, farmer, Tyler; J. L. Krataer, farmer, Spokane; James W e*u\ farmer, Moran Prairie; E. C. Heath, teamster, Spokane; Martin Wunderlet, farmer, Cheney; William Hyatt, plasterer, Spokane; H. B. Lancaster, farmer. Pleasant Prairie; M. F. Heath, blacksmith, Spokane; W. A. Clift, teamster, Spokane; \V. L. Smith, farmer, Coulee. Ontf of the attorneys for the de fense stated that the six remaining peremptory challenges allowed would be exercised. OPPOSED TO ITATEKOOD. WASHINGTON. May 23.—Secre tary of the Interior Hitchcock re turned from an inspection of Okla homa and the Indian territory today. He declared he is opposed to admit ting tlie two as one state and says it wotyd be unfair to the Indians. KANSAS : CYCLONE EIItEICA. Kan., May 23.—The ■outhraatern portion of tills city was vlsltejl by a cyclone early this morn ing. Six people were more or less seriously hurt and a dozen houses destroyed. One woman was hruled through the air l)?lf a block. One of the freaks of tli« storm was the entire demoli tion of a house In which a widow and Jlnnr children lived. She was badly bruised by being hurled throfijjh the air, while the children were unscratched. Change Dispatchers. W. R. Russell. the train dispatcher who came here from Kallspell to take the place of J. Little, has been if lleved and the position will be tilled by Vf. Mack, a dispatcher from Ever ett. who arrived yesterday. MILLMEN FLY FUG OF TRUCE Greater confidence in a suo< essf.il termination of their strike sc. Ms to pervade tlie ranks of the mill* >rkors today than at any time since the men went out. The counsel of the more conservative leaders seems to have prevailed in the discussion which has been 011 for the past few days as to the future conduct of the strike and It is now probable It will pro gress along present lines for some time to come. This means that, in all probability, the carpenters will not be called out Monday, although the authority to do so rests with the strike committee. The particular thing which is caus ing Jubilation among the men is the WHO LEADS? The question of who shall toot the and beat the drum at the head of the 'Roosevelt parade is still un settled. The committee which has had tU( music matter In charge has made n< w contracts with the Inland and lloppe's military bands but has not a* yet selected the one to lead the procession. It Is understood that the decision of the committee will be respected by both organisations and tftat both will be heard on that day. " Notes of the Railways. The Northern Pacific is having its tracks near the depot replanked fb day. ticket otlices of tlie various railway systems ale planning to have holiday hours during the stay of the president next Tuesday. President C. S. Mcllen of the Northern I'acltici and President L 11. of the O. It & N. are to visit Spokane next Tuesday. Kacli will see the president safely over his road. Will Repair Bridge. The covin I y commissioners have awarded to William Oliver for $! jl! tin 1 contract for repairing the i>urt lord bridglt over the l.lttie sp..k;wie. EMPLOYERS WILL NOT SETTLE Refuse to End Chicago Strike Under Any Conditions. IT WILL AFFECT 50,000. CHICAGO. May 23.—The prospects for peace, which yesterday looked so blight in Chicago's great labor crisis, vanished this morning at conferences that ended in the employers and la bor leaders hurling defiance at ®ach other. President Sehradt of the Federa tion of Labor and the Employers' Association committee met a com mittee of the laundry workers to set tle the strike of 7000 laundry em ployes. The unions waived everything but the right to strike and the de mand for Increased wages, which the laundry owners were willing to ac cept. The Employers' association, to which the laundry employers belong, llatly refused to permit a settlement on this basis. The association then ofiVred to substitute an agreement which the unions declare an undisguised plot to gradually weed out unionists. The Employers' association threatened to keep tiie strikers out of employment forever. Schradt retaliated by saying that not an engineer or fireman or any other employe will ever be permitted to return to work until a different spirit is shown and advised strikers to start seeking other employment as a means of remaining out indefinitely. The attitude of the railways also underwent a change from that of conciliation to one of defiance for the freight handlers. The unions regard the sudden and unexpeeted change In the attitude of the employers as evidence that It was agreed at last night's secret meeting of the Employers' association to make the fight against local labor unions a death struggle and predict that unless concessions are made be fore June I Chicago will be paralyzed with strikes. More than 60,000 men under employers in the association are now threatened with lockout. 8000 of them barbers, 9000 freight handlers, 12,000 restaurant employes and 25,000 stockyards men. Roads Feel Effect of Roosevelt's Visit. All railway line* running to this city have already commenced to feel the rush of travel incident to the visit of President Roosevelt next Tues day. The Northern Pacific and Great Northern trains today were crowded with people who stopped off here. The O. R. & N. has been having increased travel for two days past The Spokane Falls A Northern travel for the event has not fairly com menced, but they anticipate a great crowd Monday. fact tl.at several mills have sent for former employes and offered litem nine hours' woik with 10 hours' pay. which is what was demanded by the strikers before going out. In one case, at least, 10 hours' pn> was of fered for eight hours' work. The workers see in these individual offers dissatisfaction among the millowners with the state of affairs and feel greatly encouraged. They also claim that the sworn statement Issued by a committee of millowners to Labor Commissioner Blackman stating rea sons for their refusal to arbitrate was never seen by all the millowners Some, they say, were dissatisfied with it and would never have sworn to it as individuals. Vaudeville at Spokane. A vaudeville show will be Riven at the Spokane theater Monday and Tuesday evening*, under the man agement of the Oncograph Theater company. The various acts will be given by Hart, Uerln and Reel. Thompson Sisters. Royie and Lewis. Mackey and Croix, Four Rragdons, I.eslie l'omeroy, John T. Chick and wife, the Humltns, I.en Spencer, Mil lard Hrothera and Kdmonds and lsl monds. DEAD WOMAN Coroner Smith and the police have been busy today Investigating a re port sent to tlie police station yes terday evening that the remains of a woman had been found by boys among the trees at Rlvervlew and Hogan streets. Callahan's addition, in the southeastern part of the city. The report was telephoned to the police station before 8 o'clock last night by an unknown person. Coroner Smith believes tit# report is a canard. Too Or«at a Ktsk. In almost every ncighr-orl ~ «1 v,,m, one has died from an attack of colic I or cholera morbus, often before med icine could he procured or u phvnl ! tsrdf hand. The rink 1* 100 g?va.t for one to lake. Chamber lati. '* < otic. •Cholera ami Diarrhoea iias t uiukmtrteilly mnect the Ihf* of m »-.• people ami rt-lU \«h! more pa'-n an<l »ul' feriii* than any other iikmiU ine in j iimv H •an nl\Viiy:. I> • tlopemJtotl up>»n. For sale L»> all iti u^uisto. \ THE WEATHER.—Tonight ft I and Sunday fair, light frost to* V | night I A Morris Rocker for your little one... 0**1:22 Just think what a lot of comfort your little sweetheart would get out of one of these rockers and the cost is so small. They are not a toy, but a real reclining rocker, made from maple, finished in natural or painted white; ornaments in gilt; uphol stered seat and back. ATTENTION! COMRADES! G. A. R. AND U. V. U. Tonight and Monday we place on sale extra good qnality all wool blue flannel suits, single breasted round cut, single breasted straight cut, and double breasted, regular $12.00 values; for these two days they all go *"9.65 TK in ootime CO. High Chairs The Baby At Low Prices Strong, serviceable chair of pretty design, Oc with broad tray and foot rest, in golden finish, M Same pattern, a little better, $I'^® Same pattern, cane seat $2- 5# A'l sorts of nursery chairs at reasonable prices. Toar Credit Is Goo 4. t: Hake Your Own Term*. May Festival IN NOVELTIES WHITE HATS HELLMAN 822 Riverside Ave. Misses llonou Mid Mice I'lgott Of Yankton. 8 I), are visiting lliclr cousin. K. I*. vi'ilnn. on n pleasure trip. Tlie.v \» ill V ixil K. title ami San Francisco before returning. PRICE: ONE CENT. A GOOD MBKOST. BKIOST ITM STBOKG Uill, OI.SAS MOT, MIT.OBIOUB TOXCE AND MAOXBTIO riBIOMAUTT will bf yours as a result of taking the summer term at Walton College of Expression. Auditorium block, Spoluui*. Photie Black 5St. Steiner Tree Spray. kills all ve mlu detrimental to fruit trees, rose bushse and other shrub bery. To be had In any <iuantlty at tho Steiner Drag Company, Phone Krai t SSI. osut Momoe. Kred B. Grlimel. the real estatn man. returned last night from a trip to the mining country of northern Montana.