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6c a Week
WEATHER CONDITIONS, TOMORROW: FAIR. AMERICAN ATHELETICS INJURED ON STEAMER (Scrlpps News Association.) GIBRALTAR, April 13. —A big wave struck the steamer Barbarossi carrying the American Olympic team to Athens. Six members of the delegation barely escaped being washed overboard. H. L. Hillman, a quartermaster, Buffered a lacerated knee; J. S. BANQUET TONIGHT All Is in readiness for the gather ing of the democratic enthusiasts at the Jeffersoniau banquet at the Hotel Spokane tonight. Plates will be laid for 300 and it is expected that the hosts that, will gather will do honor to the immortal memory of the third president of the United States. Judge Turner, who returned yes terday from the east, will tje one of the speakers in addition to the names announced several days ago In The Press. The banquet is to begin promptly at 7 o'clock, but it is expected that the guests will arrive at the hotel at G:3O p. m. at tfne latest. ChURCHES OBSERVE GOOD FRIDAY Good Friday was observed today at tho church of Our Uady of Liourdes by the Mass of the Pre sanctiflcation ait 9 a. m. This eve ning Father Pilliau will deliver a sermon on the crucifixion. Services today at All Saints' ca thedral consisted of morning prayer and litany at 9 o'clock and there was a three hours' service this af ternoon. There will be elaborate musical services thts evening. There wPV be special ICaster Sun day services in all Catholic and Protestant churches. JEFEERSON'S BIRTHDAY NEW YORK, April 13—One hun dred and sixty-three years ago to day, Thomas Jefferson, third presi dent of the United States, and the founder of the American democracy, was born at Shad Well, Albemarle county, Virginia. Democrats throughout tbe country observed the day by holding meetings and banquets In honor of the great statesman. Many prominent peo ple visited the tomb of Jefferson at Monttcello, Va., and decorated It wl*h flowers. DOUBLE TRAIN I SERVICE There will be a double service between this city and Coeur d'Alene on the N. P. commencing Sunday. This announcement was made yes terday. Trains will leave Spokane at 7:20 a. m. and 2 p. m., arriving at Coeur d'Alene at 8:45 a. m. and 3:15 p. m. Leave Coeur d'Alene at 9:15 a. m. and t> p. m., and ar rive Spokane at 10:40 a. m. and 7:15 p. m. WILL BOOST FOR SPOKANE The Publicity and Promotion sommltteo of the chamber of com merce has delegated Dr. O. W. Van Dsdel, pastor of the First Baptist Bhurch, to go to Portland, Ore., Dayton, 0., and Omaha, Neb., for he purpose of boosting Spokane for ihe 1907 convention of the Young People's Union. Dr. Van Osdel will sake tills trip next July. (Mitchell, weight thrower, a dislo cated shoulder, and Harvey Cohn, ! long distance runner, and F. A. Borneman, swimmer, have severe j scratches and bruises. Kerrigan, the high jumper, and Sheridan, the discus thrower', were 'also Injured. Mitchell and Hillman I may be unable to compete. WILL SUIT UNLESS THE BILL PASSES (Scrlpps News Association.) WASHINGTON, D. C., April 13.— A statement submitted to the house committee today by Alfred Winsor, president of the Boston Steamship company, operating from Seattle to the orient, says unless government aid is extendeil to his company they will be compelled to haul down the flag and go into dry dock or sell to foreigners. "American ship own ers," he said, "who try Without government aid to compete with subsidized foreign craft commit financial suicide." Former Congress man Loud declared the Spreckels line from San Francisco to Austra lia will be abandoned and placed under Japanese management if the subsidy bill fails. ASKS FOR $1,000 For th* purpose of legal proced ure. Henry Hollinger has been ap pointed guardian for his son, Roy, and this morning he filed a com plaint with the clerk of tho super ior court alleging that on March 25 while the boy was riding on one of the Spokane Traction company's cars as a passenger there waa a collision with auotner car of the company and the boy was thrown to the iloor of the car and his knee cap broken and he was rendered unconscious. He asks $1000 dam ages. INSANE SOLDIER STABS HIMSELF fderlpp* News Associations OGDEN, April 13.—Thos. Cole, one of a party of 15 insane Roldiers and sailors en route from Mare isl and to Washington last night, stab bed himself 20 times with a pocket knife and will die. A companion leaped through a car window and escaped to the hills, but was cap tured after a desperate fight. GOULD ROAD WILL BUILD OGDEN, April 13.—1t was an nounced this morning that the Rio Grande Western, a Gould road, has taken options on valuable property In Ogden canyon, which is tho only remaining pass through the Wa satch range, and will construct a line from this city through northern I'tah and a branch into Wyoming with the intention to tap a rich coal region in the Jackson Hole country which has as yet been untouched. The new line will be 200 miles long. TINLING GOES TO SEATTLE Alex Tinling of the Northern Pa cific, will leave for Seattle tomor row to assume his duties as gen eral agent of the company there. His successor here, Geo. A. Mitch ell, will take over the office Mon day. Mr. Tinling will remain at Seattle for about a week and then return and settle up some business matters before settling permanently there. WOMAN SEEKS EOR A DIVORCE Lillian Insley has filed a com plaint with the clem of the super ior court asking a divorce from her *''» l >'"li' fUiarUM *> Invito,- «>n •».,, The Spokane Press. APPLfGATE . TO RECOVER Judge Kennan handed down a de cree this morning allowing W. E. Applegate to collect from the Lu cile Dreyfus Mining company 20,- --000 shares of stock and decided that all others who with Adams brought the action, have nothing and be made to pay the costs. Each and everyone of the pro posed findings of fact in the case of the Lucile Dreyfus Mining com pany against A. R. Adams et al. asked by the defendants were re fused this morning t»y Judge Ken nan. It is probably the final step in the great trial of the stock job bery of H. J. Kessley who hypothe cated about 100,000 shares of stock in the company. Kressley is now serving a sentence in the peniten tiary for it. He would borrow mon ey and settle the bill with stock. At that time gambling joints were running, and Kressley was going the pace that kills and paid his gambling debts with stock as well ]as his other debts. An opinion | some time ago by Judge Kennan .'was to the effect that those who | 'held this fraudulent stock had no grounds to collect good stock for it for the reason that they obtained it (under suspicious conditions. MURDER THEORY GAINING GROUND "The circumstances surrounding the disappearance of "Nes" Cole are very suspicious," said Sheriff Doak this morning. His deputies are working hard on the case and there were some developments yes terday when Cole's team of horses waa found at Coeur d'Alene City in the possession of a teamster named William C. Tamlln. Sheriff Doak and Thomas Cole, brother of the missing man. went to Coeur d'Alene last night and identified the team which was being held by Mar shal McOovern. Nothing can be done until Cole is discovered, or it is known what has become of him. Tamlln said he bought the outfit March SO from a man who oayed hlmaelf Charles Williamß. He paid $300 for it. The sherifT did not get a good description of Wil liams. Cole's tent and bedding which was missed from the cabin with him, was not located in Coeur d'Alene with the team, and only one of the collars on the horses belonged to Cole. The murder theory Is constantly gaining ground, especially among Cole's friends. At first (Sheriff Doak scouted the idea, but now he ad mits that it is more than likely the man has met with foul play. JOE ESCALLIER SERIOUSLY ILL Joseph Escallier, the proprietor of the Oxford, is slowly recovering. Thie intelligence was conveyed by the attendants at Sacred Heart hos pital late this afternoon. He has slept all afternoon. BscslUer fell in a fit on Howard street last night and was taken to tne hospital in a dying condition by tho police patrol. He has not regained consciousness since. He came to Spokane a year ago from the sheep ranges of Mon tana with something in tho neigh borhood of $40,000 and bought the Oxford saloon aud then commenced a lavish expenditure Of money on eevry graft In the country. Since that time he has lost a good part of his fortune gambling. CONSUMPTIVE GOES HOME Judge Poindexter this morning ordered the release of Charles Cole more from the country jail. For the past CO days Colcmore has been in the hospital ward at the jail, suffer ing with consumption. He is con sidered a hopeless case end he has been discharged and given an op portunity to go home to hi.s parents in Minneapolis to die. Colcmore was convicted of larceny and sen tenced to serve 10 months in the county jail last August. Shortly af ter his Incarceration he began to fall and the last two months has seen him practically on his last legs. SPOKANE, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY. APRIL IS, 1906. SUN SHINES ONCE MORE ON VESUVIUS RAIN OF ASHES AND CINDERS IS OVER AND CITIES OF AN CIENT ROME ARE RESUMING NORMAL CONDITIONS. NAPLES, April 13.—The skies were clear this morning and the fall of ashes and cinders have ceased for a time at least. The number of bodies found is constant ly increasing. Animals in the stricken districts are dying by the thousand, and tho carcasses are This picture was taken from a point' nearly en a level with the sp outing main crater. The camera was taken as near as the photographer oould safely go. The picture was taken at the beginning of the present eruption. LABORS' A strike in Chicago of tugboat men will seriously affect tho move ment of grain. Thsy want $65 per month instead of $80. and every other night and every other Sunday off. They now have every third night and every third Sunday off. The Seattle fishermen's union has demanded contracts from the pack ers on all of the white union labor that will be used in Alaska this season, and Ed Rosenberg, agent of the union, has been at work the past few days preparing the con tracts to go to the packers. The San Francisco Japanese and Korean Exclusion league has adopt ed resolutions against the position President Roosevelt has assumed on the proposed modification of the Chinese exclusion act, as contained In his recent reply to the American Federation of Labor." Thomas Joyce was elected presi dent of the local bartenders' union at its regular weekly meeting held last night. The election of a presi dent at this time was necessitated by the resignation of President John Lee. Mr. Joyce has filled the position through two previous teyms and his election at this time shows the high regard in which he is held by the membership of his union. The bartenders also Initiated throe new members. At a recent meeting In San Fran cisco of the Fishermen's Protective Union of the Pacific Coast and Alas ka, it was decided that the con stitution of the United Fishermen of the Pacific Should Ro into effect upon the adoption of the same by the Columbia River Fishermen's Protective union, and that the sec retary and treasurer of the United Fishermen of the Pacific immedi ately thereafter apply for a charter to the International Seamen's Union of America under the name of the United Fishermon of the Pa cific. Mavnr Hunt of Walla WaMii hay adding to the horror of the un healthy conditions. Order is being rapidly restored and the government has rushed to aid the stricken people with every facility of the military organiza tion. Clothes and food have been hurried Into the stricken districts as fast as the still crippled lines will permit. The king is personally directing all operations. Six thousand men are engaged in 1 clearing away the debris. The per- kitchen helpers' union No. 450, was accepted by that local at a meet ing held last night. Mr. Trudell has represented his union in the capac ity of business agent for the last two years in a most efficient man ner and has made a host of friends by his conservatism and gentleman ly conduct at all times. He leaves his union in a most prosperous con dition. He will engage in business for himself at Medical Lake. Mr. Trudell's successor will be elected at the next meeting of tne union next Thursday evening. The flrst arrest made under the child labor law which was enacted at the last meeting of the legisla ture was made in Tacoma Wednes day when G. M. Purrington, a butcher, was arrested for employ ing as an errand boy the son of C Clones, who. it is claimed, is unedf 1(1 years of age. Under the state law both father and employer are liable to prosecution. The law orders that no child under 15 shall be employed and kopt from school unless he secures a written order granting him permission to work from the superintendent of the school in his district. DOWIE WILL NOT AGREE I CHICAGO. April 13. — Voliva has proposed to Dowie that a board of deacons consisting of five ap pointed by Dowie and five by Vo liva be nested to direct the affairs of Hop City. After a conference wtih his attorneys,' Mr. Wetten an nounced that Dowie would agree to nothing that will deprive him in any measure of his temporal or spirit ual rights. DROWNED 111 niAfi-wn REALM feet sunshine has restored the spir its of the people and their bright colors have been resumed. Professor Mattucci telegraphed more assurances today that his ob servations based upon experiences lead to the belief that the explosive period of eruption is over, although he is unable to predict certainly on account of his limited knowledge of volcanic forces. The scientist to day ascended the mountain far above the observatory. INDIANS IMPROVE WITH AGE (Scrlpps News Association.) WASHINGTON, D. C, April 13.— The Indians of the Umatilla reser vation demand $1 a head for all sheep being driven across their property. The stockmen are pro testing to the president and Secre tary Hitchcock. They say that a short cut across the reservation saves hundreds of miles. Senator Fulton talked to the president this morning and the latter hopes to adjust the matter. RUSSIA IS BROKE IKcrtDPs News Association.> GLASGOW, April 13—A Herald correspondent from St. Petersburg Ssys the complete bankruptcy of Russia is approaching. U>an negotiations are at a dead lock and only a few million dollars are left in the imperial treasury. GEN. SMITH COMES HOME SAX FRANCISCO, April 13. -- The steamship Mongolian, hearing General Smith of the Philippines, was lighted shortly before l o'clock anil was met by local committees on tugs. The ships of the harbor are decorated In honor of the re turn of General Smith and party, who disembarked at 2:30 and was escorted to the Palace hotel. A big reception is planner for tomorrow. Bishop Bashford of the Methodist Episcopal church was also a pas senger from China. NEGRO MURDERER IS HANGED KOLSOM. CftJ.. April 13. — Wm. FOURTH TEAK, NO. 136, PRICE: ONE CENT 10OH OUT FOR THE WANDERING DOLLAR IT'S ORTH $5.00, AND THE VALUE IS CONSTANTLY IN CREASING — REMEMBER, A DOLLAR SPENT IN SPOKANE IS WORTH MORE THAN 100 CENTS. Just think of a silver dollar being really worth as much as a $5 gold piece. It is nrit every dollar that is worth that much, hut the wan dering dollar of The Press is, and If you get possession of the valu able coin take it to .he store of the Three Little Tailors, 5 Washington street. They will accept it just as promptly as they would a $5 piece. Tho Wonder department 6tore will also pay you a premium for the dol lar. Tomorrow the Turnley Trad ing company, 207 Riverside, would like to encourage trading at home and will give a big $1.25 worth of goods to get it. Of course you will want to know where to look for the dollar. Yes terday it was away out on Division street. A little later it was in the possession of a gentleman living on LINCOLN STEFFENS TALKS SQUARE DEAL TOLEDO, 0., April 13— Lincoln Stefnns, who is en route to Denver to investigate the juvenile court, said: "A square deal is on trial in this administration, and the whole coun try thinks he will solve many prob lems, but the president is having a hard time making people who real ly rule the country accept the be gipnings of a square deal." They are fighting for privileges they have already got. In Wash ington the Independent movement is regarded as radical, and hyster ical people are regarded in the same way. PRESENTS CHARGES WASHINGTON, D. C„ April 13 — Senator Tillman presented to the senate today his charges against Barnes, who was nominated for the postmastership of Washington. The specifications are relating to the Mrs. Morris ejection. HENRY HAS- BEEN APPOINI ED RECEIVER (Bcrlppa Nana Association.) WASHINGTON, D. C, April 18.— The president has nominated Wm. F. Haynes of Coulee City, Wash., to be register of the land office at Waterville, Wash.; F. A. Nichols of Kllensburg to be receiver of public money at North Yakima, Wash., and W. A. Henry of Spokane to be receiver of public money at Water ville, Wash. CYCLONE IN TEXAS (Bcrlpps News Association.) DALLAS. Texas, April 15—It is reported today that six people were kilted and many Injured in a cy clone which swept Brlggs, Texas, yesterday. The dead are: Mrs. It. Hickman and daughter, Arnet Taher and wife and R. A. Patter son and wife. Many buildings were destroyed. SALT LAKE LINE CLEAR SALT LAKE. Am-il W— v Is off- j Boone avenue. The next heard of I the elusive coin It waa again out on Division street. A barber had the dollar, but barbers never keep thelf money long and where X ia now ia problematical. Every time the dollar change* 1 hands it serves to illustrate the vatj ue of trading at home. The list o| names is growing and ere the good old coin is through its wandering* half the people of the city will have had it in their possession, but no 'one will keep it long. It's too valu -1 able when you can get a premium 1 for it. I Remember the ofTer of The Prese (An extra dollar will be given to the j 100 th person signing his or her | name to the tags, and, better still, jif you are a subscriber of The Press and want to pay your bill, The Press will accept it as $1.60. When you get the dollar, just telephone to Main 375. We want to tell many subscribers where to loolt | for it and then it's interesting t« know how many people trade at ' home. GOOD FRIDAY ORSERVED NE WYORK, April 13. — Good Friday was generally observed beret today. The churches of all denom inations were open to worshippers and particularly in the Roman Cath olic and Protestant Episcopal churches impressive special serr* ices were held in commemoration of the crucifixion. Impressive cer*» monies were conducted at the St. Patrick's Roman Catholic cathedral, at which Archbishop Farley offi ciated. During the Mass of th* Presanctifled, "The Passion" waa sung by students from St. Joseph* seminary. At the conclusion of the ceremony. Archbishop Farley, hold ing aloft the host and attended by four Christian brothers, who held over him a canopy, led a procession of the clergy in the cathedral aisle* and back to the sanctuary. AFTERNOON BERVICEB. In all Roman Catholic churches a three hours' devotion was held be tween noon and 3 o'clock, in mem ory of the hours of suffering Jesus was obliged to endure before death, came. Similar devotions were held in the Protestant Episcopal churches throughout th? city. Near ly all the churches were fli'ed witn worshippers. Business was to a great extent suspended. The stock exchange re mained closed, but the banks kept open to accommodate their custom, ers. Tomorrow will be Holy Satur day, when in tbe Roman Catholic churches ohe holy water, to be used during the year, will be blessed. During the afternoon the funeral decorations in all the churches will be removed and during the evening the altars of all the Churches will be transformed into bowers of beau tiful spring flowers, to be ready fop Easter Sunday. THIRTEEN WAS VERY UNLUCKY WALLA WALLA. April 13—The number 13 played a mysterious part in the fate of Simon Brooks, who was hanged at the penitentiary thia morning for the murder of Adolph. Miller at Ridgefleld Nov. 20 last. ! The tj-ap was sprung at 5:13 ou I Good Friday, the 13th day of the j month. He ocupied cell No. 13, was convicted on the 13th of the month and had been divorced from his wife 13 years. He died indifferent, and declined to say anything or to shake hands with prison officials. His neck was broken by the fall. WILL ISSUE MANY MILK LICENSES Tho health department of the city has issued 20 milk licenses and there will he a lot more. Altogether there are about 70 different dairies and private cow owners who peddle milk. The Pine Creek dairy uses SiX rWKWW ■■ J m\mm t%i ifu ww.