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THE MORNING J OUHNAL-COURIER, MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1008.
SPEAKS ON LINCOLN Major Mcrwin Refers to Great Statesman as Advocato of Temperance. TOURED ILLINOIS TOGETHER Mnjor ninrrt Willi ilin l'roJdeni on 1 1 io liny of Ills At-Misl-iiiilloii. Major J, n, Morwln, who was n closo f rlf nrt ami nil nwciolato of Abraham Lincoln fur twelvo yearn preceding the death of I ho latter, lectured on Inmin Just iiIkIU at the l-'lrwt Meliodlnt church. Tho nudlto rluin of tins church wan filled to thn door niid Major Merwl-i proved mm of thii inoit IntoretinR U -eturero who havA visited Now llavon for a long tlmi. Toward the end of the. address Major Merwln told how ho lunehed villi President Lincoln tho dny of tho presideit's uMisMlnntlnn. Mr. Llr. coin hud planned to upend tho even ing at home n.s It ivim Good l-'jiday. Mrs, Lincoln ctanio to tno room wflVro Mr. Lincoln und Major .Morwln worn nnd told thu president thai, ho must go with h. f to tho theater Hint nlsht B!f a friend hud offered ti hox. Mr. Llnooln yti'A that ho would rat ho r etny at honvs but hla wife again de manded tint hp aocompany hor and wont out slumming tho door. (iener al aii't Mr. Grant, who wore tho At(,Aa ty ll, IUa tin..,. ! unaVe to ko the Inst tnnmont n tho prodded and his wlfo took two young friendi who woro noon to mar ry. Major Morwln thon gavo a rcnl lstlo account of the nsxaAslnation, of tho inihKoquent flight of Booth and of the loss of mind of Mm. Lincoln. Onco afterwards wIipii he was In a ane mood Mrs. Lincoln oelzed Major Jilerwln's hand and asked Mm If ho believed her to blame for tht drath of her husband for having Insisted on his accompanying her to a theater on Good Friday, The greater part of tho address was given up to Mr. Lincoln as a Chrlstlnn and as an advocate of tem perance. Major Morwln said that of the 180 biographies of President Lincoln only two spoke of these qual ities In him. Major Morwln once put this up to a publisher who told him that about $200,000 had been put Into the books and that the books were meant to sell. The publisher added that there was no attraction about or premium on sobriety, tem perance or Christianity. Major Mer win then attacked the Into John Hay for having voiced such sentiments In his youth. Major Mprwln told how ho first be came acquainted with Lincoln. Lin coln was then a member of the Illl nols legislature, and Mr. Morwln was touring the state for tho Sons of Tem perance. Mr. Lincoln became Inter ested and tourned tho stato with him winning over many mor ethan any 'other speaker ever had. FORGOT COLLECTION But Rev. V. T. Drown Apologizes for Oversight at Night.- The only thing about Easter Sim day which resembled a tragedy ex cept - the sprinkling 'of Knster huts after tho sermons In tho morning wa tho fact that Hov. Francis T. Brown of tho First M. K. church, for got to havo the regular morning col lection taken up, a,nd almost lot tho evening offering slldo by. , About Midway In tho servlco Inst night Rev. Mr. Hrown announced that beside the regular collection spcrlal contributions might bo left for Major Morwln for tho temper ance cause. Ho then stated that the audience would sing "America." Tho orgnnlst played through the first verse to show tho audience how the air went and everyone, was getting ready to get up when Mr. Brown cam. forward suddenly and after flagging the organist announced that the collection had not been taken up. lie said that not only had It not boon taken up at night, but that In tho morning It had slipped his mind. Ho iald that he was the first Methodist minister he had every heard of who had neglectetd this Important func tion. After the collection had been taken ,up the organist started on "Ameri can" again and thn anthem went through without a hitch. POSTMEN'S ANNUAL. Convention of Massachusetts Men Admits Rtinil Curriers. Lawrence, Mass., April 10At the annual convention of tho Massachusetts Letter Carriers' association hold hero today, a resolution was passed reriuest ' Jng the national association to amend the constitution so as to admit rur-il letter carriers to membership. Brockton was selectpd as tho place of tho next utate, convention. Officers were elected an follows: Tresldent, J. ,T. Murphy of Boston; Vice-president, Ilomlnick P. Flannngan, Lawrence; secretary, H. .1. Csirtls, Lynn; treasurer. William J. Welsh, South Framlngham. Among the sneakers at tlio banquet, at which President Murphy was toast master, were Postmaster Lewis S. Cox of this city; Jeremiah Holland or Bos ton, formerly the mitlonnl president of tho association; James ,1. Gallnger, of Newark, N. ,1., a member of tho nation-. iai executive board, and Congressman John A. Kellher of Boston. FEDERATED TRADES New Haven Road's Shopmen Organize Council onicors Local Men, Boston, April 19,A council of tho federated trades of the Now York, New Haven and Hartford railroad system's shops wns permanently formed in Bos ton today, 37 delegates being- In at tendance, representing tho hollorinuk ers, machinists, blacksmiths, cur work ers, car men, steamlltters, painters, up holsterers and Hiatal workers' organiz ations. The following officers wero elected: President, James J. F.gan; vice-president, Richard Moore; secretary-treasurer, Alexander Wilson, all of New Haven, Conn. HOUSE IN SUNDAY SESSION! Ilvon iii NI oi l.i Son loo Republican I 'our rilMiii-li'i'lnc. VhhIiIm;oii, A i i 11 19. --Mwnorl.il son In ,.i wi'in I'oniluoto.i In tho hoimo of reprK'i'iiliitlvoH to-day for the lulii K" pri-sontnthv George Smith of Jill nol.i. Km. tho iir; tinio In two weeks till' lll'Oi'ii-dillUM WelV (ini'lli-d with pray, r, tho Ihum during Hint period liiilii'! toi hitleiilly In -I n In coiil iuuniM IH'ii.-loll, In vl.-w of yei t.-r..'iy'n episode Ik twooii t-tpoalior riiunou und Mr. W'll- ! lliiniH, th- minority loader, r;rowlm i out of tli" speaker's summary adjourn- ) lllellt of Hie limine, It wail doomed wl.ni from u party Mtandpolut to liavo as j many repuldli-nnu na pnn'il.lo on hand. About lui) responded to the notiiUa tlon, although nny prospect of a eliisli with the (loiuocratH was dlti.-dpntttd vvle n It wan oli.icrved that only u. few wore In tlndr Fiats. Speaker Can non and hlii door manuH'TM, MeNi.m. rayno and Pulm-ll, occupied their in -euMimicd places until t ho Journal hud boon approved and a resolution had la-en udopteii provldlm? for adjourn ment Immediately utter tho delivery of tho ouIokIoh of Mr. Smith. They then took their departure, as did many of the other members. Mxeept Mr. Do Armond noun of tho minority load ers was present. HENRY CHADWICK DYING Fiitlicr of tlio Circat Aniorlcim finnio on His Icntlibcil. New York, April 19. Henry Chad wlck, known throughout tho Vnlted States as the "Father of baseball," Is reported dying ut thl.i residence In nroiiklyn to-night. Mr. Chadwlck Is suffering from pneumonia and heart trouble. Ho Is eighty-! hrco years old. Mr. Chadwlck was bom In England and re mo to the United Stales when a youth. Ho has writ ten many articles on baseball and other popular pastimes. Ho was an authority on the rules of his favorite game. Mr. Chad wick first became asso ciated wiih the national game when ho played shortstop on an amateur team In what Is now a part of IIo boken. N. J., In the llftlos. In nn in terview many years ago, Mr. Chad wlck explained how he first thought of making baseball a national game for Americans as cricket Is In Eng land. "It was while passing through Ely slan Fields upon my return from a cricket match," ho said, "that I chanced to see a game of baseball between tho Gotham and Eagle clubs. I became convinced then that this was n game which would be n power fill lever to mnko the people of America take a keener Interest In out door sports ond healthful exorcises. FLEET BREAKS UNIT Now Lies in Pour Harbors Along Southern Califor nia Coast. Los Angeles, April 1!. To-night for tho first time since leaving Hamp ton Bonds, tho battleships of the At lantic fleet are separated. In four harbors, a few miles apart,, they lie nt anchor In divisions of four and the.io positions they will maintain until next Saturday morning when tho sixteen lighting craft, again united under the ling of Boar Admiral Thomas, will get under way for Santa Barbara, tho next port of welcome. I For tho ships, for the officers and men, and for the people of I.os Ange les, this has been a busy Faster Sun day. Tho division of the fleet was ac complished nt 0 o'clock tills morning, hut even at this early hour the shores of San Pedro harbor and tho hills over looking woro well covered with specta tors engor to witness the maneuvers of tho warships. Long Bench, Santa Mon ica and Bcdondo are tho places of an chora ro. At an early hour tho steam and elec tric roads were transporting tens of thousands of visitors to till four ports, snd as the day advanced the over crowded heneh cities sent their surplus thousands of people along the stretches of sandy benches out and nlnntf the plors and along the hills that command the best views of the vessels at anchor. Until this afternoon visitors were re ceived on board and after that time the people, surged about the boat land ings and tho bays woro doited wllji craft laden with men, women and chil dren who si niggled to bo first aboard the big fighting machines. A striking feature of the service In each of the big churches of Los An geles was tho presence of squads of sailors In uniform to whom in nearly every Instance the clergymen address od a portion of tho Faster pennon. "Tlio church squads" composed of first-class liberty men, were brought ashore early this morning. Armed pa trols were landed at tho bench ell lea and sent. Into Los lAngeles but up to a late hour there had not been a single Instance of disorder. BRYAN TALKS Tells Plica V. M. C. A. the Honest Boiiblcr Should bo Respected, Rome, N. Y., April ID. The Lyric, theater wns crowded tn-ulght by peo ple eager to see nnd hear William ,f. Hrynn. llo made two addresses In 1'tlea churches this afternoon under tho auspices of the Young Mon'n Christ Ian association of that city. Mr. Bryan paid his respects to I he class of people who boast of their skepll clsm nnrl said that thn honest: doubter should bo treated with respect and labored with. After tho mooting Mr. Bryan left for New York. it aii. w a v s Tit ik f. i mm;. T.a Pass. Botlvl-t. April J ft. Advices re ceived here state that a strike has tak en place among thn employes of the railway connecting Areituipa, In Peru, the, capital of the department of the same name, .13.1 miles southeast, of Li nifi, Willi Molemln, Its port. Jt Is also reported that serious disorder have taken place, but details aro lacking. "I tell you wat," said the first kid, "we oim-hl to bo mighty thankful that our folks use pas stoves." "Why'."' asked the mine kid. "Coz nobody wns ever asked io split wood for n rvas stove, was they?" De troit Free 1'reas. BY HOREB LODGE Sixty to bo Initiated at Big Meeting to bo Held Here on May 3. AN EVENT OF IMPORTANCE Socnil of tlio Most Prominent Voting Men In, tho City to ,tuln Old Lodge. An event of special significance Htid Importance will lake plaoo on Sun day evening. May 3, at Stolnert hull, corner of Court and nrani;o streets, when liorob lodge, No. IS, I, O. B. B., will Initiate a elas of slxly, which Includes some of tho most prominent young men In this city. The presid ing oflloer will bo S, Z. Field, presi dent of Horeb lodge, and he will give tlni Initiation over to the oflloors of the grand lodge, who will come for tho exercises. Tho officers are: Grand president Adam Wiener, Past Grand President Charles Hart man, First Vice President Harry Cut ler, and Second Vice President Julius Levy of New York, Among those who will bo taken In to the lodge nt this time aro Max Lolchter, Arthur Bosonbluth, Louis Sagol, nenjaniln Strouse, Jewell Comport?:. Joseph Strauss, David Wols, Samuel Muhlfolder, Jacob B. Strouse, Sidney Rosenborg, Albert Bogowskl, Julius Kraft, Henry Schoonhorger. William Schoenbergor, Henry C. Bretzfolder, Lewis Mctzgor, Arthur Bosenberg, Joseph Siigen helmer, Moses Meyers, Milton Frank, H. Schunmacher, George Jacobs, Dr. LouU Gompcrtz, Louis Wels, Charles WcK ft. Llpshere, Alexander Schon Inger, Albert Iieb, Joseph Johnson, Albert Johnson, J. C. Goldbaum, Ivan Oreonbaum, Bobert E. llyman, Aaron Kornstoln, Harry Besnlck, John Kerschmen, Samuel Bngdanoff, Louis Hammerman, Morris Lam bert, Samuel Pryfusso, Mayer Lam bert. Max Wolf, Max Osterwels. Jacob Besnlck, David Langrock and K. N'ewnian. Following the Initiation the lodgd will adjourn to the hnnquet hall be low to partake of the feast prepared. Tho toastmn'iter of the occasion will be Judge Isaac Wolff, and speeches will bo made by officers of the grand lodge. The Independent Order of B'nnl B'rlth, which In English Is "Sons of the Covenant," has cloven districts, seven of which are In this country, Horoh lodge being a branch of Dis trict No. 1. Of the foreign districts one s In Austria, one In Germany, one In Boumanla nnd one In the Orient. The objects of the order are along charitable, educational nnd benevolent lines. Horeb lodge was Instituted on January 20, lSSfl, nnd of the chartetr members four nre still living and nre Isaac Rosenberg, Louis II. Freedmnn. Sellgman Zunder and Bernard Shnninger. The president officers of Horeb lodpe nre R. 7.. Field, president; Louis Well, vice president; Abraham Freed man, secretary; Isndoro Sugor heimer, treasurer; Joseph Ullma,n, district deputy. FRANK J. GOULD DENIES Says He lias Given No Interviews on Ills Domestic- Dlfflculllcs. New York, April 19. Frank Jay Gould, whoso domestic affairs have been tho subject of much puhllo dis cussion during tho past few days, ad dressed tho following telegraphic mes sage to the Associated Press to-dny: "Hot Springs. Vn., April 13. To the Associated Press, New York. Alleged Interviews with me nre untrue. I hnve refused ond must positively refuse to discuss my personal affairs. Signa ture, Frank J. Gould." APRIL THE LADY'S RIGHT. Ladies, as a rule, are good ad. readers. They know that it pays to read ads. They know that reliable firms can't afford and that they will not make statement that they don't back up. Ladies realize that's it's up to them, as housekeepers, back up. Ladies realize that possible, and that here is a rare chance to do it. CARPETS t On all carpets, ordered this Imonth, you get the making, laying and lining F" 1 EEa El ! BEAUTIFUL ROCKER with imrcbnses tininuntliig 817-823 GRAND .M-MM--H" INTERNATIONAL LAWYERS Tluit's What Wo Miould All lie, Thinks Secretary Hoot, Washington, April lit. - -To develop In terest and Instruct the popular mind on subjects pertaining to thn relations of the United States with other tui tions, Is the ambitious undertaking of the American Society of International Law, which In to hold its neoond annual meeting bore Friday and Saturday of this week. That the ambition of the society Is being realized Is evidenced by the eluhl hundred members enrolled and die wide circulation of t tin Ameri can Journal of Intermitlonnl Law, publlrhcil (pinrterly by thn organization. Secretary Boot, who Is president of the society, has taken a keen Interest In Its development, which he regards as highly Important. The principal plank In the platform of the society Is, In the words of Its president; "That the great body of the people In each country should have a Just conception of their International rights and dut ies." On this point Secretary Root says: "Governments do not mako war now adays unless assured of general and hearty support among their people; and It sometimes Jiappcns that govern ments are driven Into war against their will by tho pressure of strong popular feeling. EASTER AT SHORE A Regular Midsummer Crowd Visited Savin Rock Yesterday. MORE ATTRACTIONS START Collage Colony and Motor Bout Men Aro Also OpenliiB H'8 Season. It wng a Inrge and merry throng that gathered nt Savin Book yesterday afternoon. After tlio showers had clear ed away every Bock-bound car was crowded. Tho place had u busy ap pearance but tno unfinished buildings and numerous places where ground Is Just being broken show lliat tho real spusoa Is a thing of the future. But everything Is "on" for the carousal men Lynch, Murphy and Wilcox -and they did a lively business at all tlueo plaoon yesterday. The roller coaster, was la operation. Quito a few people took tho rapid ride over the hills and valleys of the track. The way tlio la dles managed to hang nn tln-lr merry widow hats made amusement for a good sized crowd lined up on Bench slrcet. Many of the smaller stands In tho grove were open for business, Tim building for the "mine," a new Illusion attraction. Is raised and cover ed with metal laths ready to receive the oilier coating of cement. The entrance guti-s at Savin Bode proper are completed and three small stands are being built In the Inelosure. Numerous cottagers nil along tho shore to Mllford went down to thflr summer domiciles. (Julie a few new cottages nre going up nlong tho line but they are all small and unpreten tious. The motor boatmen nro active these days and many of them made tho first trip of the sen son yesterday. NEW JAP PORT OPENED American Vcsc! Met ,Vltli ISrns Hands by Welootnors. Boston, April lit Tho British steam er Shlmnsn, which hns Just arrived, has the record, according to her captain, It. W, nest.-of having opened a now port to forolun trade tn Japan, being Iho first foreign vessel to enier and take n cargo nt Yokkalchl, near Kobe. The vessel brings a cargo of porcelain ware. The phlmnss entered Yokkalchl har bor, a city of some Sn.nno on January 12, and was received with great prep arations, the mayor nnd rliy council and I'hnmber of Commerce greeting the vessel with half a dor.en brass bands. An address of welcome was rend and luncheon wns served on tlio vessel to the dignitaries. A slate hnn quet was given on shore In the evening British, American nnd Japanese (lags being conspicuous In the decorations. On all linoleums, ordered this month, wp do the measuring, fitting and laying FREE! FREE to $25. AVE. Pa J i IMPENDING HORROR Alc:i3 of Haytl Threatens Mas sacro if Molested in Office. Port nn Prlnee, Haiti, April 11.--More Ih.ui throe week have elapsed "I ' s.ivaco tihooilug of political prla- oners, variously esilmateil at from 27 to 4s, sent tin? warships of four nations seuir,lng in Fort nit Prince, Their ar rival put tho seal of security on the lives and property of foreigners, and since then at least outwurd irunnullily lias prevailed. While thorn havo been many arrests of natives hiiNpeclod of sympathy with tho lato revolution and political pris oners coiillnno In ho brought in batch es from Interior points, thero hnve is on no more public shootings, Indeed, the government donlr that any more executions havo taken place. This, however, Is Incredible, In view pf Hie fact that many persons urn known to have been drained from their beds ut ii Ik Ii t and that all traces of them haa been lost. In tho executions of March 15 last President Nord Alexis achieved tho double purpose of obliterating as many of his foos us ho could luy hands on and striking terror Into tho hearts of those who wove beyond his roach. Since then hh iiiinm, and that of his furious Lieut. General Jules Alexis Ori ent!, who personally directed tho shoot ing of the prisoners, Including soma of his own blood relatives, are only men tioned In whispers. All Haytl trembles before than, and as long us they aro in power there Is oant probability of nny renewal of Insurrection until nny ono of tho half dozen exiled aspirants for tho presidency has raised the tdnows of war for nnoiher attempt. Alexis ran afford to regard the move ments of these patriots wish Indiffer ence, but he hn made the significant statement that If he Is not permitted to end his term of office unmolested, rather than submit to deposition he will write his name on tho scroll of! f.-imo In thn blood of such a massacre as Haytl has not ecn since tho days of Possallnes, once known as Joan Jacques II. No one doybts his ability to carry out this threat with which Is understood to be Intended as h deterrent not only to revolutionists but to nny nttpmpt nt 'foreign Interference In tho affairs of Haiti. FOURTEEN VICTIMS List of ClicNcii Dead Crow Church Held In Open Air. Boston, April lily-Many thousands of spectators to-day wnlked through the ruins of tho flro which one week ago swept over the city of Chelsea. Many of the church societies and tho Yonng Men's Chrlstlnn association and Salva tion Army held big out-of-doors meet ings In the puhllc squares nnd pinks. Severn! other meetings planned to be held on the ruins of the churches where Tnlm Sunday services were held a week ago woro forbidden, owing to the threatened danger from toppling walls. tine more body was found to-day In the ruins. It Is believed, from lis lo cntlon, to be Hint of Captain Benjamin F. Knowlos of 34 Cottage street, a Grnnd Army veteran, who . has been missing since the fire. This makes the twelfth body thus far found In the ruins nnd the fourteenth victim of the fire, two having died In hospitals from Injuries Incident to the fire. , with ;nvr ANMVKimiiv. New York, April 1ft. Commemorating the Silth nnnlversary of tho birth of (iener.il t'lvssen s. (Smut, a memorial service wns held to-night In Metropoli tan temple on Seventh nvenile, nt which Secretary of War Tuft, Andrew Carnegie and ex-seerotiiry of the treas. my Leslie M. Shaw made addresses, nnd (Irant post of the (Siand Army of the Bcpuhlle presented a luitlminl Hag to tlio church. Tills Is the elmreli (Seneral (irant attended during his resldenco In this city. "Where I the man who lias power nnd skill B'i To steam the torrent of n woman's will? Bi.vl I'.Vj For If slio will, she will, yon may depend nn 'tj H'.vl And If she won't, she won't, so there's nn end on 't." B (From pillar erected on the mount In iSil Iiano John Fled, Canterbury.) If A g April is Usually Dull. May is Always Busy. fi On all window shades, or dered this month, we take tho measure, fit and hang the: BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT BRASS AMD IRON BEDS PISH I) RANKING l'HO.M $2.50 TO $73. REMEMBER, TERMS ARE CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS. KELLY THE OTHER SIDE PROTESTS Association Wants No Interference With Anil-Trust Jitw. Washington, April libWith this keynote; "Our members do not pro test iiKiilnst organization of Inbor nnd capital, when for.iho purpose of peaceful nnd lawful benellt to IU members, but trespass, upon rights or attempted control of the affairs of other citrons must not and will not be permitted," the Citizen's Industrial Association of America object to a re arrangement of the Shermun anti trust law and to nny Hiiti-lnjnnctlon legislation by congress, In a petition sent to Vice-President Fairbanks, und Speaker Cannon to-day. Tho sinners of tho petition, repre sented by the association. Include tho various classes of business Interests In all sections of tho r lilted Slates, us well us "open shop" labor ot sanitations. EGGS REPLACE BULLETS Comparatively Quiet Day In Chester Street Cur Strike. Chester, Pn April 19. Little dis order developed here to-day In con nection with tho street car situation. Cars worn operated at Intervals on nearly all tho lines of tho traction company, but thorn wcro few riders. Hue It car was guarded by tho stalo pplleo nnd there was but ono vigorous attack on tho part of tho strike sym pathizers. Shortly after tho curs wet a started u. crowd on Second street be gan throwing eg-; nt the, men In charge of ono of them and when the supply of eggs guvo out the throwers bepan using sticks and stones. Tho mounted olllcers routed tho disturb ers and arrested several men. Through out tho rest of tho day tho strikers and their sympathizers were satisfied to stand along the streets and hoot at the police and the men operating the cars when they rame nlong. BRILLIANT EASTER PARADE Thousands of Visitors to New York Get a (illmpso nt "Society." New York, April 19. Devotees of tradition came to the front In splendor and with splendid courage for tho Faster parado on Fifth avenuo to dny. There were thousands of visitors from out of town and more thousands of New Yorkers who sought Fifth av enue because tradition beckoned to them to come forth and view society In Its gorgeous mantle which Is sup posedly changed for tho sackcloth of Lent. The event was In the nature of s. mask for the first two hours. It was a procession of umbrellas until nearly I o'clock when tho skies cleared and tho umbrellas folded up under as fair an hour of April sunshine as ono could want. Fifth avenuo, from Washington Square to Ninetieth Btrect, presented a brilliant scene. SHOOTING AFFRAY FATAL. Warrensburg, Mo., April 19.Three men nro dead and another Is probably fatally wounded as tho result of an attempt of local police officers to ar rest F. O. Haives tonight. Tho dead: James Ryan, city marshal; Night Watchmnn Basbashan: F. O. Howes. Tho wounded: Night Watchman R. P. Pollock. Ilawes, 23 years old, was returning homo by train this evening from a trip to a neighboring town and It Is believ ed suddenly lost his mind. The War rensburg oftlcers wpre asked to meet tho train and City Marshal Byan and tho two watchmen when Hawes got off tho train, attempted to arrest him. Hawes drew a revolver ond began shooting. Ftnrbonrder I'm going to buy tho landlndv n bottle of hair restorer. Ballroom Why, she seems to hnve a good bend of hnlr. Slarboarder Oh. hers Is all right. I'm going to get her to use it on the mattresses. Philadelphia Record, SHADES FREE! CO. 36 FIGHT OVER FAFT Arizona Convention Splits on Question of Pledging Delegates. REGULARS FAVOR FORAKER Hollers, Id by Governor and Major ity of Delegates, Stand for , Tnft. Tucson, Ariz,, April 19. The reouo llcun territorial convention met hero ycBtcrduy. Contesting dclegatlonuf woro present from Cochise, MarcopJ ftnud other, countries. Tho contests! wero bnscd upon questions of In Htruclfons for Secretary Taft, Dover nor Klbbey led th faction of th'J Marcopa delegation fuvorlng lnstrue-I Hons. t Immediately upon report of the ere dentials committee, seating the antl Instruction delegations, Oovernori Klhbry withdrew, taking with him uj majority of the delegates. The con ventlon rallied from tho disorder however, and adopted resolutions en-l dorslng tho national and territorial ad ministration, warmly eulogizing Sen Btor Fo raker, but did not Instruct the national delegates. W. J. Klrkpatrlckl of Tucson was chosen national com mlttecman. Tho Klbbey faction proceeded to an other hull where they organized i second convention, which was callei to order by tho governor, as tho reg ular territorial convention, with a rep resontatlon from every county exp Vavapal. Tho credentials commltte seated the rejected delegations, and regular delegate comprising morJ than half the total wero accredited a members. This convention adoptcii resolutions strongly favoring tho nom Inatlon of Secretary Taft, but did no Instruct the delegates for him. Jos eps Cameron of Cocotlno, was selected national committeeman. NO ROOM FOR COLLIES. Handsome Dogs In "Top o' th' World ( Company Not Allowed fn Hotels. Six young women connected wit "Th Tod o' th' World" compan: which opens an engagement at thj Hyperion theater to-night had troun In finding hotel accommodations heJ yesterday owing to the fact that the! Insisted on having their valuable co He dogs with them. The gins con nrlsn the famous collie ballet on tt show and the animals and the dani crs are Inseparable, when tho ar resses land In a strange town' tlM always Insist on having the do with them, no matter where they, d Several of the noteis yesteraay r fused to take the dogs In. and aft a hunt lasting many hours the mai ager of tho show finally made a rangemcnts for the housing of tl full ballet In a well known Chap street apartment house. The collie ballet Is one of the at attractions In "The Top o' th' Worl the six dogs taking an active part the scene. The names of the voiinr ladles a Elslo Gilbert, Flossie Royce, Virgin! i.aivert, riorence nooerxs, An Ford and Jano Quirk. PYGMIKS OF riHLtPPINES. Manila, April 19. Frederick Sta professor of Anthropology In Chios university, has expressed the bt that the Negritos of Central Luzon1 long to the same race as the Fygnp of Central Africa. He spent th weeks with the Negrito tribes of Pis pnnga province in L,uzon island, - al declares that he found Important fill slcal characteristics Identical with I natives of Africa. He failed ,M ever, to find any linguistic rese blance. j OFFER THE MAN IS WRONG Man is apt to read a news paper for news, and stress of time often precludes the care ful reading of ads. He is apt to think an offer made is good indefinitely, , whereas a mo ment's thought would tell him that there is no need of a mer chant making free concessions when trade is at its height and he is swinging to all he can do. RANGES With every Crawford rangi the best range made yoJ get a famous Savory, Roaster! Gentleman's Costumer Free with any Urnss or Iron Bed bought this month. - 38 CHURCH ST.