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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 20, 1903, Image 4

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Parts se.ls A'-aga.
Kxpert watch repairing. Leffert. 409 B'y.
Kltgnnt new photographs at Schmidt'.
Fmall photos. Carveth, artist, 308 Broad
way Hr.rn. to Mr. and Mra. George Tt. Clarlc
of Third avenue, a aon.
Wanted, lady for office, work. Address
It, IM a office, Council Bluffs.
I-ant week of discount aala on pictures
and picture) frames. Alexander St Co.
The women of the First Christian church
will hold an experience social this evening
at the church.
We are neadq.iarter for glass of all
kinds, dee us before you buy. C. B. Paint,
oil snd Ulasa company.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
union will meet this afternoon at s o'clock
In the First Baptist church.
A marriage license was Issued yesterday
to Fred W. Trutlcman, a (ted 29, and Llxzle
K i t loll, a (ted 34. both of Omaha.
T'nltv guild of Grace Episcopal church
will hold Ha regular meeting this afternoon
at the home of Mrs. MarquardL
Miss Florence Maxwell of Sioux City and
Miss Nellie Kice of Ame, la., are guests
of Mrs. W. H. Btevens of Lincoln avenue.
H. P. Rarrett, a member of the local
newspaper fraternity, received word last
evening of the death of his father, B. P.
llarrett at North Yakima, Wash.
Mrs. Margaret Barnes, aged 43 years, filed
yesterday afternoon at Ht- Bernard' hos
pital from heart trouble, after an Illness of
tnree months. Mrs. Barnes was formerly a
resident of Omaha.
Rev. O. W. Bnyder, pastor of St. John's
English Lutheran church, will speak Bun
clay night on "The Highest Patrlo-rlam"
and Invites all soldiers and members of
military organisation to attend.
Mrs. Abhle Waldron. widow of Rnfus
Waldron, died Wednesday night at her
home on Sixteenth avenue and Thirty-fifth
atreet from dropsy. fine was 11 Tears of
age and leaves three aons and one
Harold Egbert, charged with the theft of
meat from a Broadway grocery stars, was
(Uncharged In police court yesterday morn
ing. Ho told the court he bad no Intention
of stealing the pleoe of meat and only took
it as a joKe on tne ciera.
Mrs. Victor E. Bender, recant of the
Council Bluffs chapter, ha gone to Wash
ington, D. C, to attend the national con
gress of the Daughter of the American
Ke volution. At Chicago she will join a
numoer oi me western aeiegaiea.
The preliminary hearing of John and Wil
liam Thordeen, charged with stealing a
hog from the premises Of C. W. Bird last
Haturday night, wan continued In Justloa
uuren s court yesterday until ireDruary 77.
Thieves broke Into the oellar of W, B,
Visiter's resldenoe on Vine atreet Wednes
day night and stole several doien can and
jars or preserved rruiu
Tbreo Snail Fires.
The, fire department was called by a still
alarm at 9 o clock last Bight to tho First
National bank building at the corner of
Broadway and South Mala street, where a
smoldering fire was discovered In the floor-
Ing between the barber shop In the base
ment and . the banking room on tho first I
floor. On of the Joists was found to be
burned partly through, and had evidently
been smoldering for several hours. In or
der to get' at the seat of tho trouble the
firemen were obliged to knock a hoi In the
celling of the barber shop and In the tiled
flooring of the bank. Tb bias was extin
guished by the chemical. Dense amok
pouring from tho windows of the bank first
attracted attention to the bias. An oleo
trlo wir crossed with a gas pip 1 sup
posed tto have been responsible for , the
trouble. Tho damage Is small. . v .
Last Wednesday night the oil house near
th Wabash roundhouse, on Twenty-sixth
avenue was destroyed by. Are. Th bulld
, Ing was a small frame' structure, and th
loss la estimated at about $200. As th de
partment was returning from this Are it
was called to 626 South Main street, where
a bias had started In th -basement of
Abraham Qlltnakl' second-hand store. Th
Are, which originated among some waste
and rags In th cellar, was quickly extin
guished without loss.
Institute Masonlo Order.
A notabl ynt in local Masonlo circle
was tho Institution last night In Coun
cil Bluffs of Joppa council. No, 15, Royal
and Select Masters, by Frederick W. Craig,
right Illustrious deputy grand master of
Iowa. These onloers were elected and In
stalled: Thrice Illustrious master, Thomas
B. Laeey; right Illustrioas deputy master,
George W. Llpej Illustrioas principal con
ductor of work. H. W. Blndert treasurer
George H. Jackaon; recorder, J, B. Atkins.
Mr. Craig Is also eminent grand oommandor
of th Knights Templar of Iowa.
Celebrate Pylhlaua Birthday.
Tb banquet with which St Albans and
Concordia lodges. Knights of Pythias, cele
brated th thirty-ninth anniversary ot th
founding of Pythian Ism last night In BU
Albans' hall was attended by about ISO
members of th order and their wive.
Following th banquet an Interesting
program of toasts. Interspersed with ma
slo, was th order of th evening.- Colonel
Edwin J. Abbott acted as toaatmaater. laim.
A. C. Lan gave a recitation and magical
numbers were rendered by A. El. LIndberg,
Miss Flora Leader and th Atkins quartet.
The short talks wore as follows: "Our
Founder," Chet. Washington! " Fraternity, '
Frank Blgam "Dutch Talk," Charles Bean
lan; "Traditions,' D. H. Stuart; "Stunts."
George Hlel; "Our Lodges,' B. A. Black;
"Our Ladles," W. B. Lacker; "Hot Sands,'
8. B. Wadsworth; "Th Uniform Rank,"
W. M. Frederick; "St. Albans, Mr. Orld
Vein; "Across th River," Thomas Q.
Harrison; "D. O. K. K," a A. Atwood.
Judge Th.ora.oll InUMsaaat.
Andrew Thorn ell, th victim of haxlng at
Wabash college, Crawford rvirie, Ind., Is
th son of Judge A. B. Thornell of Sidney,
la., at present presiding over th district
court In this city. Judge Thornell' first
knowledge ot tb treatment received by his
son was contained In a telegram to him
from his wife Wednesday night. Judge
Thornell la very Indignant at th manner
In which hi son wa treated, and may de
eld to remote him from th college.
Gravel roofing. A. H. Read. IK Main St
1 Real Estate Tram f era.
The - transfers war ailed yesterday In
th abstract, title and loan offlc ot J. W.
Squlr. 101 Pearl atreet j
Sheriff to Charlee F. llendrta. block W,
Kiddles' subdlv.. s. d t T.99S
rottawattanile county to Timothy Q.
Sellew, lot tH, original plat, q. c d.. x
lienry Bruggeman to James Holm, lot
10. block 8. Hughe & Doniphan'
add. w. d
lU-Irs of James McClurg to Kate Mc
Clurg, lot 6, block 7, Jefferls' subdlv,
q. c. d.....
George W. Stephens and wife to
Krneat 11. Kraft, ne4 ne4 4-71-43,
w. d
Heir of Frederick J. Baker to Flor
ence A. WcManus. nee Uaker, nwSa
neU 5-76-41. q o. d
Same to Annie J. Baker, neinwW
4-7&-41. a. c. d
fame to E. O. Baker, wtt neU 4-76-41
and awU awU JU-74-U. a. e. d loflo
name to W. F. Baker. nw4 nw4 4-75- ,
41 and nU u4 6-76-41. q. c d 1
Same to E. T. liaker, nVi nw 6-75-41,
q. c d 1
Total, ten transfers IU.7U
Peart ). . rwinctl Bluffs. 'Phnne
Sheriff Cousins Objects to His Candidacy
for Office of Sheriff.
Republican Politicians Are Some
what Surprised at Cousins' Can
dida)? for a Tklrd
Matters political cam to a show down
In the sheriff's office yesterday afternoon
with the result that Deputy Ed Canning
was summarily given his walking papers
by Captain Cousins. Canning's enforced
retirement from the position which he
has held ever since Captain Cousins as
sumed the offleo of sheriff In January, 1900,
created considerable surprise at the court
house and In local republican circles.
Canning's summary dismissal followed a
private conference between him and Sher
iff Cousin. Captain Cousins stated that
he was a candidate for a third term and
that If Canning was also a candidate, as
had been reported In the papers, the sooner
ho quit the office the better. Canning as
sured the captain that bo was a candidate
and had every intention of staying in the
Held. "Well," replied Sheriff Cousins, "If
you are a candidate you are against me
and I will not have any man working for
me who Is against me." Deputy Canning
assured the captain that ho was not against
him any more than that he was for Can
ntng. At the same time Canning called
the attention of Captain Cousins to the
fact that ' it was well understood threa
years ago that he would be a candidate at
the expiration ot his. Captain Cousins',
second term. This explanation, however.
was not satisfactory to the sheriff and
Deputy Canning was requested to turn
over his star forthwith, which he did.
Create Soma Surprise. .
Th announcement that Captain Cousins
seriously contemplated being a candidate
for a third term created no small surprise
In local republican circles. Last fall when
so much objection was raised by the rank
and file to th republican renominating
men for third and oven fourth terms, the
republican county central committee Is
sued a circular In which It promised that
the candidates tor the several offices to be
voted on this fall would be all new men
and that th two-term policy would hence
forth rule. It was generally supposed that
this pledge would be kept and the rank
and 111 of the party wa only kept In line
last fall by this understanding.
. Friends of Deputy Canning, who for a
number ot years has been a prominent
factor In local politics and who Is chair
man ot the city republican central com'
mltteo, assert that threa years ago when
Captain Cousins announced hfs candidacy
for tb offlc of . sheriff that Mr. Canning
could hay then aeoured the ' nomination,
hut that ho withdrew In favor of Captain
Cousin on th distinct understanding that
at th end of the captain's second term,
If he should be fortunate enough to saoure
It that Mr. Canning would then be a can
didate. Th further understanding was
that Mr. Canning, in return for. withdraw
ing from th field and supporting Captain
Cousins, was to have one ot the deputyahlps
during th two terms.
Ed Canning served as city marshal xrom
1893 to 1896 end from 1896 to 1897 as city
marshal and chief ot police, th two offices
being consolidated by an act of the legis
lature. In 1(95.
Orgramtalasr tTnlon Label Leasrne.
T. P. Menton of Boone, state organizer
ot tho Iowa Federation of Labor, 1 In th
city and has called a mass meeting for to
night In Labor hall for the purpose of
forming; a union label league. A special
Invitation Is extended to women Interested
In union labor to attend and Join the lea
gue. Th object ot th league is to pro-
mot th eal ot goods bearing th union
Blmfiar leagues have been organised by
Mr. Menton la Burlington. Clinton and
CentarrUle and th preliminary steps to
form one tn Slonx Oity taken. In urging the
formation ot the league Mr Menton Jay
parOoular stress on th opinion that II
isn could t brought to discriminate
between goods bearing the union label and
others a great step would be taken in lavor
and support ot organized labor.
Mr. Menton has recently organized school
teachers unions In Davenport snd Clinton
snd preliminary stops hav been taken by
htm tor th formation of on tn Bioux city.
H wtll look over th ground bar while In
th city and tf th outlook la anyway prom
talnf will at a, later date attempt to effect
a similar organization In Council Bluffs
Mr. Menton yesterday sent for charters
for th teamsters' and bartenders' unions
tn this city, temporary organizations of
which bar bean effected by Business Agent
Boewrd ot Supervisors.
Th county supervisors held a short ses
sion yesterday morning, devoting the after
noon to an Inspection ot certain road and
bridge work In the trlclnlty of th city,
Th claim of D. O'Orady and wife tor two
months' salary, amounting to $100, for ear
ing tor th new Isolation hospital recently
established by the city on the Liggett
property, was referred to th county at
torney. Th board questioned the right of
tb City Board ot Health to enter Into
th contract It did with O Grady and wife
and refused to pay tb claim until the
county attorney had passed upon It These
Justices ot the peace and constables were
appointed to fill vacanclea: Juatlcea, Car
son township, J. F. Rlef; Center, W. H
Inman; Grove, C H. Coye; Lincoln, C. B.
Brown; Macedonia, J. M. Kelley; Mlnden
Henry Cook; Rockford, W. A. Swanson;
Washington, J. H. Turner; Waveland, J. K.
Murchlaon. Constables, Center township,
Charles Ferry and S. Anderson; Grove
Allen D. Pettltt and L G. Woods; Hazel
Dell, Anton Julius; Lincoln, A. E. Young
Norwalk. Riley Clark; Pleasant, Peter
Saunders; Washington, W. F. Turner and
E. Clark; Waveland, Frank Barker and C
Oglesbee; .Wright, Edgar SchoBeld.
Th board arranged with Cox eV Schoent
gen, architects ot this city, to furnish plans
for the buildings for the poor farm.
N. T. Plumbing Co., Tel. ISO. Night. F67,
All Ready for Debate.
Prof. W. B. Buckley, superintendent of
schools st Mapleton, la., has been selected
as the third Judge for the debate between
the Sioux City and Council Bluffs high
school tonight. Word from Superintendent
Buckley that he would serve with Judge
Klnn of Des Moines and Superintendent
Gordon of Lincoln, Neb., waa only received
her' yesterday afternoon. Everything la
now In readiness for th debate, except th
BnUhiag touches to the high school audito
rium, which will be made tul afternoon.
Th pupils ot th high school will be dis
missed at noon today.
Principal Marshall and the member of
the Sioux City team arrived in the city
last night. They are confident of repeat
ing their victory of a year ago, but the
Council Bluffs team Is equally confident ot
winning the dobate. Jacquemina A Co.,
the Main street jewelers, will present the
winning team with a handsome silver lov
ing cup, to be retained permanently by such
high school. The debate will commence at
8 o'clock, and Indications are that the aud
itorium will be taxed to lta capacity.
Pumblng and beating. Blxby 4k Son.
Iowa State Board of Health Orders
All rattents Placed Vnder
DE3 MOINES, la., Feb. 19. The State
Board of Health has notified health de
partments In all cities that hereafter
chlckenpox Is to be classified as a con
tagious discerns and quarantined as such.
The secretary of the state board explains
this course was rendered necessary be
cause ot the frequency with which small
pox is diagnosed as chlckenpox.
Sues for Inheritance Tax.
ONAWA. Ia., Feb. 19. (Special .Tele
gram.) Gilbert S. Qllberison, state treas
urer of Iowa, through the attorney general
of Iowa, brought suit In the Monona county
district court today against George A.
Oliver, executor of the estate of Julia P.
Whiting, deceased, for the collection of
$1,691.99 and 8 per cent Interest from Sep
tember, 1898, as money due the state of
Iowa on collateral inheritance tax on her
estate which is situated mostly In Monona
county, Iowa. The petition is lengthy and
recites that Mrs. Whiting died on June 28,
1898, at Hillsborough, N. H. By the terms
of the will all of her property is devised
and given to collateral heirs and no part
Is specifically divided or given to any of
said legatees. N. A. 'Whiting, husband of
Mrs. Whiting, was one ot the richest men
In the county at the time of his death.
Hosaack Defense Outlined.
WINTERSET, la., Feb. 19. (Special.)
The critical point In the Hossack case has
been reached. The state this morning an
nounced that It would rest, and the fore
noon has been devoted to witnesses for the
defense. The defense had twenty-tro wit- j
sunpoenaed mia morning, an
Of i
whom, outside of members ot the Hossack
family, are physicians. The whole case,
therefore, rests upon the question of
whether or not Mrs. Hossack had time to
wash the blood off her hands, hide the ax
and get the room In shapx for the calling
of the children, or whether, as she claimed,
she awakened the children as aoon as she
heard the noise In the house and knew that
her husband waa wounded.
Pour Gasoline on Fire.
CEDAR FALLS. Ia., Feb. 19. Lara Mad
sen, a bachelor living seven miles west of
this city, poured gasoline from s Jug on
the flames of a flickering wood fire to make
It burn faster. An explosion followed and
his head, face and hands were badly
burned. The hair was burned from bis
head and the beard from bis face. The
skin of his hands peeled" oft when he at
tempted to dress them and he ran out Into
the cold with the mercury 18 degrees below
sero snd walked two miles to a neigh
bor's for aid. He was almost crazed with
pain. "Medical assistance waa summoned
from this city. .-
Lie by Roadside All Right.
CEDAR FALLS, Ia., Feb. 19. (Special.)
George Jerguson, who works for J. P.
Rasmussen south of this city, lies at the
hospital In a pitiable condition. He at
tended a dance given by the Danish Sis
terhood and while enroute home was
thrown from his buggy, when his horse
ran away. He was stunned by the fall and
lay tn the road until morning with tho
thermometer registering 18 degrees be
low zero. His face, hands and feet were
badly frozen when he was found. He may
lose both his feet and hands, but stren
uous fferots will be made to save them.
Fireman Frightfully Burned.
CEDAR FALLS, Ia., Feb. 19. (Special.)
John Elgbmer, fireman for tho Harris ft
Cole Bros, company. Buffered terrible burns
yesterday while attending the fire at the
factory. He threw a large bunch of
shavings from the planing machine into
the firebox ot tho furrmnce and the draft
blew the blazing masa Into hi face. The
skin from the forehead and left aide of the
face fell off and the burns were of such
ever nature that It Is feared the eyesight
ot both eye will be impaired If not en
tirely destroyed.
Evidence la Krenbs Case In.
CENTERVILLE, Ia.. Feb. 19. (Special.)
The Krebba murder case will go to the
Jury aome time tomorrow. The arguments
are now being made to the Jury. The evi
dence was closed at 11:30 o'clock today, no
testimony of any material Interest being
Introduced today. The testimony ot Mrs
Krebbs, th defendanC, and her daughter,
Mlaa Holden, created the greatest Impres
slon on th Jury and went far toward show
Ing Justification tor the killing ot Krebbs.
Brakeman Crashed to Death.
MARSH ALLTOWN, la., Feb. 19 (Special
Telegram.) W. D. Carroll, a brakeman on
the Chicago Oreat Western, fell from an
esglni her laat night and waa cruahed
to death. HI home Is at Glldden, where
the body wa sent lor burial.
Pay Big Money for Stallion.
EMMETSVILLE, Ia., Feb. 19. W. E.
Crowder and company of Laurens, Ia., have
purchased the Imported stallion Organlste
for $5,500.
Tell Fireman to Jump and Save
Life When Wo Danger
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Feb. 19. W. A. Clark
aged 25, a fireman In the employ of the
Rock Island, running east of this city, was
fatally Injured today, aa the reault ot
practical Joke..
Clark was on the tender of hla engine
when a brakeman on a box car shouted to
him to Jump or he would be killed, at the
same time indicating a wrick, and that he
himself was about to Jump. Clark leaped
lute a snow bank, struck on his head, tore
off his scalp and fractured his skull.
Steel Trast Will Retire (1200,000,000
and lasno 280,000,000 la
NEW TORK, Feb. 19. The finance com
mltte of the United State Steel corpora
tlon will, in all probability, soon announce
the long projected bond conversion plan
There are no longer any legal barriers
to the consummation of the plan, which will
b carried out. It I said, as originally pro
posed, namely, the retirement ot $100,000,
000 T per cent preferred stock and the li
bus of $.160,000,000 t per cent bonds.
Commission h Hurrying Forward" the Work
Assigned to It
Judge Given Deride that Itestnurante
Have a Hlht to rurchnse and
Serve M-uors to Their
(From a 8taff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Feb. 19. (Special.) The
state csnltol commission, charged with the
duty of completing the state capltol wtd
repairing the same, Is In session In theerUy.
and will be tomorrow and Saturday. Messrs.
A. B. Funk of Spirit Lake and C. P. Shoent-
en of council muff, arrived this after-
noon. The commission received the per-
fected plans for the new state warehouse
which la to he built on around owned by tho
state near the capltol and to Join the beat-
log plant for the state capltol. These plans
were prepared in Cedar Rapids and contem-
mate a huildin anfnrlentlv large for the
storage of all the vast amount of paper and
nnnllea for the state printing and binding
and the use of the state officers and many
of the unused public documents which row
cumber the various rooms of the state cap
ltol. Work will be commenced on this very
aoon. The commission Is 1bo preparing to
greatly add to the force engaged In making
repairs on the building and to push this
work rapidly. The commission will also
lay plans Immediately for the general dec
oration ot the building.
Board of Health President.
At the meeting of the State Board of
Health today A. M. Linn of this city re-
aigued as president, and was succeeded by
C. E. Adams of Sac City, the senior mem
ber. Both are homeopaths. R. E. Connlff
of Stoux City was selected as delegate from
the board to the American public health
and marine hoapltat service convention in
Washington. The board decided that
chlckenpox should be placed on the list of
those diseases which are regarded as In
fectlous and must be reported and quaran
tlned. This was due largely to the tact
tnat many compiaints had come
to the
kmnt nf nnctnr i-alllnir ntnallnoi the chick-
npox, and thus exposing school children to
th contagion. Tb board reported that In
th past year certificates were Issued to
238 physicians and 300 to osteopaths. At
the last examination forty-seven were ex
amlned, and all but eight were today
granted certificates.
Prosecuting Illegal Doctor.
The secretary of the Stat Board of
Health ha commenced the prosecution ot
W. H. Hale and Charles E. Montagu of
this city for practicing without having se
cured certificate. Both are young men,
Hale Is connected with a "British medical"
institute and Montague ia engaged In spe
cial practice. Neither have secured certl
flcates from the board entitling them to
practice. Complaint waa filed with the
board against Dr. E. B. Fulllam of Musca
tine to the effect that be bad failed to re
port smallpox and he ha been cited to ap
pear before the board and make explann
tlon of his failure so to do. The board has
deliberately entered upon a policy of mak-
ing it warm -for. all whofall to secure
ceruncates ana inose wno reiuse to comply
fully with tb law and numerous proeecu-
tlons have been commenced here and else-
Uphold the Wine Rooms.
For some time there has been a deter-
mined fight made in Des Moines to break up
what were called the wine rooms. Arrests
were made of persons found in restaurants
where liquors were being served to guests
where there were women present. It was
claimed that restaurant managers were not
allowed to dispense liquors to women.
These restaurant 'sent out and purchased
the liquors on Individual ordera and served
them to customers like other things. To
day In the district court Judge Given de-
tded a test case In favor of the defendants.
holding that a restaurant keeper has a
right to serve liquors to customers when
the same have been purchased regularly at
licensed saloon. This decision will put
s stop to the crusade against wine rooms.
Whltechapel gold at Auction.
A large part of that district In Dee
Molnea known aa "Whltechapel," from the
fact that an effort has been made for many
years to concentrate the wlckedneaa ot the
city there, waa sold at public auction this
morning. Naturally the auction attracted a
large crowd to aee who would buy such
property and quite as naturally the prices
obtained were not very startling. Most of
the property waa purchased by Nick
Dlsalvo, an Italian fruit vendor, for specu
lative purposes, but a number of the
houses snd lots were purchased by work-
Ingmen who expect to occupy them
homes. The district Is being crowded off
the map by the warehouse and factories.
Considering Fraternal Blatters.
The executive committee ot the Iowa
fraternal congress, consisting of Messrs.
E. C. Corley ot Des Moines, George Al
berta of Marahalltown and John D. Dent-
son of Clarion, Is In session In Des Moines
to consider the work of the fraternal con
gress. This Is the first meeting of the
committee since its appointment a tei
weeks ago. The congress haa before It a
number of matters relatlnc to the laws of
Iowa and the development of fraternal
companlea and the committee is engaged tn
taking these up.
Marder Cases Go Over.
In the district court today the caaea of
the State against the two BaTiesas or
Aarons and against Beveridge and Burns,
all for the murder ot Jerry Corcoran, were
taken out of the assigment and will be
tried later in the term. The attorney for
Burns showed thrt only today !isd be come
Into possession of the alleged confesslou
of the BaTlesaa In the case and that he
knew of Important witnesses wh J could
not be secured.' He clalma that he will be
able to show that Beveridge alone was
responsible for the murder. The confes
sion In the case haa been made by Mr.
and Mra. Aaron, who went under the name
of BaTleaa here.
State Contention Called.
The date for the prohibitionist state con
vention at Marahalltown has been fixed for
May 27 next. This la unusually early and
the prohibitionists say they Intend to make
a longer and harder campaign than usual.
The prohibition vote In Iowa last year was
less than half what It was the year prev
ious and a a result the names will have
to go on the ballots by petition Instead of
as a recognized political party. A atate
ticket will be named at Marahalltown.
New lawa Corporation.
Th following Incorporation paper were
filed today with the secretary of state:
John P. Van Patten & Sons, Incorpor
ated, of Davenport: capital, llOo.OOO.
The Fertile Lumber company; capital,
The Armstrong Hardware company of
tyervuie; rapltul io,uuu.
Continental Coal and Improvement com
pany or Cedar Kaplu; capital. IIM.UGO.
Stewart lirus. oup company, Council
TtltifTs; rapltat. I.vi.flno: by J. T. Stewart,
Isabella C Stewart an.l others.
The Wapsle Valley Kalr association; cap
Hal, tio.o.
Taxation of Trolley l.lnea.
Notices were sent out to the various In- fdge snd Wade, to bo major generals, and
(erurban electric railway by the executive j folonel Wallace F. Randolph, to be briga
councll of the state today asking them to . Jler general and chief of artillery.
file Information showing whst part of their ;
lines lie outside ot the corporations
through which they pans. The law ot this
state places electric snd stesm railroads on
the same basis except In the matter of tax-
atlon. Vnder the state law the Interurban j
lines must psy taxes to the state for al 1
that psrt of their lines lying outside the
corporate limits of the cities through which
tiiey pass, the rate being S per cent. That
part of the line lying within the corporate
limits of cities must ba tsxed at the rate
adopted by the board of equalization of
the city where It Is built. ,
(Continued from First Fsge.)
upon all other Issues, important though
they were, there was a reasonable prospect
of agreement. However, the rule In such
cases Is to require the commission to ad-
Jut all or none of the questions submitted.
and accordingly all other Issues went down
with the failure of the Alaskan boundary
Now Senator Fairbanks proposes, the
boundary matter having been eliminated by
arrangement, -o tase up again anu aujum
the same propositions that were under con-
sideratlon when the joint high commlslon
Most Important of these are the proposi
tions to amend the treaty of Wsshlngton
eo as to permit the building of wsrships
upon the Great Lakes; to define the rights
of American and Canadian fishermen on the
Great Lakes and to regulate the use of the
bonding privilege for goods In transit.
Want Porto Hlcan Officer.
The senate committee on military affairs
authorized a favorable report on the mili
tary academy bill. The committee recom
menda an Increase over the amount carried
by the house bill aggregating $9,100, being
the total up to $854,348. Provision Is made
for a cadet at West Point from Porto Rico.
Rnasla Ready to Pay Debts.
Count Casstnl, the Rreslan ambassador.
today notified Assistant Secretary Pierce,
who represented the United States in the
arbitration of claims of American sealers,
,nat ne w , recetpt ot funaB from st
Petersburg to pay the amount ot the award.
Accordingly, Mr. Pierce had an expert
compute the Interest which had accumu
lated in the cases and submitted the state
ment to the ambassador. A It stands, the
total Is now $165,815.
Nevada Land Withdrawn.
Commissioner Richards of the general
land office has ordered the temporary with
drawal from entry or settlement, except
under the homestead laws, of a number of
townships In Carson, Nevada.
Following are the townships: Fourteen
and IS south, range 66 and 68 east, town
ships 16 and 16 south, ranges 67 east and
townships 16 snd 17 south, range 68 east.
The following township In the Great
Falls, Montana, land district have been or
dered restored to public entry: Townships
81 north, range 6 to 11 east; townships 32
and 83 north, range 9 to 11 east; township
84 and 86 north, ranges 9 to 16 east; town
ship 36 north, ranges 9 to 11 east, and
township 84 to 37 north, range 4 to 6
west, all Inclusive.
Solicitor General to Be Judge.
The president today announced the ap-
I polntment of Judge William R. Day to be
I justice ot the eupromo oourt of th United
state In placa of Justice Shlraa, resigned.
Tne announcement slso was made ot the
appointment of Solicitor General John K.
I Richards to the vacancy on th circuit
bench of the Sixth circuit, consequent on
1 the appointment of Judge Day to the su
preme court. The appointment was at tne
recommendation of Attorney Knox and
upon the endorsement ot the Justices of
the supreme court
Announcement was also made of the ap
pointment of Assistant Attorney General
Henry M. Heyt to the solicitor grnerkishlp
In Mr. Richards' place. This step Is In ac
cordance with the idea of promotion In the
civil service. Mr. Holmes Conrad, when
assistant attorney general under President
Cleveland's second administration, was
promoted to be solicitor general.
The names of Judge Day, Mr. Richards
and Mr. Hoyt were sent to the. senate to
Tho president also submitted the ap
pointment ot Representative Page Norris
of Minnesota to the new district Judgeship
In that state and the following nomlna
tiona tn other departments:
Illinois Isaac Newland, Colcbeater.
Kansas David J. Keller, National Mill
tary Home; J. H. Buckman. Lyndon.
Missouri Samuel J. Wilson, Macon.
Medical department:
Aaalstant Burgeons, with rank of first
lieutenant Charles F. Craig, Connecticut.
and William P. Banta, Kentucky.
Army promotions:
Ordnance Department Lieutenant colon
els, to be colonels, Frank M. Phlppa and
James W. Rellly. Majors to be lieutenant
colonels, John Pitman and Charlea Shaler.
Captains to be majors, Orin J3. Mltchma
and Henry D. Borup.
Strike Commlaelon Conaldera Award
The coal strike commission met this
afternoon and begun formulating its con
clusions and framing lta report. All the
members of the commission were present.
The sessions will be held behind closed
doors and are likely to continue for many
Cortelyon Gets to Work.
Secretary to the Prealdent William Loeb,
Jr.. today assumed the duties of his new
office. Secretary Cortelyou ot the new De
partment of Commerce and Labor today
began the transaction ot the- Immense
amount of business In another part of the
executive office. He ia being Inundated
personally and by mall with applications
for positions.
General Foote la Retired
Brigadier General Morris C. Foote, re
cently confirmed, was retired today. He
was formerly colonel of the Twenty-eighth
Infantry and has been serving with his reg
iment In the Philippines.
The eenale committee on military affairs
. - -AnnrtA tivrtrnhlv the nominations '
nf Trlgadler (ienersls Islington, prei-Klii-
panlah Veterans tnlte forces.
At the meeting today of the Joint com
mittee of the Spanish War Vft-rans and
the atl.nlnh-American War Veterans a
resolution was adopted consolidating the
two organisations. Another resolution
adopted authorises committees to aelect a
name, constitution and bylaws for tne
amnlgamated organization.
The concessions and demands of eath
body were speedily adjuted and the reso
lution for consolidation unanimously
adopted. The committees appointed will
report cn the call of the chairman of the
Joint committee at au h time as they may
have completed the work assigned them.
A committee composed of Oeneral James
Coryoll of Philadelphia and Colonel Rus
sell B. Harrison of Indianapolis was ap
pointed to look after the necessary legal
steps to complete the consolidation of the
two bodies and to report at the aame time
as the other committees.
Colonel Harrison left here after the con
clusion of the meeting for Philadelphia,
where he will confer with Oeneral Coryoll
with a spei Isl object of eecuf Ing Immediate
possession of the records of the' Spnnlsh
Amerlcan War Veterans, now In the pos
ersslon of the former adjutant general of
that organisation, W. J. Llller of Lancastt r.
Members of the Joint committee which
brought about the amalgamation of the
rival factions today called on President
Roosevelt, who greeted the members of the
committee cordially and expressed his
pleasure that the associations were to lie
Wed at Embassy.
At tho Russian embassy tonight Made
moiselle Irene des Planques. the daughter
of M. Gpbrlel des Planques of the Russian
financial service, who has been tho season's
guest of the ambassador's family, became
the bride of M. Alexandre Pavlow, the Rus
sian minister to Korea.
Tho ceremony, at which Bishop Tlkhon
of tho orthodox Greek church officiated,
was conducted according to tho strictest
Russian law, ecclesiastical and civil, with
many interesting ceremonies and rites In
cidental to the Russian marriage service.
It was witnessed by about 200 guests, In
cluding members of the diplomatic corps,
the cabinet, Justices of the supreme court
and others.
The bridal precession formed on the sec
ond floor, and descended the grand stair
case to the music of a chorus of male
voices. Bishop Tlkhon led the procession,
attended by four priests from the church
of St. Nicholas, New York City, who car
ried lighted censors and chanted hymns.
The procession Included a page boy, the
bride escorted by her father, the brides
maids. Countess Cassini, Mile, de Smirnoff,
Mile. Lodogenskl, Mile. Janlne des Plan
ques, the flower maid, Count Cassini, the
Russian embassador; Mme. des Planques
and fourteen men, among whom were three
of the attaches of the Russian embassy.
The groom met his bride at the altar,
erected In the dining room.
The ceremony waa divided Into three pe
riods, marked by the exchanging of the
wedding rings, the crowning of the bride
and groom and the taking of the bread and
wine. These rites were attended by pray
ers and music, the service being chiefly
scriptural. At the conclusion of the vows
the bride and groom attended by six offl
clal witnesses, who also were crown bear
ers, walked three times around the altar to
a solemn Incantation, and on their return
to the altar received the final benediction
from the bishop.
Following the congratulations supper was
served In the ambassador's study. Later
the couple left for a two weeks' northern
trip, which Is to be followed by a visit to
Washington be'ore they sail for (he far
There was a large number of valuable
presents. Including three superb necklaces,
two ot pearls and one ot diamonds.
Rejects Part of Flndinga.
Secretary Moody has rejected. In part,
the findings of the court of Inquiry ap
pointed to Investigate the conditions under
which the naval tug Leyden was cast
away. 'The secretary recalls the fact it
was found by the court:
That there was reprehensible neglect In
tot getting soundings and that this neglect
Is especially noticeable tn not getting the
soundings when In plain sight of Mon
tauk Point. A sounding at this time
would have been of great assictance and
of greater accuracy than the one adopted in
estimating the distance by eye alone.
The court found that no one was at
fault except the commanding officer, but
It alluded to hla trying position and his
admirable conduct after the grounding and
recommended that he be given a letter of
reprimand and no further proceedings be
taken. ,
Secretary Moody disapproved the lsst
part ot the findings and directed the trial
by court-martial ot Lieutenant Chester
Wells at Newport on February 26.
Aaka Money for Military Camps.
Senator Queries (Wis.) today introduced
an amendment to the civil service sundry
bill providing for the establishment of
military camp ' altes at Camp Douglais,
Wis.; Fort Sam Houaton, Tex., and San
Lula Obispo, Cal. The measure haa the
approval of the senate committee on mil
itary affairs.
Change Datea and Name of Stations
When Dealing with Scalped
CHICAGO, Feb. 19. General passenger
agents will meet, in Chicago tomorrow to
complete the organization of a new pro
tective bureau.
It ta said some brokers have even oblit
erated dates of expiration, namea of sta
tions to which tickets were sold and sub
stituted other dates and aames of stations.
Mr. McDonald ot the Central Passenger
association has been the moving spirit lu
the organization, and he will probably be
elected president.
UOVerr.OI 8 trni Bring tlim UUt lor tn.
Vioe Pnsfidcucj.
Taken f ir emoted lloe el t's Han
ulnar Mate Will tome from the
West . nml Think Ions
'Inn la Mtronsj.
CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (Sreclal Telegram.)
Governor Cummins will be a candidate
for the nomination fir the vice presidency
before the crxt national republican conven
tion. From facts which came to light to
day from the most authentic sources In
low a this has been de,ermlned and ths
Iowa delegation will fight to s finish for th
governor. It is also believed that the Ne
braska delegation will support his candi
dacy, as three years ago It stood resdy to
Indorse him tf his name had been brought
The situation has been cleared by the
assertion of a prominent man that Secre
tary of the Treasury Shaw will net be a
candidate, as reported a few weeks ago,
and therefore Governor Cummlna will have
a clear field In bis state. This man de-
claret that he has confidential but positive
knowledge on this point.
While It is known that Governor Cum
mins is not a candidate lj the sense ot
seeking the nomination, tbe authority al
ready quoted says it Is certain he would
npt refuse the honor. The governor'
friends believe he would be a most sultabl
running mate for President Roosevelt, who.
It is conceded In Iowa, will head the ticket.
The man referred to declares he has posi
tive assurances that Mr. Roosevelt has
not expressed any preference as to his
running mate, and this adds to the belief
that the governor has more than an even
chance of securing the honor.
It Is pointed out by the tatter's friend
that geographical requirements will bring
the vice presidential nomination is tbe
wctt, where the governor Is popular.
Falls to Find Verdict In tea
of Alleged Child Servant
WELLINGTON. Kas.. Feb. 19. The Jury
In the case of John Cummins, accused of
killing Anna Dlshmnn, his lS-year-old ser
vant girl, disagreed this afternoon and was
Eight were for acquittal.
Theatrical Company's Live Properties
Rsrape and Cause Posses to
BRAZIL Ind., Feb. 19. Three of the als
wolves that escaped from a theatrical
company yesterday are still at large.
Ira Jones waa attacked by one of thi
animals today and severely bitten. Possei
are trying to round up the beasts.
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