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TKBMONT TIMES :n jnD U m BY C. E. SHERMAN. UTAH. TREMONTON STATE NEWS UTAH from outside points were in Brigham City on Peach 5,000 Fully people day. Miss Louisa G. Taylor has been pointed postmaster at county. The Goshen, bank of has been organized, with a First National ap- Utah Pan-guite- cap- ital of $25,000. The enrollment in the various schools of Salt Lake on the opening day wa 13,313. daughter of Monroe Wilson, of Lehi, lost one of her fingers in a lawn mower last week. The four-year-ol- d Moroni Smitii of Heber, has sold his lambs from the range at $8.90 per hundredweight on the Kansas City market John Ford, an Ogden paperhanger, was dangerously injured by the col lapse of a platform on which he was standing. Mrs. Hanna Maria Libbey Smith, who came to Utah in 184'J, and moved to Provo in 1852, where she has since resided, died on the 21st. large delegation of Ogden people will go to Ely, Nevada, on Saturday to witness the driving of the golden spike on the new railroad. Another car of Bartlett pears was shipped from Lehi to eastern markets last week. This makes three carloads of this fruit sent east this fall. Consolidated The Interrnountain Railroad company has asked for a franchise for the construction of an electric railroad through Provo. Three men convicted of selling liquor to Indians, near Vernal, have been sentenced to 60, 90 and 100 days, respectively, in the penitentiary. N. N. Norton, who was shot in the back while attempting to hold up a saloonkeeper in Salt Lake City, has been sentenced to ten years' imprisonment. Mrs. Samuel Regis of Ogden miraculously escaped serious injury in an automobile accident in Salt, Lake City when the machine crashed into a telegraph pole. Dee Workmau, of Vernal, attempted suicide while under the influence of liquor, by shooting himself in the head. The wound, although serious, is not necessarily fatal. I Dilworth Young, aged 9, was shot In the arm by Clarence Olson, in Salt Lake City. Olson was evidently endeavoring to scare the young boy, when his rifle exploded. In the Vernal land office 1,700 filings have been made within the last year on the government land which was thrown open some time ago for settlement under the homestead law. About four inches of snow fell at Panguitch on the 17th and caught a great amount of the grain standing, doing hundreds of dollars damage. Most of the wheat was in the stack, however, and will be saved. The skeleton of a man found in Cold Water canyon, about six miles east of Ogden, is believed to be that of some man that had suicided, as a bottle containing a small amount of laudanum wa found near by. Arnold and Dickson, the Salt Lake mediums, who have recently gained much notoriety through one of the men striking an aged woman when she exposed them at one of their "Beauoes," has departed for other fields. Hugh MacKean, of Salt Lake City, has accepted the challenge of Joseph A. Uroulllard of Kansas City to play a checker match. The series will he played in Kansas City about the end of October for a stake of probably A $500. The bids for the reserved gtlsonite lands on the former Uncompahgre Indian reservation were opened at the land office last week. There were bids for 112 forty-acrtracts. The land brought all the way from $6 to $151 an acre. James Lane has been arrested in Ogden on tho charge of passing counterfeit iaoaey. Lane la supposed to be the man who has been causing the Ogden polico department considerable trouble for some time past by circulating bogus money. The beets In Utah county are analyzing high in sacharine and tho tonnage per acre will be much higher than it has been in the past Conservative estimates place years. the yield for the Lehi factory at upwards of 110,000 tons. John C Clark, a resident of Maple ton died last week of old age. The deceased was born in U'bon, Conn., August 28, 1819, and was 97 years old. Mr, Clark was of old Puritan Yankee took, and his father, James Clark, was a colonel in tho war of 1812. The four National banks of Salt Lake City have $6,671,032 loans and discounts, $99,210 gold coin and $1,344,-48legal tenders, according to the re lent report of the comptroller. Thp deposits la the four Salt Lake banki amounted to $.451,867. e half-doze- HFARST- i m m mm - I nnur EC t T0 rmnniiPTo nui u iTffl KILLING HAS rnuuuuio unu 10 FULL POWER SETTLE IAPANESE SLAIN TROUBLE FROM AMBUSH This Country. crats and Republicans for Washington. A decision has been reached by the department of justice that the meat inspection law recently enacted by congress does not apply to At the Saratoga Convention Mr. foreign meat products shipped into this country. The question was raised Hughes is Nominated By Acclameats and mation Tammany Comes to by importers of foreign of He and The Hearst meat Support products. department of agWins Over Sulzer. riculture held that the law applied to inthese products and permitted of of the agrlcul spectors department Buffalo, N. Y At a session which tare to pass oh them practically as begin at 7:45 Wednesday night and they should pass on domestic meat continued until 2:20 Thursday morn- products. The question, however, was ing, the Democratic state convention referred to the department of justice nominated a state ticket with Wil- for an opinion. The opinion was preliam Randolph Hearst at the head of pared several days ago and submitted it. Mr. Hearst already was in the to Attorney General Moody. He confield as the gubernatorial nominee of curred, it is understood, in the opinion the Independent League, which he prepared by the department. was instrumental in organizing. EACH DAY. KILL TWENTY-SIThe Democrats also took from the Independence ticket Lewis Stuyvesant Railroad Statistics Given Out for the Chandler of Duchess for lieutenant Year Ending June 30, 1905. governor and John S. Whalen of MonWashington. During the year endroe for secretary of state. The other ing June 30, 1905, according to a statenominees have no place on the Inde- ment issued comby the interstate pendence League ticket. merce commission, an average of Mr. Hearst was nominated with 309 twenty-sipeople were killed a day votes, of which only 226 were neces- and 2.'!8 injured a day on railroads In sary for a choice. Congressman Wil- the United States. The total killed liam Sulzer received for governor 124 during the year was 9,703, while the votes and John A. Dix of Washington injured numbered 86,003. The greatest received the complimentary vote ot casualties were among the railroad seventeen delegates, making 450 In all. employes, as follows: Killed, 3,361; The ticket is as follows: Governor, injured, o6,832. W. R. Hearst of New York; lieutenant The number of passengers killed governor, Lewis S. Chandler of Duch- was 537 and injured 10,457. In the were ess; secretary of state, John S. Wha-lo- previous year 441 passengers of Monroe; controller, Martin H. killed and 9,111 injured. The total number of persons other Julius than employes and passengers killed Glynn of Albany; treasurer, Hauser of Suffolk; attorney general, was 5,805; injured, 8,718. These figWilliam Schuyler Jackson of Buffalo; ures include the casualties to persons state engineer and surveyor, Frederick trespassing, of whom 4,865 weie killed W. Skeen of Queens. In 1905 one and 5,251 were injured. passenger was killed for 1,375,856 carried, and one injured for every 70,655 Saratoga, N. Y. Expedition marKed carried. For 1904 the figures the second and final day of the Re- that 1,622,267 passengers were carstate convention. From ried for one killed and 78,523 passenpublican one injured. early Wednesday morning, when it be- gers were carried for came known that Charles E. Hughes R. W. PITTMAN DEAD. of New York would be nominated for governor by acclamation, the other Well Known Western Man Crosses proceedings practically became formal the Great Divide. and were pushed to completion with R. W. Pittman, for the past four the utmost speed. The selection ot years manager of the Western Newsthe remainder of the ticket and the paper Union, Salt Lake City, died at choice of a new state chairman were Everett, Wash.. September 22, after5 a before the convention brief illness. accomplished Mr. Pittman resigned assembled, ami it only remained for his position in Salt Lake City about a the convention to ratify all that had month ago to accept a position with been arranged and to adjourn. The the Everett paper mills, at, EVetett, session of the convention lasted Wash., where he was taken sick. Mr. about two hours, and in that time the Pittman was 39 years of age and permanent organization was effected, lea' s a wife and four children. He the chairman, State Senator W. W. was known and sincerely admired and by almost, every newspaper Armstrong of Rochester, delivered his respected man , in Utah, Idatfio; Nevada and speech, the credentials committee re- Wyoming. ported and its report was agreed to, CANNON AT KANSAS CITY. the platform was read and adopted and a complete state ticket nomin Speaker Opens Congressional Camated. paign in Western Missouri. The ticket named by the RepubliKansas City, Mo. Joseph G. Cancans follows: Governor, Charles E. Hughes; lieutenant governor, M. Linn non, speaker of the national house of F. Bruce: secretary of state, John representatives, was the principal O'Brien; comptroller, Martin E. Lew-Is- ; speaker at Convention hall Tuesday at state treasurer, J. G. Wallenmeier; a Republican meeting which opened state engineer and surveyor, H. A. Van Alstyne; attorney general, Julius the congressional campaign in western Missouri. Speaker Cannon devoted H. Mayer; ehairnjan state committee, much of his speech to W. J. Bryan, Timothy L. Woodruff. whom he accused of inconsistency In HAVING GOOD TIME IN RUSSIA. his positions on great national questions, and whom he also accused of Peasants Expell Police and ffflage having reversed his position on many Residences of Land Owners. questions. St. Petersburg. Grave agrarian dis BRUTALLY MURDERED. orders have broken out in the province of Vlatka, the center of disturb- Italian of Los Angeles is Slair, in Mys ances being the important district of terious Manner. Malmuish, with a population of over Los Angeles. Jos. Cucia, an Italian 100,000, where, according to the re- was shot and killed while driving of along North Main street ports received, the Inhabitants Tuesday afl more or less villages have joined In ernoon. The murderer was mounted the uprising, have disarmed and ex- on ,a bicycle and escaped those who pelled the police and are pillaging and witnessed tho shooting and who imme destroying the residences of the land dlaoly started in pursuit Cucia was owners and devastating the country. driving a buggy when a young man rode up behind the vehicle on a bicy cle and fired three bullets into Cucia's Stensland Now In Stripes. back. Paul O. Stensland, to Chicago. whose embezzlement of Victims of Riot Number Nineteen. $400,000 was due chiefly the collapse Atlanta, Ga. The known dead who of the Milwaukee Avenue State bank, have met death in connection with the was given an indeterminate sentence riots here since last Saturday nlghi In the penitentiary within three number one white man. County Police hours after his arrival in Chicago man James Heard, and eighteen nefrom the east, and before another groes. To this number might be addthree hours had eftpsed the convicted ed the name of Mrs. Robert P. Thompbank president had begun service of son, an estimable white woman, who the sentence at Jollet. Stensland dropped dead Monday evening after two negroes shot and beaten in pleaded guilty on two indictments, one seeing front of embezzlement and the other all been her home. The saloons have charging closed, and will remain closed charging violation of the state bankuntil the town is free from disorder. ing laws. Disorders "at Atlanta Subsiding. Workmen Caught Under Falling Wall. Ga. Following the arrest of Atlanta, One Bring Killed. 257 negroes at Brownsville and Clark San Francisco. A section of a ruined wall at the corner of Kearney university on Tuesday and the detention of about 100 of these In the counand Pine streets collapsed Wednesday ty Jail, the feeling prevailed that at afternoon, burying a number of vork-melast peace has been restored by a under it. One of them, strong show of authority. Almost IB was a crushed death under Sato, two negroes simultaneously were huge mass of masonry. Three other killed in another and distant part of workmen were Injured, hut not serithe city by three policemen, who had been sent to stop them from shooting. ously. Fifteen men, nearly all Italians, were working by the wall when Hundreds of Atlanta homes are whh It fell, and there were several narrow out their regular cooks, and Ice dellv erles are conspicuous by their rarVy escapes from death Governor of New York x Race War in Atlanta, Georgia, Has Broken Out With Renewed Vigor. Police Officers Are Shot Down By Enraged Nagroes Who Are Seeking Revenge For the Slaughter of Members of Their Race. Atlanta, Ga. Although only meager reports have been received, it is confirmed that three county policemen riding along their beats in South Atlanta, near Clark university, a negro college, were ambushed from an alley, with the result that Policeman Heard and another officer were killed, and the third officer was shot fatally and is dying at Grady hospital. Still another officer is reported missing. Mounted policemen with a squad of militiamen are pursuing the negroes into the woods. The casualties on the other side are not well-know- n known. At Howells street, three miles west of the city, a railroad operator has been killed and another man in the office has been killed or wounded by negroes. The city marshal of Englewood was shot, but not seriously hurt, while trying to arrest a negro. Some white pupils of the State street school were stoned while on their way to school, but a squad of poOrders also lice gave protection. were issued prohibiting the sale of firearms and ammunition without the written order of the military of the center STENSLAND ADMITS GUILT. Makes Confession in Which He Implicates Other Chicago Men. New York. Under arrest by New York detectives, Paul O. Stensland, former president of the Milwaukee Avenue State bank, Chicago, who stands indicted for heavy embezzle- ments from that institution, arrived In New York Monday night. He was taken from the steamer Prinz Adel-beron which he came from Morocco, to which country he had fled after the of the bank, and, according his son, Theodore Stensland, he plead guilty to several of the charges brought, against him. Stensland has made a complete confession, according to Assistant, State's Attorney Olson of Chicago, who went to Tangier, Morocco, to take the farmer bahk official into custody, and in his confession he implicated other prominent Chicago men. Attorney Olson declined to name these men. t, i IMPROVING. ISLANDS SIX KILLED Disastrous IN Railroad Accident Occurs in Minnesota. PRIZE FIGHT. FROM One Contestant in Havana. All classes are now awaiting for the conditions under which tranquility will likely be restored in Cuba, and keen disappointment is expected on every side because of the likelihood of peace being brought about without armed American intervention. That the differences of the opposing factions could he reconciled was not generally believed to be possible until Sunday, when it was announced that the liberals and the insurgents had empowered a committee to represent them before the American mediators. It is evident that the business interests of the island have no confidence in the ability of the Cubans to rule themselves, and now, when it appears too late, they are openly favoring forcible intervention and possibly annexation. Secretary of War Taft is cognizant of this general opinion that peace cannot last unless it is enforced by an American army, but he considers that it is the duty of the United States to give the republic another chance, and believes that it would be bad policy for the United States to keep a force in Cuba longer than was required to supervise the laying down of arms. He said that if the liberals and moderates harmonize their differences the United States must regard the compact as made in good faith. DISCOVERY Buffalo Bout Suc- cumbs to Injuries. a prize Buffalo, N. Y. Following fight held Saturday night at the Tltua hotel, Woodlawn Beach, Richard Mun eon, 20 years old, one of the contestants, died on Monday. Injuries to the brain, resulting from a blow behind tho left ear, are said to have caused death. HOLY ROLLERS INSANE. tsther Mitchell and Maud OF FOUL Creffield Likely to Escape Punishment. Seattle, Wash Superior Judge Fra-te- r ordered Esther MTtchell and Maud Hart. Creffield, charged with murder in tho first degree for the killing of George Mitchell, deported to Oregon by the sheriff. The order of the court was made upon the report of the insanity commission that both women were Insane. The sheriff is directed to turn the women over to the superintendent of the Oregon insane asylum CRIME. Portions of Body of Man Found in an Excavation. New York. A burlap bag stamped with the name "Z. K. Mano," a strip of a woman's skirt and an oil cloth table covering are the only immediate clues to the perpetrator of a revolting murder committed here. The dismembered body of a man, apparently an Italian, wrapped in the bag, was accidentally found in an excavation at 604 West Thirty-sixtstreet. The discovery was made by the day watchman, and later a systematic search by the police disclosed parts of a man's legs from the knees down and the arms and hands. These were wrapped together in a newspaper dated Sept. 10 and bound about the bundle was a strip of a woman's skirt All was neatly and securely tied with a string, suggesting deliberate preparation. This latter bundle was found under a covering of hay in an empty freight car at Thirty-sixtstreet and One Hundred and Eighteenth avenue. The head and the thighs of the man are missing. h FUNSTON SAILS FOR HAVANA. of Why He is Going. Fla Brigadier GenJacksonville, Funston eral Frederick passed Sunday after-noonthrough Jacksonville en route to Port Tampa, where he will board the steamer Olivette for Havana. General Funston said positively that he had no other order than the original order from Secretary of War Taft to report to him in Havana as soon as possible. "It is possible," said General Funston, "that Secretary Taft wishes to send me out to confer with some of the insurgent leaders, as he is aware that I am well acquainted with a large number of Cubans who were prominent during the last Cuban revolution against Spanish authority." o, HAD Coach NARROW Containing Goes Over ESCAPE. o Fifty-tw- Persons Embankment Ind. Firty-twpersons Wabash, employed by an amusement company had a' narrow escape from death near here Sunday, when their coach struck a derail and fell over an embankment. The coach was held to its perilous position by a telegraph pole, but was badly damaged. In the scramble to leave the car fifteen of the occupants were injured, none seriously. o BURNED Natives of Kamtchatka Say Japs Were Surprised and Killed by Russians. On the Other Hand, the Russ.an Story is That the Japanese Were Fish Poachers and That the Trouble Was Started By Little Brown Men. The fishing ship Kietee has Tokio. arrived here and brings a report from Kamtchatka of the discovery July 17 at the mouth of the Kaicha river of the bodies of eleven Japanese and the burnt remains of a ship. Rain had washed away the mounds covering the dead, and the bodies were exThe ship posed and decomposing. has been identified as the Xayetsu Marie, which has been reported missing since July 1. Bloodstained fragments of garments and bayonets and swords also were fouud. According to natives at the mouth of the river, the Kayetsu Marie was surprised by Russian soldiers during the night. The crew was killed and the ship burned St. Petersburg. According to defrom Vladivostok received here, the encounter between the Russians and Japanese fishermen off Kamtchatka had its origin as follows: In July a lieutenant named Sotnikoc with ten Cossacks and two inhabitants of a local village were sent to the mouth of the Worowski river to protect the fishing industry. They found there Japanese fish poachers and arrested them. The Japanese deand when manded an explanation, this was given one of the Japanese stabbed and killed Lieutenant Sotni-koff- , while his companions were also spatches cut down. h COLLISION. Minneapolis. Six are reported deaii and a score or more injured in a rear end collision on the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad on Monday at New The southbound pasirague, Minn. senger train leaving Minneapolis at j:30 a. m. crashed into a freight train, which was on a siding, splintering the first cars on the former and derailing the entire train. Both engine crews were killed. DIES The Secretary Considers it the Duty of the United States to Give Cubans Another Chance. But Has No Knowledge Departing Governor General Pleased With Conditions in Philippines. Manila. In his report made to tho Philippine commission before his departure, Governor General Ide states that the conditions in the Philippines have improved materially during the fiscal year. Many provinces, says tho report, are in a state of absolute tran quility except in the islands of Samar and Leyte, where fanatical sects have caused more or less disturbance in some provinces. Little or no interest in politics has been manifested by the Filipinos, according to the report, except local agitation in Manila, where different factions in the approaching assembly are marked by bitternes and intensity of feeling. Si AND The New Inspection Law Does Not Af feet Foreign Meat Shipped Into Candidates Selected by Demo n IKS RACE WAR A of Number IN GEORGIA. Negroes Beaten to By White Neighbors. Atlanta, Ga. Four attempts at assault on white women by negroes within or near the limits of the city Death on Saturday wrought white citizens here to a high pitch of excitement The assaults of the day followed two others of a similar nature within the week and at least half a dozen others within the last two months, and brought a climax Saturday night. The mob began its work early la the evening, pulling negroes from the them with clubs, bricks and stones. Negro men and women riding to their homes after the work of the day were ruthlessly torn from the cars and attacked on the streets. In a few cases negroes retaliated during the early part of the night, but after 10 o'clock they were ecarce in public places. The fire department was called out to disperse the mob on Decatur street, a street most frequented by negroes, and for a time it seemed to hold the crowd at bay. The police reserves were called out and will hold the situation until troops can be mobilized. The mob seemed to lack leadership, and this doubtless prevented greater slaughter. At least 15 negroes are known to have street cars and beating been killed. Hungry Boy Strikes Match In Pantry and Causes Explosion. St. Joseph, Mich. A healthy appetite caused the death of Percy Smith, son of L. J. Smith of the this city. The hoy went Into the pantry Sunday night to get a doughnut. He couldn't find It In the dark and struck a match. On the shelf s a pan filled with gasoline, which had been placed there after cleaning some clothing. There was an explosion, Young Smith's clothes caught fire and he was burned to death. w-a- Telegraph Operators in Chicago Are Asking For Higher Wages. Chicago. Operators in the Chicago office of the Postal Telegraph company at a meeting Sunday voted to strike to enforce demands for increased wages and improved working conditions. Before the strike is put Into effect, however, the schedule committee of the Telegraphers' union with Vice will seek a conference President E. J. Nally in an effort to readjust the differences. Chop Causes Trouble. he when Milwaukee. Because wanted a hamburger steak and was served with a pork chop, Vespo Roc co, an Italian, who came here from Antigo, tried to kill Jasper Caro, a waiter, and was arraigned in the district court on a charge of assault with Intent to commit murder. The testimony showed that Ttocco came into a restaurant, and called for chopped meat, meaning hamburger. The waiter brought him pork chops. Roccc. then attacked the waiter with a knife. Negro Publicly Whipped. Wilmington, Del. Before 500 persons, Charles Conley, the negro who was a few days ago sentenced to fifty years' Imprisonment and to receive thirty lashes for committing an assault upon Mrs. Beatrice Frarikteh and her daughter, was publicly whippet. Saturday in the yard of the Newcastle More than county working house. 2.000 persons clamored for admission to the workhouse yard. Although he lashes were well laid on, they werb carefully distributed so that no blood was drawn. Savage By .." Name and Nature. Savage By Chester SavMaysvllle. Ky. age, aged 1.1 years, confessed that he deliberately shot and killed his cousin, William L. Savage, on Saturday. To the chief of police the boy said: "I loved my cousin, but I just wanted to shoot somebody, so I shot him." When the shotgun with which the boy shot hl cousin wag found both barrels were loaded and the hammer, The police say that young raised. Ravage undoubtedly Intended to ahoot some other person also.