|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
e FULL PRESS DISPATCHES THt IN EXAMINER TdVEKTISE F! TMg THfrSs ASSOCIATED UTAH WEATHER FORECAST i PRICI IT CHAMEB. IT IS our VOL- - NO- - IV DAY AND PROBABLY OGDEN CITY. UTAH. TUESDAY MORNING. MAY 7. 1907 PRICE FIVE CENTS oooooooooooooooo) T APPEARANCE I IDAHO treated them. is probable that sat iuquot Into the death of the hiarvia chi.d will begin on Thursday. Nearwill he called ly 100 lines rs to testify, including of Dr. hUrvin'n faniil) and the deieciivca who have been at work on the caae. The coroner aid tonight, an inquiry Into the death would he moat Dover. COURT DM, May K- to state af the time of the murder and , argued that he was entitled to the Information sought by the motion. He quoted and explained a number of authorltlee in eupport of hie contention that, under the rulee of law the .defendants are entitled to have particulars when indictments do pan clearly set them forth. Tho defendants being out of the state at the time of the crime, the prosecution must have evidence to connect them, by conspiracy or otherwise, with the actual killing. This evidenoe tho defendants were entitled do have in order that they might prepare to meet 1L Mr. Richardson declared that the Indictments did not charge wither a specific conspiracy or a general conspiracy and did not show whether it waa alleged that the defend ante had conspired to murder only. Governor Steunenberg or to murder n unmber of persona. The accused, he aald, waa, therefore, left in the dark by the prosecution. In the liet of precedents and authorities, he quoted scores of cues including the famous cases of Tilton versus Beecher, the people of Kev York vs. Tweed, and the Chicago anarchist cases. Mr. Richardson reviewed the only Idaho precedent and contended, aa to the time of mating the motion, that It was proper at any day before the trial. The court asked if the case had not been ready for trial about n year. Mr. Richardson replied that nearly a the defense had remanded trial. Mr. Richardson, after a Pas. continued, saying that Haywood had Just drawn bin attention to the fact that last year tbs defease had been peremptorily refused permiasdo a to file any pleading because of tho appeal to the supreme court of the United States than pending, . Mr. Richardson contended that the indictment aonly showed that Gov- emor Steunenberg had been killed by a bomb, that Haywood waa charged with conspiring to have Steunenberg murdered, and that Haywood waa charged with being present and actasserually committing ths crime, an tion that every one knew to be un- ll,, j B auit char-KtcrUe- against them, and thnde-tadaut- i were entitled to a more epe-dS- t d ihowlag of the case. Ho aa extended brief citing a rest lumber of authoritieu and pro ndcati in favor of his contention. Mr. Borah, in reply, declared that tks Osteaie was seeking n disclosure pruanted euh-attte- Jg.1; rCB.rg 4 ttetoim of tw ITldllCl 1b thl toads of the prosecution tad naked ty the defense waa not entitled to Mb a showing. , He made a qMtid attack upon the attitude of (hi pniecntlan toward Its witnesses ssf (tidenee, describing it ns snfslr and unjust. He that tho only question involved ns oae of fairness and Juatioe to-- ' ths accused, laid stress on the dlffif wwltton of securing testimony from dhtml prints and the danger to the dutou of "surprise" testimony, and iaprahmately asBertod that the fjBhte of the prisoner! were as mueh to ths hands of the prosecution aa in th hoping of the defense. la answer to Judge Wood, Mr. urrov said that the defense waa not 4r to go to trial, but Mr. Rich-udsainterrupted him to make the tutllflcntlon that the defense waa an nidy as It aver could ha in the dr- - , CVBtaaees where the caae of the tote was withheld from it He said ' In ill other respects the defense search-- . myo-torir- true. si Mr. Haywood," said the attorney, knows all that ha did at nil times, but he dose not know what witnesses may some here and testify. H la entitled to know the overt act charg- ! toa ready. Mr. Mlchsrilsos responding in brief the argument of Mr. Borah said tot the counsel for the state msd dtotlnctloa la hla arguments he-- , twin the overt acta which the state wwld seek to show against the pris-- ! tors and the evidenoe by which it todd aeek to show the m tbe allaged acta. The defense tohtd to know whet the orort acts Mr. Borah closed th discussion a spirited speech In which be secrecy la obtaining wit- instancing the low of two In !". ed against him. The indictment gave the prisoner absolutely no information M to the nature of the charge against him.' Mr. Richardson concluded at 11:25 o'clock. i Senator Borah, who began at once for the state, said that the defense was not seeking a particular! satlun of the indictment, but possession of ths evidence by which the state hoped to prove its case. He tbea explained that thg charge that Haywood was at Cald-- t well when tho murder was committed i waa necessary , under the Idaho statutes for granting bills of partlcu-t- o Ura. I Senator Borah said that the Indlct-lmeat as to murder was surely specific enough to shoth the prisoner the exact nature of the charge he mut meet, ' The demand for particulars addressed to the conspiracy was a demand tor , the evidence. Senator Borah declared that the s, dictment could not more completely atow the prisoner the character of the charge he must meet It clearly to eircumatancea and date of the : ; in-w- ahow-totoed- riu.to an lndictment. : fact necel' y to lav Were there any circumstances, he Med, "uader whch the state could be evt-' to duty. required to produce its proof and time?" thia at dence Aigasieiits Bafera Jdge Wood. Benstor Borah oopcluded his nryu- lai 6The argument thaiiSi ti ment, opposing the motion, shortly af--f V a bill ter IS o'clock. He declared the defend- William ants were asking for the evidence la D HavWrJS la 0,1 mnrdr the case and not for a specification of of ybrmar u !rilBr Steunenberg, waa the charge as contemplated in Jud ETemoat . tul procedure. Senator Borah fur iT6 Br iurertji;, morning. - lher said that neither the etntutea of hroufh?hILttt oourL Haywood icUho nor the decision of the courts h thet the defendant ZJaatT on the mo-- anywhere provided Hot, of this character were the detaila of the evidence S5iJ.vHode,n and two depu-i ! titled tothem ths to prianer into j Sa5n Darrow followed Senator A,m a seat at the Borah ' with an argument in support of I, ,ave CUUni1 the motion. He aald that about all there waa to the provision was that wpreaented the state if the court thought it was fair to have M d Darrow to Zer hii,0n bill of particulars it could grant Wchardaon the lt towd his irrum.-within the diecretion of v. f .e the oourt and if the court declined the J?oycr JjH. motion, the supreme court of the state th, Cde? of not reverse 1U ruling. The fact Ooveraor Steunen- - Sat toero waa no statute on the sub affect the matter ject in Idaho did notcourt. It waa pureof the power of the ly a question of fairness and Justice to yertartay, disavowing a de-- , any man's blood tinlnu.lv and the purpose of the state to : crlm-ToT- toVidS m, i 1 Sced lt ra the defendant ve, t acts by wlilcWheVute pr0v guilt of the accus-- , tojpL1? V had finished reading Wood interrupted to to my?08 to to 1 f-- v? -SuMriic1!1" Mr- kacw Mr R h1 hi but W tor , ml, - ease." rh Is the case." 'anl I alse know rurt f Hallo bsa re-urr- ,d!!l!!,el ahiJSrVH t- Richardson, that ,tutProv,d,B a ln ucl1 ' f dw I' sub- - ' ' says we do not went a better pleading, but that we are after the evidenoe," aid Mr. Darrow We are. Why notT Why are we not eptL tied to know what the evidence will show so that we may prepare to meet It? Mr. Darrow pointed out that there no disclosure of evidence at jmd a preliminary hearing and that the state had carefully toncealed its care. He aald that the prweeutors were not trif rers, ccklng'Ttctlm. Thia waaa a Mr. Borah tn community and th. piiaon-r;ciiilled we-- e entitled to1 fair treatment. He declared that the Orchard confession should be pieced before the couasel. He Impawionately declared that It waa tten,lo unjust to bring these prisoners one from the thmiew"11 mile from home and not of San Francisco's rltheeus. " ERNST THALMAX. (Signed! PreMili-n- t United Rail say a investment Company. " public-spirite- pro-graa- a. REPLIES ROOSEVELT y oooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooo All Hopes Employes Will Return to Wort "today. M. txaggerated. CONFERENCE. May C. David president of the board of trade, was the principal speaker at today's session f ihe imperial conference. Like Mr Asqulih, chancellor of the exchequer, he held out no hope that tbe mother country would grout any treatment to the colopreferential nies. He aald the colonies had asked tbe British government to do what no protectionist would do, namely, tax the necesaariee we could not produce om revive and with which the colony could equally supply ua for many year." London, her of deputies. Reports d IMPERIAL OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO the Been further oonceasions. your a ill, I believe, receive the hearty support O O O O O O Aa maueni of fact, Vivlani fa believed to be secretly trying to unkorae his chief. If M. Cbmenceaa folia the main question la whether the more extreme Socialists or the mere moderate Republicans will succeed In power. The Echo De Paris con aider that give them n fair chance to openly M. Clemenceau has practically abdicatmeet the cue. The case of the state ed in favor of M. Vivlani, who ia wan a mystery that unfairly handicapthe hostage of the federation. ped the accused. He naked that the deaald the particulars be given and fendants were entitled to adjournment if necessary, la order that their righto might be protected. At the 'conclusion of Mr. Dan-ow- s argument he stated that the subpoenas for the state bad been Issued in blank, and i had been impossible for the de--, fosse to secure the names of the witnesses. To thia Senator Borah replied that it was true the subpoenas had been issued ln blank because had the prosecution revealed the names of their witnesses they- - would not have been able to get them to the court home. Sensor Borah aald that within the last twenty, four hours two of their moat important witnesses from Colorado had disappeared, one entirely and another refusing to oome to Idaho to testify. If Sec. Wilson Says the names of tht witnesses were revealed tho state would lose them. He Have aid if he knew his own heart, he , was not going to he unfair to the do- - i fondants, ha was not thiratlng for, nor wanted, any mas 'a blood, but then , waa a duty to be performed by the state and lt waa going to be performed. Chicago, May 6. The report of damThrre was no way to answer the to the crops which have been ap charge of nnfalrneae by the defense, age but he could aay whet he had in reply. numerous of lata, owing to the unseaMr. Darrow said that if the remarks sonable weather and the ravages of of Senator Borah carried aay Insinua- huge, have been greatly exaggerated, according to James Wilson, secretary tion aa to the defense and the state' witnesses, that be would aay the de- of agriculture, who to In Chicago Spring seeding Is n little fense wan having dm name difficulty about securing the attendance of wit backward." he said, "fa account of tha cold weather, hut there to plenty ef The court roae at 12T30 to alt again time between now and the lent of September to grow n crop of nil klnda of at I oclock. grain. In Minnesota and the Dakota where we get most of oar spring wheat ceding ban brea delayed about two weeks, but with a fey days ef warm eumhlnr planting wititbe in full While the weather has been unseasonably odd in some districts it ha not been aevera enough to retard TO plowing and my advices are that the ground ln theae states has been near ly all been made ready to receive tht seed, i We will have warm weather in n few days now nnd I dont a what to to prevent a normal crop at spring wheat in these etatae. An regards the Canadian northwest, the clalma being made that thia year; DOES NOT BEE WHAT THE PRESIharvest will be seriously diminished DENT CAN DO. may have some foundation. According to what I consider authentic advices from that section the weather ban been o cold that plowing ha been almost All That tha Accused Men Want impossible. In put yean the Canaa Trial Without Outside Interdian farmer baa generally left hla ference or Prejudice. plowing for the spring, and this yur he finds himself ln bad predicament. In n normal year seeding would be Boiif, May lImmedlntelr before about finished In Manitoba nnd adjointhe opening of court for the henring but 1 am told that today of the motion for a bill of particulars, ing provinces, farmers there have not got he Clarenco Darrow ,of counsel for the the ground ready for receiving the semi defense, aald to the correspondent of if the weather wu favorable for this the Associated Praia work. However, such condition In Under the lawa and conatltution, the Canadian northwest wont make Haywood and Petti bone an to be a great deal of difference when this tried ln court by n Jury of their peers. years crop to harvested. The CanaThe forum la the atate court of Ida- dian fanner grows hut a small proporho. Under theae facta I do not see tion of the total crop of wheat, and I what there is for the President to do, am of the opinion that the deficiency All we have n right, or desire, to ask there, if there be any, will hardly be either of him or of any other citiaen noticed when harvesting throughout If to leavw the court arfd Juries to the world baa been completed. administer the law fairly and withIn the southwest there have been out prejudice from the outside." numerous report for the past three weeks of damage being wrought by Ten Thousand Menched. green bugs. There reports of damage bava been grossly Boston, May E About 10,000 people to the winter wheat I am In a position partlclpsted in the parade end mans exaggerated. as where 1 get as good meeting held by the labor organisations of thU city yesterday as a pro- anybody regarding the growing crop. test, against the proceedings against While I have had many reports about Moyer, Haywood and Pettibone, tor al- the green bug the damage wrought leged conspiracy In the murder of Gov, by three insects has been local in every instance and there ban been no Steunenberg of Idaho. general attack by thia pest, as some people are endeavoring to make it apUGLY CLOUDS IN FRANCE. pear. From my knowledge of the where so much of our winOrganized Labar la a Power In the southwest, ter wheat to grown, the advices at Republic. band lead me to believe that that district will have its usual crop this year. 0. clouds have Peris, May Ugly applies to corn and onto ns well gathered during the Easter holidays This n whole may and when parliament reassembles, aa wheat The crops ns In ripening, but Wednesday, Premier Clemenceau nd be delayed somewhat any apprehension. his cabinet will have to face a multi- not enough to cause tude of Interpellations. While the con- Corn will suffer most, ns plowing for servative elements have for months this crop hu been delayed considerabeen alarmed by the government's new bly, but I see no cause for apprehensystem of taxation, they have now be- sion. There is considerable grain growcome generally frightened to find a carnival of strikes, labor disorders anl ing between Wwhlngton and Chicago, of an propaganda being di- and from my personal observation States, I can rectly fostered by the general federa- this part of the United tion of labor, an organization compris- aay without any reservation that I w brighter prow ing all the labor unions, in France, never In my lift- of the present which Is openly preaching collectivism, pects than those "Taken as whole, I think lt will expropriation and the attainment of ends by means of a general strike. Be- be found by threshing time that all sides organizing the workmen, the fed- this cry of crop damage baa been made eration has been Instrumental in form- for n purpose. ing seventeen syndicates of atate employes including teachers. The. result baa been public and private demoralization threatening veritable anarchy, TURKS ARE DEFEATED. and a tremendous sentiment has flared np la favor of the complete suppresSeven Battalions Annihilated sion of the federation. In a Battle With Rebels. Premier Clemenceau sympathises with this demand but baa feared to London, May 6. It la anbreak with his old Socialistic col- O nounced this afternoon, in a leagues. As a natural consequence hla O special despatch from Con'rresolntion ha disappointed friends o stantinople, that seven bat'nd enemies' a'lUe. He squelched the o talions of Turkish troupe a. Day celebrations, bit when it o have been practically annihilatne to ta. ing the federation by the ,o ed during a battle with the 'iroat he capitulated. At Saturdays o rebel In the Province of Yeabinet meeting he submitted n hill o men, Turkish Arabia. The of the dissolving the federation but when M. IO eommsnder-In-chle- f and of BriM. labor, Vivian!, minister o Turkish force ia urgently an!, minister of education, opposed o calling for reinforcements. It. he agreed to hold It in abeyance for o a first test of sentiment in the cham- - HATTCH any pulley FRISCO ; 1 t-J-udce DIPLOMATIC railway carmen by any large city ln the world. I am absolutuly opposed -It the Dark as to the Nature of the Charges. Fremont gaiH, Idaho, May decide YdM Till o Wodneidur post mur- for the trial hie of v a oa the e. Steunen-tarfa former Got. Frank roto entitled la 7Tm llaywood at the hand! of the atate a bill T particular, kpedfleating the overt him. The moirtp charted agslaat no! of the defenm for thia disclosure the caw of the atate vaa argued conclusion it length today and at the court satho the discussion uced that It would make decision it the time atatrd. fke prisoner under guard of Sher-deputise was flinigin and two Prgufht into court for the argument ud of hla counsel, both Frank Rich-v- j of Denver and Clarence Dar-jcof Chicago, pleaded in hie behalf, gtaaur Borah alone spoke lu behalf if the state, although J. H. Hawley, his was In the court room The began. vhm the proceedings jliHusim, si ways earnest was It times by deep feeling and dnmatlc Intensity. who opened the Hr. Blchardson, irpment, contended that the indlct-m- t vu lacking in particularity, that it left the defendants in the dark is tu the nature of the case to bn I concur entirely ' ln the stead you have taken after the refusal to accept the arbitration wage scale which ia tbe highest paid to THE MARVIN INQUEST. Decision on the Defendants Request for a Gill of PartiJudge Woods Lawyers for the Accused Contend culars Will Be Rendered Tomorrow a WED- NESDAY. 137 That They Are in THERE WILL BE SHOWERS TUES- CITV. THE COUNTY AS WELL SUSSCRIP-OOTNE CITT. ARE OPEN TO lH ARE INDICATIONS medium advertising THE EXAMINER Ban Francisco, May 6. The day passed quietly and there wag prartl-calno change ia either the carmens, iron worker or telephone strike. Two or three ears hauling provisions and other commisary supplies between the oar barns were run over some of the Hues of the United Railroads. It ' to pretty generally understood that the lint attempt to run ears will be made tomorrow. The company, g lt to said, has about COO ready to take out care. The Civic league has been indefatigable ia its effort to settle the street car and telephone strike. anJ was buy until nearly midnight tonight endeavoring to bring Frealdent Cwnellua of the carmen nnd President Calhoun of the United Railroads together. It met with no encouragement. The telephone service was much Improved today. The linemen served notice on President Sontt today that unless the telephone operators' union to recognised by the comin sympany, the linemen win go-opathy with the girls. A meeting between the linemen and President Bcott waa arranged for tomorrow afternoon. The Union Iron works, which hat the contract for the cruiser California, telegraphed the navy department at Washington last week, requesting the government to aeceit delivery of the cruiser ia ita present Incomplete condition without requiring the contractors to fully complete her a stipulated. Hecretary Metcalf bae wired a compliance with this request end that the cruiser will be finished at the Mare island navy yard. ; Cornelius' Statement. The follewlag statement wan handed Out by- President Cornelius of the Carmens anion tonight: If there wu any doubt in- - the minds of the people of Ban Francisco is to where the responsibility of the resent tie-u- p at the street car traffic hsuld He, we are confident that tbe of test inflammatory utterance Mr. Patrick Calhoun have set the loubt at rest. ' He tella the world that he to the ricllm of n conspiracy, We dont know what Mr. Patrick Calhoun's enemies are doing and we dont care. We are not hie enemies, we never were and we don't want to be. We offered, nnd still offer, our labor for a fair pries. "We are not pnrttu to any conspiracy and tbat we are not, Mr. The Calhoun to the beet evidence. reason why he eayn we are conspirators to that we struck at this time. But who made us atrike at thia time? had wanted it the If Mr. Calh-nidecision of the board of arbitration could have been made to run for twelve months or two years lunger, but Mr. Calhoun dM not want it so. San frandseo, May 6. President stateCalhoun Issued tbe following ment: The United iBallronds hopes that all of Its former employes will report tomorrow morning, it recognises that, under the direction of the Carmens union, lt will requite name courage for Its members to retail to work. Those wbo do not report by I o'clock will be, stated In tbe notice published yesterday and posted In the car barns, formally discharged from the service of the company. The officials of the company have only 'the kindest feelings for its employes, and will cordially welcome their return. The exact status fa. that the: union has Ita own motion served its relations with the company. It did this with tbe full knowledge that this separation would be permanent. The matters ln controversy Involved no union principle whaiever, but was a mere question of business adjustment, based on The wbat was fair and equitable. members of tbe union bad a perfect right not to work for the company, and the company has a perfect right, of course, to employ whomsoever It pleases. The company hopes that the operation ef itg can will not be Interfered with, and that It will meet with the assistance of all citizens in an effort to reestablish foil service upon Its lines. We have not the slightest feeling of enmity toward our former employe, and sincerely "hope that those who do not return to tbe employment of the company will find whatever relations they establish In other quarte-- s entirely satisfactory to them. To tbe utmost of ita ability, while fearlessly protecting ita property and ita employes, the company will aeek to avoid strife, and it will do nothing to create a breach of the peace, lt has a right to expect full protection from the city and slate authorities. Upon this right It win rely, and until foil service Is resumed will depend npon the degree of protect ton afforded by the city and stats authorities. I received the following telegram which gives yon an idea of today, : the sentiments of my associates: y atrike-hreak-er- - n . j New York, May 5. Patrick Calhonn, President United Railroads of San Francisco, San Francisco: Have received your telegram announcing atrike and am amaied at this action of your men after the liberal manner la which you have Uoyd-Qe-org- 'Yankees Will Live High. The Hague, May 6. Although tbe second InternaUoual peace eautenmee does not open until June Kth, practically all the desirable hotel accommodations have been taken at quadruple the usual rates. The American delegation will reside at tha Hotel Ilea Indrcs here, near tbe palace of the queen mother, where their rooms atone, without service or tmd, will cost !5d dally. Not much haa yet been accomplished la the way of preparing the great Knlgbta hall of the Blnnerhof, where the session will be bfld. shMFrs Crisis Approaching Be- tween Guatemala and Mexico. oooooooooooooooo RUMOR DENIED. - Mexico City, May 1 Diplomatic relations hot ween Mex- ico and Guatemala have not been severed. Tonight the of foreign affaire, Jose Algara, emphatically denied the report emanating from Washington to the effect that Minister Gamboa had been recalled. 8 o o o' O O o o o O o O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO American Minister Preparing to Re- turn. Washington, May 6. Although the actual news of the severance of diplomatic relation of Guatemala and Mex- -' loo baa not reached here. Officials have no doubt that Mexico took the actioa today that will reeult lu giving to the Guatemalan mlnlstar in Mexico passports for hta withdrawaL . Tipi American minister in Guatemala la now preparing to return home and th American Charge, Philip Brown, secretory to th legation, has been instructed to took after Mexicos Interest la the Guatemalan capital. Ambassador Creel, of Mexico, Tiae been in hourly antlripstluH of a met-eag- e from his government informing hint that (he break had occurred. Ho waa advised that Guatemala had denied th request for th surrender of General Lima, who Is suspected at be- ing implicated In the murder in Mexico of former President Barrillas, of fleatemals, and that (here was no alternative but for Mexico to conaldec tbe dieconUnuanc of , relation between tha two Oouii tries. The break was to taka, pines today, and tbe absence of aay message announcing It does not mean tbat it ha sot occurred. The state department haa 'received numerous message from Minister Lm. who I about to leave for th United Statue on account of illness, and from Secretary Brown. These dtapatchea confirmed tha advice received from diplomatic repraeentatlvea In Washington of the two countries that there waa no possibility of .Guatemala and Mexicu arranging the controversy over tbe demand for tha -extradition of General Lima. Th diplomatic rupture doos not mean war although the fact that th countries adjoin cautea anilely. There may be at any tlmd invasion by Irbands, and doubllese responsible trouble would result thst might easily end in declarations of hostilities. Dr. Herrera, the Guatemalan minister, conferred wILh Aaefatant Secretary Bacon today concerning the situation and said that he hoped that there He de- would be a settlement anon. dared' that under tbe treaty between Mexico and Guatemala one country had no right to demand tbe surrender -, of a citizen of the other. ditlon treaty la Intended for the auiv render of a fugitive from hla own country, but in the case of General Lima the extradition could be expected ouly as an act of eourtesy. Dr. Herrera believes also if President CabreVa should be disposed ta surrender General Limp, th Guaie mafan courts would hold thst there waa no authority in law for such notion. .. AT LOS Thirty Thousand Strangers in the City, : of Angels. it. Los Angeles, May. fl. Under circumstances moat auspicious, lha thirty-thir- d annual session of . tha Imperial Council, Noble of the Mystic Shrine will open tomorrow morning in this city. Thousands of Bbrin-er- a from all parts of tbe United States are In attendance at the great conclave and tbe tost of the special trains carrying delegations from eastern cltiea arrived tonight. Ncvsr before baa the city of Los Angeles been boat to such a uumbar of vlsitore. The attendance exceeds all estimates and the absarvance of La Fiesta which ia bringing thousand of visitors from all sections of the Pacific coast. Is taxing th capacity of hotels, crowding the streets at all hours of the day and night, and the esq of all available rolllag stock by the various street railroad companies. According to tbe registration bureau nmlntained by At Malalkan temple at the general headquarters, there are nearly 7,000 Shriuers ln this city, with many still scheduled to arrive. With their relatives and casual visitors Included, It Is believed that Lo Angeles now shelter over 80.000 strangers. The election of officers will be a formal ceremony except in the case of the imperial outer guard, which is a stepping stone to the higher officers of the order, and the cul efflee for which a contest fa possible. Among tbe delegates mentioned for the place are Frederick J. Bchug of Tacoma; Henry F. Ntodringhaus, Jr., of tit Louis, and Ellas J. Jacoby of Indianapolis, Frank C. Houndy of Chicago will sneered Alvah P. Clayton lu the office of Imperlnl potentate, and the other officers fit the council will lie advanced one degree. Officers and delegate of the Imperial council, to Ihe number of 400. participated today In an excursion to Santa Catalina Island. Imperial Potentate Clayton waa among the excursionists. CAR WINDOWS , BROKEN BY HAIL Storm In Indian Territory Dose Groat Damago to Crops and Injures Many Persons.. Severe One man Is Atoka, I. T., May reported dead, a score of persona Injured and crops have been mined as a result of revere storm which swept Atoka this afternoon. In the town SALOME of Atoka a number of houses were STRAUSS blown down and reports are coming PRESENTED' IN PARIS In from ell the oountry of great property bias. Every window li 1. X. A T. train, which arrived here from Cualgate, bad been broken President Falllsrle and Members ef by tail. Cabinet Were Among the Ena thusiastic Audiencs. Destroyed. Crops Completely Fort Worth, Texas, May 6. A storm Paris, May 6. Straus "Salome. tbe one-ac-t open by Oscar Wild, the of wind and rain which was general area ln production of which In New Yorit throughout a last winter caused considerable pro- north Texas and which at some places test, was given for the first time hi assumed the proportions of a tornado, Paris tonight before a notable audi- according to meagre reports received ence which included President rail- here tonight, haa resulted in the toe leries, several members of the cabi- of at least three lives, the Injury of net and a large gathering at dipl- many other person end great damage omat. to property and crops. ' --The Several villages were wiped out, opera was greeted with Immense enthusiasm. Emmy Dlstlnn. of but because of the prostration of both the Royal opera at Berlin, sang the telegraph and telephone wires detitle role. When the curtain fell the tails are almost impossible to - obentire audience arose and expressed tain. It satisfaction by cheering for fire At Deport, one of the largest vilminutes. The kissing of the head of lages la Lamar county, twenty miles John the Baptist was more discreetly from Pari, the storm passed northwest, cutting a path about 10 yard managed than In New York. i to-nig- le wide. At Haleslioro. in Red River county; Andrew Bell Duncan, f. T., May A Aa th re- were hurt Ihe village of Antioch sult of a feud of long standing, James wsa practically destroyed. Leftwlch today shot and killed T. J. Crops In the path of the storm were Clark in .the courthouse here. Both com plot cly destroyed. The vlllsge of men wvre married citizen and weal- Blrdwright was destroyed and lt la thy. Leftwlch Is a candidate for state known that at least on dasth e curred there. senator. ... ' The-extra- - RESULT OP A FEUD. . the wife and child of .