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Y i CZAR UTAH STATE NEWS Ml UPON LEAR GREAT M, WITTE'S SHOULDERS The Utah football team defeated the Denver eleven In Salt Lake on Saturday by a score of 24 to 6. ' The estate left by the late Henry Dlnwoodey, who died In Salt Lake Is valued at a quarter of a mil lion. The nineteenth annual convention ef the Utah W. C. T. U. was held In Salt lake City the latter part of the week. Diphtheria has made Its appearance at Echo, and the public schools have been closed and a rigid quarantine e& tabllshed. The new telephone line of the In' dependent Telephone company from Salt Lake City to Logan was com pleted last week. The Utah Construction company has 250 teams at work on the east end of the Western Pacific, and the work la going along rapidly. The Salt Lake bank clearings In 1904 amounted to $157,250,725, while for the year 1905 It Is estimated the total will reach $200,000,000. Salt Lake Is threatened with at coal famine, shortage of cars on Che roads handling the product of the coal mines being the cause. There appears to be a great de m&nd for laborers In Salt Lake City, an employment agent declaring last week that he could find work for at least 500 men. George, Burken, a former policeman of Ogden, while riding a bicycle, collided with another rider and was severely Injured, his leg and several ribs being broken. Total deaths from all causes In Utah during the month of September were 301. Typhoid claimed the greatest number of victims. Of 304 cases, twenty-siresulted fatally. John Wright, of Salt Lake, received a sentence of fifteen days in the city jail and a lecture from Judge C. B. x Diehl, for leaving his team standing In the street for several hours. Two Salt Lakers are In the graduating class at Annapolis which will graduate early In February of next year. They are Stephen Wlnchestei Wallace and William Cyrus Barker, jr A. L. Kaiser, an engineer who for merly lived at Glenn's Ferry, Idaho, suicided in a Salt Lake City lodging bouse, taking strychnine. It is be lleved he became despondent ovei lack of funds. The real estate men of Salt Laka are forming a boosters club, which Is to consist of every man in the city who wants to do what he can to help the city by saying a good word whenever opportunity offers. Growing business at Salt Lake and In the territory adjacent to Salt Lake: la the reason given by the Burlington for Its announced intention to build 800 miles of new road In order to enter the Utah metropolis. William Barenchegt, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hermann Barenchegt, of Ogden, was driving a cow to water when he tied the rope around bis waist The oow ran away and dragged the boy to death. An attempt was made to destroy the Pingree school building,' In Ogden, by fire one day last week, presumably by boys who had a grudge against a teacher. But little damage was done by the fire, however. W. M. Lund, of Salt Lake, Is the owner of a kitten that was born three weeks ago with only three legs. Mr Lund also possesses a dog that was born with three legs, the dog being on exhibition at the late fair. The largest delegation that evei attended the Utah Federation of Wo men's club gathered at Springville on the 19th, and held its first meeting ol the twelfth annual convention In the chapel of the Presbyterian church. Mrs. Clesson S. Kinney, for the past two years president of the Utah State to that of Federation, was flee, and Mrs. Mary M. F. Allen ol Park City was made vice president, al the recent session in Springville. In a certain orchard in Cachf county last year, 75 per cent of the fruit was wormy. This year each tree was sprayed twice at a cost ol seven cents per tree, and less that one per cent of the fruit was wormy Evidently spraying pays. Hlrlnl Whaanga, an old Maori chief, died in the L. D. S. hospital in Salt Lake last week, from appendicitis. He was converted to the Mormon .faith by missionaries in 1882, and came to Salt Lake in 1894 to do temple work for his ancestors. Daniel W. Tracey, who shot James Faddies in a Clear Creek saloon February 20, 1905, was convicted of murder in the second degree at Price last The murder grew out of a week. divorce proceeding contemplated against Tracey by Faddies daughter Mads C. Wangsgaard, a well known resident of Weber county, met with injuries at Huntsville Friday that re eulted in his death several hours later He, with other, was working in a gravel pit when the bank caved in covering Mr. Wangsgaard completely Count Is In Imperial Favor and Great Things Are Expected of Him by n Russians. the Down-Trodde- President Roosevelt Given Con- tinuous Ovation During His Visit South. During Visit of Chief Executive to Montgomery He 8peaks to a Great Throng Under the Shadow of the Confederacy Firat Capital. Blrmlnghrfm, Ala. President Roosevelt concluded a strenuous day In on Tuesday Vy a two hours visit to Birmingham, where his reception, In keeping with those given him at was and Tuskegee, Montgomery His day behearty and gan at 7 oclock, when the special train left Montgomery for Tuskegee Visits to the Tuskegee normal and to the Methodist Female college were crowded into a little less thn two hours, and the noon hour had just arrived when the executive stepped from his car in Montgomery. Here he spoke to a great throng under the shadow of the Confederacys first capital and was on his way again at 2 oclock. A few minutes before 5 oclock the president was the guest of Birmingham, and until his train left at 6:45 p. m. on the night run to Littlo Rock, Ark., the president was cheered at every turn. Following the presidents speech. Johnson spoke In behalf of the United Confederate veterans and presented to the president several young ladies descendants of Confederate soldiers and sponsors and maids of honor, who presented to the president a badge from Camp Hardie. Aa-bam- a soul-stirrin- CONFLICT AT KHARKOFF. Many Casualties Reoorted on Both Sides. Khnrkoff, Russia. A serious conflict between the troops and the people, during which there were many casualties on both sides, occurred here Tuesday night. While a meeting of 20,000 citizens, students and workmen, was in progress, the cry of the Cossacks are coming was suddenly raised, and a panic followed. Many persons were Injured In the crush. Subsequently the crowd came In contact with a detachment of revolver shots were fired by some of the civilians and small bombs were hurled among the cavalry. The latter thereupon fired two volleys with blank cartridges and then fired with bullets. Both sides suffered seriously. Many of the wounded were left on the ground when the crowd dispersed. ca-air- Equitable Stockholders to Be Given Chance to Vote for Directors. New York. Grover Cleveland, Morgan J. OBrien and George Westing-house- , the stock voting trustees in the Equitable Life Assurance society, on Tuesday sent out through the secretary circular letters to all the policyholders of the society asking for suggestions as to the selection of thirteen directors to he chosen by the president. The circular announces that the next annual meeting of the directors will be held at the office of the society in New York at noon December 6. when the trustees will vote for thirteen directors, of whom seven will be taken from the policy-holder- Londons Enormous Debt. London. The chairman of the Loudon county council, in his annual financial statement Tuesday afternoon, gave a remarkable exposition of the increased responsibilities of the council since It was constituted In 1888. He compared the operations of 1904-with those of the first year of the couneils existence, and showed that in 18S9 the council took over a net debt of $87,500,000, while at the end of March, 1905, the debt amounted to $222,500,000. In 1889-9the council's expenditures were $17,500,-000- . In 1904-- the expenditures were 5 0 5 $80,000,000. Missourian Gets Five Years for Forging $700,000. St Joseph, Mo. W. H. Harroun, charged with having forged $700,000 worth of bills of lading and obtaining money on them, was found guilty by a jury Tuesday night and the penalty fixed at five years in the penitentiary. The forgeries were committed a year ago and were principally on Burlington bills of lading. Harroun was a prominent grain merchant, operating large elevators and offices in SL Joseph, Kansas City and St. Louis. The Victim Attacks His Slayer While Almost Insane From it Drink and Jealousy. St. Petersburg. Count Witte, now seems, has definitely come into imperial favor, and the shrewdest observers consider it certain that he will shortly be in active direction of the Midnight Tragedy In 8alt Lake City the Result of a Wifes Indiscretion government as premier and head of a Men Fought In Presence of return Since bis cabinet responsible Woman and. Her Children. from the United States Count Witte has ranged himself on the side of the liberals and has not only advocated Salt Lake City. John Mathews, 3S complete liberty of speech, of the of age, an employe of the Salt years press aDd of assembly as a carollary waterworks department, was Lake of the coming douma, but has urged the extension of the powers of the shot to death at midnight on Sunday douma along the lines demanded by by Frank Womack, an employe of the the reformers, as well as a broader Oregon Short Line freight depot, who franchise, so as to admit of fuller roomed at Mathews home, 531 West over Jealousy representation from the ranks of la- First North street. of wife the Mrs. Elizabeth Mathews, bor and the cultured classes. caused dead the tragedy. man, count The emperor, to whom the For months Mathews had been suspersonally outlined his views, displayed much sympathy with them, and picious of his wife and manifested the it Is learned favored a number of bitterest hatred toward Womack. ministers suggested by the count, Inaccused Womack of payMathews had cluding General Trepoff, assistant minister of the interior, who now ing attentions to Mrs. Mathews on ranks as one of the most broadmindnumerous occasions. He ordered Woed of his majestys counsellors, and mack to leave the place, but Mrs. who is understood to be working harMathews insisted upon renting a room Count with Witte. moniously to Womack. JERRY SIMPSON CALLED. Sunday night Mathews came home and quarreled with his wife, after Unique Congressman From Kansas, which he went to Womacks room and Known as Sockless Jerry. called him out Womack slipped on Wichita, Kans. Former Congresshis trousers and coat and followed man Jerry Simpson died at 6:05 Mathews Into the dining room. They o'clock Monday morning at St. Fran- talked in loud tones for a minute or cis hospital, from aneurism of the two. Mathews grabbed Womack by aorta. He had been hovering between the throat and Womack atempted to life and death for ten days. At the free himself from Mathews grasp. Ha bedside were Mrs. Simpson and their succeeded, and attempted to bolt from only child, Lester Simpson, of Ros- the room. Mathews struck him down Mr. Simpson was con- with a blow on the side of the head. well, N. M. scious up to five minutes before death. He Jumped onto Womack and beat The end came without a struggle. him to the floor. Womack pulled a The sage of Medicine Lodge," as gun from his inside coat pocket and Jerry Simpson was called, was In fired from where he lay. Three shots every respect one of the most unique entered Mathews body Just below the characters which adorn the history of heart He staggered backwards and He was swept into the fell into his wifes bed room, dead. congress. congress by a wave of Mrs. Mathews Jumped from her bed Kansas populism, charged with the and fell in a swoon. Her two chiltask of reforming the whole govern- dren, 8 and 6 years of age, were sleepment and living down the only adwith her, and both saw their vance information his colleagues had ing father fall dead. of his personality that he wore no Womack Immediately notified the socks. The latter task he succeeded police and gave himself up. He deIn accomplishing In fact, although nies that Mathews had any cause for he never quite lost the title Sockless Jealousy. Mrs. Mathews Is prostrated. His legislative accomplishJerry. ments consisted In turning popular BLOODY BATTLE IN STREET CAR. eastern sentiment regarding populism from scorning ridicule to respectful the Floor to Esconsideration during his service of six Passengers Hugged of Bullets. Shower cape Fifty-thiryears In the New York. Three men fought a and Fifty-fiftcongresses, when he was swept out by another Kansas battle with pistols on an Eighth avewave. nue car Sunday, and all of them were RIOT AT SANTIAGO DE CHILE. seriously Injured. While the fight was being waged the car ran at top Police Kill Ten Rioters and Wound speed for half a mile, the gong soundHundreds. ing an alarm and the passengers lying flat on the floor to escape the shower A de Chile. on Santiago meeting of bullets. Monday called to petition the govern& truckman. Thomas OBrien, ment to abolish the import tax on Thirty-firs- t car aboard at the Jumped Argentine cattle degenerated Into a most serious riot, owing to the ab- street and, clapping a revolver to the sence of the troops, who are now en- conductors head, ordered him to run purgaged in maneuvers two days march the car at full speed, as he was to kill from the capital. The police, who sued by a gang who intended two more men A moment were unable to maintain order, him. on the carlater and attacked the leaped charged the crowd and killed ten per- first, all three using revolvers. When sons and wounded hundreds. The their weapons were empty they rioters destroyed street cars and clinched and fought with the butts of smashed electric lights. At 8 oclock their pistols. The car rushed along the rioting was at its height and the the avenue, the motorman pounding fire department was called out to rethe gong and the conductor shouting store order. Tor the police, as far as Twenty-sixt- h street, where several policemen boardBEAT THE RECORD. ed It and seized the three combatants, all of whom were too badly injured to Steamer Siberia Makes Fastest offer any resistance. Known Trip from Yokohama. BOATS COLLIDED. San Francisco. The Pacific Mall Steamship companys liner Siberia ar- Six Men Are Drowned While on a rived at this port Monday direct from Pleasure Trip. Yokohama in the time N. J. A launch containing Beverly, of 10 days 10 hours and 28 minutes, nine men, all of Philadelphia, collided the fasterst previous trip between the with a barge in the Delaware river off two places having been made by her this place late Sunday afternoon, reslser ship, the Korea, in 10 days 11 hours and 5 minutes. The Siberias sulting in the drowning of six of the The time Is 16 hours and 28 minutes occupants of the little boat. longer than the trans-Paciflreoord, other three were rescued by the crew held by the Canadian Pacific liner Em- of the tugboat Bristol, which was towpress of China, plying between Yoko- ing the barge when the accident haphama and Vancouver, B. C., but she pened. covered a greater distance. Fifty-secon- d d Fifty-secon- h record-breakin- g c . LAKES LASHED 8Y A FIERCE STORM Vessels DrDen Ashore or Sent to the Bottom, and the Lost Will Amount to Thousands. Cunliffe Declares That tbe Sum Which He Took From ExCleveland, O. From the best Information obtainable seventeen lives press Company is Intact and nearly a score of ships were lost on the great lakes as th result of the terrific gale which raged for thirty-sihours, ending at daybreak Saturday morning. These are the minimum figures and in all probability will be increased by later reports. The steamer Bulgaria came into port Saturday afternoon bringing news of the loss of the barge Tasmania off Pelee Island In Lake Erie during Fridays storm. The Tasmania sank at 5 a. m. Friday with her entire crew of eight men. The barge Rhoades, which broke away from the Joseph Fay before the latter was beached at Rogers City, was reported ashore Saturday on Cheboygan Point She is In an exposed position, but all of her crew were saved. From Lake Erie come reports of the sinking of a vessel thought to be one of the barges of the fleet of James Corrigan of Cleveland. Captain Stewart of the steamer Walter S. Scranton, which passed up the Detroit river, sent word ashore Jhat he had passed a sinking vessel In Lake Erie. Captain Stewarts report was that the wreck was seen two and a half miles southwest of the southeast shoal lightship. The top of her cabins showed water, and the Corrigan colors were In evidence. x When Arrested at Bridgeport, Conn., Said He Wat Sorry Five Minutes After Yielding to Temptation. G. Cunliffe, Bridgeport. Edward the Adams Express companys employee who disappeared from Pittsburg, Pa., with $101,000 In cash, was arrested here Thursday. He made a confession, and expressed his willing ess to return at once to Pittsburg. He declared that the money which he took was Intact, and that it would b restored, but he declined to tell until his return to Pittsburg, where it is hidden. On his person when arrested was found $290 in cash. In the presence of Superintendent Detective Thronhill, Brimingham, Henry Curtis, the local agent of the Adams Express company, and Captain Arnold of the Bridgeport detectlra force, Cunliffe admitted that he took the money. Five minutes after 1 took th money I was sorry," said Cunliffe, but it was too late to do anything. What can you expect from a man getting a salary of only $65 a month and handling thousands of dollars a day. 1 was tempted and I fell. I bat 1 remember handled large sums. once when I had $250,000 in cash. I was tempted then, but I thought it over and decided to be honest. The robbery for which Cunliffe is NEW YORK TEAMSTERS STRIKE. wanted in Pittsburg was committed n Drivers Are Provided With on the night of October 9. Mounted Policemen as Escort. CZAR PROCLAIMS PEACE. New York. Refusal of the Truck Owners association to accede to the Bespeaks Blessing in Russias Devet demands of the International Brotheropment and Prosperity. hood of Teamsters resulted Saturday SL Petersburg. An imperial mant in a strike which may Involve the en- festo was issued Thursday proclaimtire trucking business of this city. ing the ratification of peace between In many respects the controversy is Russia and Japan. It says: similar to that which paralyzed the "God has caused our fatherland to Industries of Chicago for weeks and suffer sore trials from the blows ql fate in a sanguinary war, but tha was attended by rioting. struggle has afforded manifold proof Fearing Just such trouble, Police of the bravery and courage of out detailed a glorious troops against a brave and Commissioner McAdoo squad of mounted men from the traf- mighty enemy. This war, so painful for us all, is now over. The eastern fic squad as reinforcements. portion of our country will develop seriThese precautions prevented itself in peace and good neighborlious disorders, and although crowds ness with the Japanese empire, which of strikers gathered in the whole! ale has now become our friend-In communicating the restoration dry goods district, just west of Broadou subjects we are sure way, the novelty of a mounted police of peace to God escort for every truck having a non- they will join in our prayers tolabors union driver awed many trouble to give a blessing on our great in conjunction with men elected by makers. the people for the development and prosperity of Russia. OUTLOOK IS SERIOUS. NICHOLAS. General Strike Called on All the RailBUSTING THE TRUSTS. roads of Russia. St. Petersburg. The strike of l allDistrict Attorney Brings Suit Against road employes assumed a serious asLumber Combination at Honolulu. pect Saturday, when, with the tlree Honolulu. Acting under instrucgreat trunk lines out of Moscow com- tions of the United States attorney pletely tied up and the other Moscow general, District Attorney Breckens were roads embarrassed, trains has instituted the first of a number of Izh-n- i N on road from branch the stopped injunction suits for the purpose of union breaking up the local trusts. A suit Novgorod. The of railway employes have lsuupd a was filed Thursday against the firms Lewers & call for a general strike on all the of Allen & Robinson, & Co. It asks that Wilder and Cooke, railroads of Russia. The extent to the federal court issue a perpetual which the call will be obeyed remains injunction restraining the above to be seen, as the nnlon Is of recent named firms from carrying out an ah leged agreement controlling the enorigin and its strength is an unknown tire lumber business of the islands. quantity. In the petition it is alleged that the The demands of the men ate purely three firms named above control 90 political, and therefore it is expected per cent of the business here and the strike will last only long enough have combined, in violation of an aet to serve the purpose of a demonstra- of congress, to prevent the unlawful I tion. restrait of trade. Non-Unio- Pan-Russia- n Irving Laid to Rest. London. Beside that other great actor, Garrick, and under the shadows of the statue of Shakespeare, as the Interpreter of whose plays he won fame, the ashes of Sir Henry Irving were on Friday given burial in Westminster Abbey, thus being accorded England's greatest tribute to her dead. The services, which were of an impressive character, were conducted In the presence of a congregation which included many from the highest official life of England. Cossacks and Police Break Up MeetHidden Tragedy Unearthed. Washington Girl Kidnapped. ing of Revolutionists. found Lake Salt the (Jity. Boys Seattle, Wash. Mary Yaoonttl, the man Russia. A meeting of memin an hills of unknown the Minsk, body daughter of a Vashon Island rancher, is believed to have been near the city, Sunuay. The body was bers of the revolutionary party, held 50 years of in a Jewish school here on Friday, for kidnapped. While In the woods Satur- that of a man apparently skull well the age, dressed, being the purpose of discussing the candiday with her two sisters and an older revolsmashed and a in three date for the national assembly, was places brother she disappeared, and has not and jiolice. been seen since. Crowds of people ver with three empty chambers lying dispersed by Cossacks searched all day Saturday and Sun- near. The body had evidently been Workmen In retaliation attacked the day, but no trace of the girl has been lying there several months, probably Cossacks with sticks, and In the confound. It is believed she was carried a year. The police are puzzled, some flict a hundred persons were slightly away on one of the sloops at anchor believing it a case of suicide, others and twenty-tw- o severely Injured. Demon the island. streets continued. in the onstrations a foul murder. it declaring Alice in Ogden. Victims of Railway Accidents. Will Monopolize Carrying Trade. Hanged Himself In the Garret. Ogden. The special train bearing the Washington. twelve During Baltimore. Victoria, B. C. Advices were reE. H. Harriman, the railroad magProfessor Sylvester months ended June 886 30, per1905, ceived 35 by the steamer Lyra that a comDwight Judd, aged years, formerly nate; Julius Kruttsehnitt and other railroad officials, and Miss Alice sons were killed and 13,793 injured as an assistant professor of biology at bination had been formed of Japanese Roosevelt and party returning from the result of accidents on railroad Georgetown, was found early Sunday shipping firms to send tramp steamtM Orient, arrived In Ogden Tuesday trains, according V" a report of the morning hanging by a rope from a ers to the United States and Europe Interstate commt ,te commission. rafter in the garret of his home on with cargoes from Japanese and sfjfht at 11:30, and although a stop of points, carrying freight at a was hut three minutes scheduled, the Comparison with 1904 shows an in- the old Frederick road, he having com- low d of the presrate, about train remained here ten minutes, dur- crease of eleven killed and 4,123 In- mitted suicide. - About a year ago sixty-si- x steamers which ing which time the party promenaded jured among passengers and em- Professor Judd, owing to mental trou- ent rate. The the depot platform. Hundreds of citible, lost his government position. He were captured while running contrazens gathered at the depot to see the ployes, the increase in killed being was sent to an asylum, where after band and confiscated by the prize wholly among passengers, while the been treated for melancholia, crews will be used in connection with distinguished guests. number of employes killed shows a having he appeared to he much improved and the fleet now in use by the government decrease of 106. to bring home the troops. was discharged. Indo-Japane- one-thir- Russia Will Drmobolize as Rapidly as Possible. St Petersburg. The war office has decided to return to their homei as speedily as possibly the reserve Ben who were called to the colors dirtng the war, especially the men incided n in the last mobilization. The of the reserve men whi had not started for the far east tegan begin Thursday in Moscow and will in other cities soon. The mbiliza-tioof reserves in the Cacasus, which was ordered on account f disorders there, will be continued indev droob-ilizatio- pendently. Her Father! Pass, Ore. Jaspi Jennings, after being kept in a $rk cell for a month, has confessed hat his sister, Dora Jennings, aged J years, killed their father with a rie while he slept because she hated Jim and because she could tolerate ds presence no longer. For two mnths the officers have suspected thaftbe boy, Jasper, and the girl knew lore than they would tell, and the coresslon of Jasper Is believed in part f be true. The girl has been confinedin jail at J acksonviUe. Girl Killed Grants j Pioneers Return Hie. Salt Lake City. After Bing wined and dined, entertained an made the guests of various societii and organizations, and seeing he greatest sights of southern Califofia, the thirty Salt Lake pioneers vij blazed the trail during an early dy, and who were sent to the Gol(i state as guests of Senator W. J Clark, returned to Zion Wedneiay morning with nothing but worddsf praise for the good people of Lostngeles and other California cities. iThe pioneers left Salt Lake on Octofer 9. I 4'