|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|
in advertise EXAMINER ASSOCIATED FULL the DISPATCHES PRESS UTAH WEATHER FORECAST the price it charges, it is the best advertising medium THE citv. the examiner as well the county reaches OUR SUBSCRIP2s FOR citv. THE TION BOOKS ARE OPEN TO . . VERTISERS. VOL ARE THAT THE WEATHER WILL BE FAIR TUESDAY AND WEDNES- INDICATIONS DAY. AD- . OGDEN IK IV-- NO. CITY. UTAH, TUESDAY ' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o WORMS JURY, OF Indictment Charging Complicity in the Murder of Former Governor Steunenberg Read to Defendant Hawley Will Aake Opening Ad- dress for the State to on Boise. Idaliao, June 3. Twelve men trv Wlllim D. Haywood for hla life the charge that he murdered Fbrra-e- r Governor Frank Steunenberg. have keen chosen and bound by oath to honestly deal tbe law. with juatice be- Taking of Testimony Begins This Morning. made to Detective McParlaud. After that will come the mate's effort to corroborate tbe Orchard story aud to clinch by other testimony the general part of the Western Federation of Miners, the particular part William I). Haywood, alleged In connection with the murder of Frank Btennenberg. In the work of securing the Haywood Jury, tbe court lias boon in session fifteen duya. One hundred aud fifty-sitalesmen have been examined. Of thia number thirty-fou-r have qualified, including the twelve men now In the box. Juror Urrtc Cola war excused on account of sickness and J. El Touriellotle was excused after reexamination on the gruuud of opposition to capital punishment. A brief description of the Jury follows: Thomas B. Gesa. A fanner, now engaged in the real estate and insurance business, of Boise, occupies the flrt chair. He la a Democrat, burn In Missouri and Is 59 years of age. Gess knew Former well and while Governor Steuui-nberhe said that he had formed an opinion in tbe case he asserted that he would be able to lay this aside If selected as a Juryman. tween atate and prisoner. Haywood ka heard the lndlounent charging him with the crime and tomorrow after the iaie haa recited Its case and made promise of proof the Brat chapter of the quickening tale of the Caldwell crime will be retold. Tbe nearisome work of Jury, nelec-tio- n ended quickly aud unexitectedly Alfred Eoff, tbe first thia morning. talesman examined, waa declared qualified, after strong aud repeated from the defense. Eoff aaid that he had an opinion, that he would carry his opinion into tho trial, that he could not presume the defendant Innocent, and that he would not like to be tried himself by a man who had anr opinion, but despite these oonili-tiuof bis mini he thought that if sworn as a Juror he could try the case according to the law and evidence, pour challenges for cause against him failed, but the minute he was passed the defense expended Its tenth and Hat challenge to get rid of him. Finley McBsan. Last Talesman Called. In the second callchair, was born In next V. talesman Sebern, the 0. to Canada. He ed, proved the laat one needed. When Scotland and emigrated a resident of Wyoming, Sebern says Is 52 years old and owns a ten acre he served as a member of tbe Tom farm five miles west of Boise. He Is Horn Jury, and the defense went Into a Republican. A powerfully built man the question quite thoroughly, but in with sandy hair and tnouslache, his ruddy complexion and strongly built the end the talesman qualified manner satisfactory to both aides. frame give evidence of yeara of hard The defense had contemplated making work and exposure. McBean in reply io questions a to opinion and prea request for permission to the examination of certain Jurors, but judice, said that the more he read and this plsn waa abandoned and when heard about the case the less he knew. the Jury aworn Judge Samuel D. Oilman. so objection came from either aid. - Is 67 years old and owns a ranch The court room hushed to silence near Star, southern portion of Ada aa the 12 men nee In their placea, and counly-J- a politics be is a Republican faring the dorks desk on the left, and came to Idaho from Oregon. Gilraised their light hands In solemn man ! a gricxled blonde and hla Mssrvsratlon of their pledge to do rounded shoulders and stooped frame exact Justice by the accused. It was show that he has followed the plow an Impressive 'scene and there canto the greater part pf his life. and the two hours later when after the Daniel Clark. recess Haywood listened to against , the reading of the Indictment A farmer and stock raiser. Is 32 himself, iloyer, Pettlbone and Simp-kin- a years old, the youngest man on the jury. He waaa born In Missouri, but cme to Idaho with hla parents when Haywood Shown effects of lllneaa, Haywood had come to the court he was six months old. He is reputed room whitened somewhat In color by In la a man of considerable means his Illness of Saturday, but aa the and owner of a fine ranch. Clark clerk walked In front of the Jury bon stated that at one time he had the law partner of Senator and began reading the Indictment, a little tide of blood came up along bis Borah in the settlement of an estate neck and spread over hla cheek. He In which he was Interested, but this Bo-fa- b looked away from the scene directly was before the partnership with waa formed. He la a Democrat. In front of him for a few momenta and then more returned hla George Powell. gaxe to the jury box. Hla wife and The fifth juror In the front row, ta daughters sat at his aide during the a fanner, 90 years of brief afternoon session nt which the a Democrat, born In Kansas. He sge, Indictment waa read. Haywood talk- now owns a farm near Meridian, where ed with the them and hla counsel af- be has resided for the last fifteen ter the ltatement waa read, and then Powell is somewhat deaf, but as he rose to return to hla cell, smiled years. answered all questions satisfactorily. a friendly greeting at a friend witting He Is stooped and worn by years of rear the end of the bench. toll and takes a keen Interest in everyTomorrow morning nt 1:30 oclock James H. Hawley, for the state, will thing. O. V. Sebern. address the court with the states The Juror who qualified after all opening statement. He haa prepared bo manuscript and aaid today that he the peremptory challenges had been would be very brief. I am going now exhausted, is 53 years old an.1 a to think the matter over and Jot down farmer. He came to Idaho from Wyoome headings, he said, and from ming about a year and a half ago and heading I will talk I may has been a Democrat all hla life. Sewrite one portion ' of tbe opening bern la fully six feet, two Inches tall, ltatement and If I do I shall read It clean cut and prompt of speech, showwhen I come to It ing decision and action in every move. His face ia strong and hla eyes Charge Against Haywood. grey and piercing. In Wyoming he Broadly speaking, the state will was engaged In the stock business, charge that Haywood, conspiring with being employed by the Union Cattle oier, Pcttibone and Simpkins and company. He served on the Jury that oi hers of the alb-geInner circle of convicted Tom Horn, a notorious crimIhe Western Federation of Miners, inal in Laramie. plotted a campaign of terrorism that H. F. Messscar. had for pro-test- a ina re-op- Wood-ordere- mid-da- y em-pkq- d grey-bearde- d ihe its double purpose the removal assassination of those opposed to jne organization, and the retention and increase of control and power within the oiganlxatlon. It will allege that Jh explosion at the Vindicator mine, the blowing up of the Independence .tort. the murder of Light Gregory, a detective of Denver, the murder of Arthur Collins, of Telluride, the alleged "lowing up of Fred Bradley, of Ban rrannlsco, and the alleged attempts I tbe lives of Former Governor Pea-"x- ir and Judges Gcbbert and Goddard ere all acta In n single great consplr--r . to which the murder of Governor steunenberg was Incidental. It will charged that Haywood waa the Xenlua of and tbs strength behind the plot and that Steunenberg was Jaded to the list because of his part uoring the labor troubles in north by Idaho. Orchard and Adams as Hired Execu- tioners. B win be alleged that Haywood and Ms Hsuofjutea standing and working n liit background planned the long ' ut crimes and sent J '"u'-mnw- .eve Harry Orchard Adams forth aa hired ex-- "equence to the Ji t1'"1 state's testimony Win with a rehearsal of the L'aldwell tragedy, in which blown to death by a "no un the night of December 30, ' Id then Hie presence at Cald-- , , yj Harry Orchard and John I. pKins, a member of tbe executive vw!1 ,,f be Western Federation of be shown. After that. . ir- Oihard. who actually murdered Tii'nWg, will be connected with and crime and then Orchard 'iiV,le lx railed to the Rtand to retell r"n'tiuii which, it Is alleged, he iini-nber- g .as The first man on the left of the row wis born In Canada, 62 years ago. He, too, la a fanner and baa lived in Ads county for sixteen years. Metsecar la afflicted with a stutter, but has read much and ia generally well Informed. In politics be ia a Republican. He la the smallest man on the Jury, of lean frame. Hla farm la about 12 miles from fLJtS Lee Schrivener. An Ada county farmer who eame to Idaho from Kansas, ia GO years old and looks much younger. He is a Republican and nerved a term as sheriff of his county In Kansas. He wss born in Ohio and stated in the course of his examination that he did not believe much In capital punish-men- t Except for the year he served aa sheriff he has always been a farmer. J, A. Robertson. Ia the second Scotchman io be selected on the Jury. He occupies the eighth chair. He. like McBean, waa horn In Scotland and la proud of it. He la 73 yeara old, but ia aa young, apparently' as a man of 40. Qnick wltted and alert, he caused much in the course of hla examnsi-men- t amination than any other man on the Jury. rHe la a Republican tnd came from Illinois to ldntao. He was also at one time a resident of Nebraska. He is a carpenter and baa worked at tbat irate and aa a blacksmith for the greater part of hla life. Levi D. Smith. Ii resident of Boise and Is In tbe employ of one of the street railways farmer anJ afterwards traveled for a of thia city. He was at one time a second i o auditing tbe accounts of James . Beautiful Tribute to the acting secretary treasurer. in the enforced absence of William D. Hay-- dence. message RUSSIAN Kir-wa- long-bearde- aum-mone- y. m FROM FEDERATION. Denver, June I. A message of good cheer to the Imprisoned officers of the Western Federation of M Inert, the following telegram waa aent today by the executive board of the organization, which met here today to prepare far the annua! convention, which will assemble in this city June 10th: Messrs Moyer, Haywood and Pettlbone, Boise Idaho. The executive board, now In session, sends greetings. Pledge you our moral and financial support and hope that you will soon be vindicated and restored to liberty." Tbe board was engaged today In the deserter landed and disappeared. Greene asks the war department to ask the atate department to make a requisition upon the British government for the return of the deserter to Fort Seward and for the punishment of the captain. The acting Judge advocate general, however, haa taken the ground ihat the military haa no such authority, aud if the effort la made to punish tbe British captain It must be through the civil authorities, who were derelict in not arraigning both the deserter and tbe captain, if he resisted process within the territory limits. oooooooooooooooo important business ia to be transacted at the coming convention, it ia highly probable that tbe rules will be Incorporated, calling for open western firm. Smith was born In Kan- sessions of all unions tu the future. sas and fanned In Michigan and Heretofore the locals have held secSouth Dakota before coining to Idaho ret sessions. Secretary Haywood has always contended against tbe secret ten yeara ago. session. Tbe other offclals and memA. P. Burns, bers of the tzecutlve board are for Is by traJe a carpenter, but at one the mast part la favor of tbe new time farmed in tbe Boiae valley. He rule and It Is not thought there will ia 62 years old and a Republican. be any organised opposition to the Some years ago he engaged in the opening session rule. grocery business. He belonged to the Carpenters' union and la the only STAND BY ROOSEVELT'S POLICY. member of the Jury who was connected with g labor unkra. Guthrie, Okie., June 8 Governor Frants and ten dele gales to be Frank L F. Russell. by him will attend the pubWho waa the first of the twelve appointed lic land convention called to meet in who has selected and gone Denver, June 18, 19 and 20, aud will jurymen under the tiro of twenty peremptory aurad br Ruoserek's policy. d challenges unscathed, ia g nisn of imposing appearance and a rancher of prominence in tbe county. Politically he ia opposed to Senator llorah and ao confessed himself. He also aaid that he ia now a Prohibitionist. Ha waa born in Illinois 68 years ago. Russell waa at one time a Justice of the peace In this county and is evidently a man In whom the people place considerable confi- d PRICE FIVE CENTS 1907 OF DAVIS Late Confederate President wood. Much Defense Mekee Statement In a joint interview with Mr. Dar-roand Mr. Richardson after the empanelling of tbe Jury today, the following ltatement wae made by them: The Haywood Jury la nude up of eight Republicans, three Democrats and one Prohibitionist. It consists of nine farmers, one real' estate ' agent, one building contractor and one foreman of fence construction on a railroad. There Is no man on tbe Jury who worka for wages or who has ever belonged to a labor organization, excepting Burna, who wee a memlier of a carpentera union 14 yeara ago, or who haa ever been a student of trade's unionism or the labftr question. In the two hundred odd jurors drawn not more than three trades unionists were placed In the panel and these were excused for conscientious objections to capital punishment and fixed opinions. The Jurora drawn have been mainly fanners Interspersed with a large number of baukera and some business men." Jurors Are Men of Honest Purposes. The Jurors appear to be men at honest purposes, determined to give the defendant a fair trial, but It ia uniformly made up uf a class to which none of the defendants have ever belonged and who have no natural kinship to labor organisations. In addition to this they are drawn from a small county, almost wholly agricultural and each member for a year and a half baa read little about the case except what has been contained In tne Boise dally papers, and this has uniformly been hostile to the defendants. Nearly all of them admitted that they had formed opinions and Impressions from what they read and necessarily theta must have been against the defendant State Satisfied With the Jury. Commenting on the Jury,' James H. Hawley, leading counsel for the state, aaid: We are thoroughly satisfied with, the Jury. We have twelve men who will do even Juatice between the state and tbe defendant They are all good citizens of Ada county and the atate of Idaho, They are men, I believe, without the slightest prejudice and we are willing to await their verdict ia confidence after the evidence la all In. Messrs. Harrow and Richardson issued a Joint statement today asserting that at no time haa there been any disagreement between them on any point In the case. The former announced In court this afternoon that Peter Breen, an attorney of Butte, had Joined the defense anJ Judge Mood directed that he be formally enrolled. Haywood Again Taken Sick. Late tonight W. D. Haywood was again taken sick. He asked the sheriff to send for a doctor and the eounty physician was at once Haywood told him that he feared a return of the attack of Saturday, and asked the doctor to change hla medicine. Dr. Lewis prepared a prescription which Haywood took, and afterwards he aaid he felt better. After leaving the prisoner Dr. Lewis sail that Haywood was not at all seriously III, hut his nervous system was in bad condition, and there was immediate danger of a return of the acute attack of Saturday, and that tbe prisoner would have to be extremely careful. 4. STATUE STOP TRAFFIC. Hickman. Ky, June 3. Army worms are so numerous hetaeeu Campbell. Mo., and Neniue, Ark., that traffic un the St. LouU, Kenneth and Southeastern railway has born Interrupted. When the car wheels crush tbe worms ou the track O it is put In a worse condition o than if It had been thorough- o o ly imaped. IfLVE JUNE MORNING. Buffalo Millionaire Victim of a Peculiar Disaster Buffalo, Joflov S. Herry ' Hamlin, one of the beat kmnfrTand wealthiest citizens of Buffalo, waa killed in an automobile accident on tbe Williams-vlll- e road, a mile north of the city line, late thia afternoon. Mr. Hamlin's automobile collided with a light wagon driven by Jacob Bchaller, n retired butcher of Buffalo. Hamlin waa hurled to the roadside and Instantly killed. Bchaller waa badly hurt, but will recover. John Heckle, a boy who waa In Bchaller! rig, waa fatally injured. Both hla legs were broken aud bln nkull fractured. In the automoble with Mr. Hamlin were Anthony Gavin, a member of tbe Buffalo police force, and two of Ham-lln'- a employes, one of them acting an chauffeur. Opposite the Country club two nutomoliiles, going In tbe same direction. passed the Hamlin party. The road was covered with a heavy eoatlng of dust, and the two rapidly moving machines left a dense cloud at dust In their trail. Bchaller and the boy were driving toward Buffalo, and the automobiles were going- in the opposite direction. The first two machines passed them well to the right. 8challer waa peering ahead through the dust when Hamlin's machine flashed directly in front of him. There wan no time to turn out The automobile struck the horse, tearing off Its front legs and carrying the wreckage of tbe wagon 200 feet down the road. Bchaller waa tossed to one side, but the boy waa Jammed Into the wreckage of the rig and the front of the automobile. Mr. Hamlin, who was on the front seat with the chauffeur, wyb thrown over the ditch and onto the trolley tracks which parallie landed headlel the roadway, foremost on the rails. Ills neck was broken. The chauffeur and Gavin escaped with slight injuries. Mr. Ilamlln was 60 years old. He was a son of the late Cicero J. Hamlin, famous as a breeder of trotting horses. He Is survived by a widow and one son, Cbnuncey J. Hamlin. - OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ONE NEEDED JUROR SCHMITZ CASE. IN Ben Francisco, June 3. Twice during the dosing hour of today's session of the Bchmlts trial it seemed all but certain that the Jury was about to be completed, after weeks of arduous effort But each time the long looked for twelfth Juror escaped through peremptory challenge, once exercised by the prosecution, once by the defense; and overnight adjournment waa finally taken with eleven chosen men in the box and one not yet examined. Just before adjournment today former Judge Falrall for the defense, made a motion to thia effect: That the ruling of the court laat week in allowing the challenging by the prosecution of two jurors after they had been sworn, gave the defense, under .the law, the right to demand tea additional peremptory challenges In lieu of the dismissal of all the other Jurors and the empanelinent of an entirely new Jury. Judge Dunne promptly denied this motion and Mr. Falrall reserved aa exception. oooooooooooooooo DOUMA MEETS.- - Bt.- ePreraburg, June 8. The iownr house of parliament today ' h0S ' another working session three obnoxious laws, two of which were temporary measures instituted by Premier Stolypln ta combat 'the revolution. The first providud-for-thpunishment of persons publicly expressing approval of political crimes, and the second excluded from military service pursuits accused ot poll; Ural crimes or who .were under police supervision. The repeal of the third 'law penalising private Instruction in Poland .waa at the request of the nilnietry. Title measure was passed at the holghVof the Husalflrailun campaign In Poland. Tbe Manorial house of Alexander Btakovlrh, father of two members of tbe lower house, has been burned by peasant rioters In Tver province. Frccch Commerce d Probably Resume Today Richmond. Ya.. June 3. Under n perfect sky, with bands playing Dixie and Maryland, tbe remnants of the array of gray passed through the streets of Richmond aud out on splendid Monument avenue, unveiling an eudurlng memorial to Jefferson LMvIs. The event came as tbe cllmaa of the reunion of the United Confederate veterans and every member of the body of old men who was able to walk at all, took j Part. Bryan the Chief Guest j That the great multitude bad gath-- 1 NEW CUSTOMS REGULATIONS. ered for one purpose alone was evi-- ; dunced by the attitude of puople to- Washington. June 3. The slat deward Wm. J. Bryan, who waa tho mailed today to all United partment guest of the reunion. 11c waa given counsels Stales copies of tbe new a remarkable ovation aa he drove issued In accordcustoms regulations through the streets in the line of ance with the terms of the recent march and cheered to the echo ae he arrangement with Germany. Aa the eland JUNt before the tariff these regulations are all ta the line concluwas At the begun. program of relaxation from rigid regulation sion uf tbe ceremnpy there were a which have heretofore urevailed, their number of calls for him to address the announcement to looked upon as pracpeople, but these wore immediately of policy upon I ho a change tically drowned in a cborue of No, no, no. of this government towards both part many tliuea repeated. The objectiona American import era and foreign excame from everywhere and were led ports. The more Ittieral treatment to by tbe women of the Jefferson Davis be accorded in passing United Btatea Monument association, also General customs officials, it to believed will do Stephen D. Lee, grand commander, towards commercially who presided at tbe stand and an- the United BUtes in the favorable re"There gard of foreign attentions. While lbs nounced in ringing tones: will be no politics here. new customs regulations abolish aoms He turned to the crowd In every of the methods which have been redirection : and shouted the warning, garded aa harsh, they are la no sense and it bad tbe desired effect. to be considered as a relaxation During the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. against fraud or attempts to avade the Bryan had occupied au iuconeplcuoua payment of duly under valuation. position In the rear of the speaker's COAL CARRYING RAILROADS. stand, out of sight of the people. Aa aoon as bis name was called Mr. Bryan made a movement aa though to Washington, June 8. A report from withdraw from tbe stand. He realised , Messrs. Todd and Bimpmm, appointed tbat If he appeared before tbe ptvjple ome months ago by the president to a political move would, ba. attributed Investigate both the anthracfie and to him by the many, and for that pea bituminous coal carrying railroads, violation of the ao$ be had opposed going on the with referencet to any act, has been restand at alL Tbe prompt supprea-- j Sherman who elun of the calls by General lee and ceived by tbe attorney general, had aa no notion that yet aaid today situaothers saved an embarrassing been decided upon aa it le intended to tion. Drat submit certain quest tons of imGeneral Evana Speaks. both to the law and the polGeneral Clement A. E. Evana, at portance of the department to the president. icy ' the unveiling of the monument to Aa to the report of Messrs. Tood and Jefferson Davis, paid tribute to the Blmpaun, the department la very rewomen of the South, through a hose ticent. hut there la reason to believe efforts the statue had been erected. that action will be begun within tho Speaking of tbe results of the Civil neat ten days against (ha Pennsylvaar and the crlUcianin directed at the nia. Readlug, Chesapeake A Ohio, the defeated leader of the secession, he Atlantic Coast Line and the Seaboard He outlived obloqy, and saw railways for violations of tho Sherman said: detraction die by Its own etlng; ' he act aw vicious censers put to ahsme; he beheld resentments of South and arraignment of grafYerb. North withering in stem and root. Ban PYancieoo, June 3. Judges , leaving no seed. He wae not fault mi in judgment, but he waa upright, Dunne and Lawlor, of the superior brave, fair and absolutely incorrupt-able.- - court, will next Saturday morning He le entitled to the generous hear argumetfts on the motions to set returned indictments the American Judgment, of tbe present aside sober age, which will lie rendered in against Louis T. Glass and Theodore consideration of the facta of tala whole V. Halsey, officials at the Pacific Telegraph comcareer, lliatory will surely give him States Telephone and followed a conderision Thia an honorable and distinguished pines pany. both on counsel between ference today among the noble characters of past Paris, June I. The extended etrlk of the seamen has virtually come ta aa end with the capitulation of the strikers, who are expected to resume work at the home and colonial ports tomorrow morning. . Captain Lepeyre. one of the etrlk cf'e delegates, conveyed this Information to Minister of Marine Thompson at a late hour this evening. He Informed M. Thompson that the strike committee, assembled in Pnria. had telegraphed the ' following message to all porta: Tho delegates have been In conference with the miniater uf marina and the naval committee of tho chamber of deputies. The minister haa abandoned tlie prosecution of desert era. and has requested the navigation companies to reinstate all the officers and men. The members of the navel committee ' assured the delegates that M. Thompson's proposition la tha metier of pension would ha Improved. Tha delegates, therefore, unanimously propose that the strike -- - d HIM." Would Not Accede te Strikers. In tbe course of hie conference with the strikers, M. Thompson declared It waa Impossible to accede ta their demans, lie aaid, however, that any propolstion would be considered If the strikers return to duty Immediately, In which case no punish meat would be meted out and the ship owners would be requested to retain both officers and men In their former positions. The firm altitude of tho minister and hie promise that no penalties would be Inflicted, apparently convinced the strikers that il would be wiser to accept the government's proposal ta Increase the' pensions of seamen from $49 to 875, and officers from 166 to lino a year, than to continue to paralyze commerce and thus entirely alia sale tha sympathy of (he public, which already has been greatly strained., , Later In the day delegatee received similar advice from the president of. tho navel committee of the chamber of deputies, who declared that although tha oomuilttee wae prepared to eaamlne the men's demands carefully. he did not think parliament could adopt a more liberal muura than that offered by the government. At the end of thle eunfercnca tha delegatee talked the matter over together with (he result that the message unreservedly advising their comrades to return to their duties waa drawn up and sent. Tb only possibility of a hitch ap pears ta be that the men might decline to follow the advice of their delegates, but persons who are well Informed, regard this aa unlikely, and there Is reason to believe that work will be generally resumed toumr row. Dispatches rcoelved here say that meetings were held this evening at various porta, at which It waa voted to continue the strike, but It ta evi. dent these steps were taken before the receipt of the messages. anti-trus- ; ; 1 times. ' aides. the elements of greatness were components of hla life and It ran not be insisted that success In hla laat service of hla people was necessary to make him truly great, although had the Confedracy established its independence, hla fame would have filled the world as the father of the new American republic. All OKLAHOMAS CONSTITUTION. before Judge The arraignment Dunne of Abhaham Ruef, George H. Umbsen, Joaepta E. Green and W. L. Brobeck. on the Indictments charging them with the bribery of supervisors to grant a trolley franchise to the Parkaldo Transit company, was alae postponed until next Saturday, NEGROES SHOULD HAVE FRAYEDl JUDGE DETRICH ON BENCH. Idaho, June 8.-- Judge Moscow, Detrlch, this afternoon, overruled the motion of the defense In the North Idaho land conspiracy case to strike from the record! certain evidence and to influence the Jury to return a verdict of not guilty against W. F. and George H. Renter, president ami cashier, respectively, of the liewiRton National bank, and William Dwyer, a timber cruiser, for the bank ofllclala who are being trieJ on an Indictment charging conspiracy to dej fraud the government out of valuable j timber lauds In the Clearwater district. The prosecution' reeled this j morning and the defense will make Its opening statement tomorrow. . Tulsa, I. T June 3. Wm. II. Murray. president of the convention which drafted the constitution for the proposed state of Oklahoma, tonight announced to the Associated Press that the election for the ratification of the constitution would be held on August 6th, despite the decision of Judge Pancoast enjoining Governor Frants from Issuing the election proclamation and regardless of the disposition of the Pan coast decision by the supreme court of Oklahoma. Murray declined to atate directly that he would Issue an election proc- Isolation tomorrow, but admitted tbat he would issue some of the documents on that day. Aa the election litigation meeting. proclamation must he issued and published before June 6ih, it la safe to St. Paul, June 3. A meeting of assert that either he or the secretary and other ofllclala of (gate governors of the convention will issue a call to- likely to be effected by the rate litimorrow! gation now before the federal district court, may be held in Bt. Paul shortly. INTERNATIONAL QUESTION Attorney General Young la considering ARISES. the advisability of lending out a general calal. The suite to enjoin putting British Captain Refused to Give Up an the two cent fret and lower freights American Deserter. Into effect, are. Mr. Young aaya. nothstates ing lea than an attack on warrant 3. Colonel June enough to Washington, Important rights. especially upon Henry A. Greene, of the Tenth In- general fantry. commanding at Fort Wm. H. the part of states which have Just Seward,' Alaska, baa appealed to the passed rate regulating laws. war department to cause the arrest It means, he asserts, that If the railand return ot a deserter, and Inci- roads will not, other Interests Inter of dentally to punish tbe captain of a state In nature will Invoke the aid British ship who, perhapa, haa created the same decision. an international Issue. According to : I AMERICANS WON. Colonel Greene, Sergeant Buell, a ' member of the poet band, deserted London, June 3. la a hosing car from Fort Seward and went on board tbe British steamer Princess May. nival at the National Sporting dub, When the ship touched at Katchlkaus, tonight, Sara Langford and Sam Americana, easily got tbe beat Alaska, May 14, the city marshal, under Instructions from the military au- of their British opponent!. Langthe thorities. sought to arrest Buell. The ford knocked out Jeff Thorn In Ben put away latter locked himself in his cabin and first round, and McVey Drla-cotbe raptaln of the ship refused to al- Maylor in the third round. Jim defeated Joe Bowker. the bantam low him to be forcibly arrested, and tn ranadian nort. where R.ki..e 1st than 17th nilllld. uil.il Ket-tenba- rate Me-Ve- ll hiv Will Kansas City, Mo., June I. If tha ton million negroes who call their land their mother country had gone down on their knees and preyed to God the 180 negro soIdle re would not hnve been discharged without cause and without honor, aaid W. L. Taylor. negro banker aud financier, from Richmond, Va., in the pulpit of the Second Baptist church (negro) laat night. "There are ten million of ua In thia country and we are cltiiena, aa we were bore here. Yet people who come from all other countrlea receive more attention than the average negro. Wa ought to call upon God for relief. It was the prayers of oar fathers and our moth era. of our grand-father- s i which and our caused the North to onme down and free ua. It was net Abraham Lincoln, not General Grant; It was God using these .men as hla instruments. grand-oiother- WILL NOT TAKE MORE ORDERS. Spencer, Mass., June 3. A copy of what appeared to be a general order sent out from the headquarters of tbe United Shoe Machinery company In Boston, haa been received by the companys agent In Speneer, Instructing him not to take orders for any more machinery until further orders had been receive, I from tho company. MaThe signing of the Anti-Shochinery bill, by Governor Guild on Saturday, la supposed to be tbe reame son for the order. The anti-obo- e chlnery Mil prohibits any manufkc--tura- r of shoe machines from leasing auch machinery on condition that the product of no other shoe machinery manufacturer shall be leased by the leasee. e AGAINST COMPANIES. BREWERY Topeka. Kas., June 3. The Kansas state supreme court will tomorrow recurs service by publication on three of the brewery companies which were reerntiy made defendants In ouster Thia move wan made neceseiilia. sary by the failure of the officers to locate the proper agents of the companies fur the purpose of serving the papers in the suits upon them.