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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1903)
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WHOLE NUMBER 1.721.
VOLUME XXXIV.-NUMBER 5.
COLUMBUS. NEBRASKA WEDNESDAY. MAY 6. 1903.
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Who will travel 14,000 milea before
STRIKE FEVER ON
OVER SIXTY THOUSAND
ERS QUIT JOBS.
JEW. YORK ISJN THE LEAD
The Trouble, However, in Gotham
is rot as Serious as Was Antici
pated With Some Workmen Mat
ters have Been Amicably Arranged.
' DAY'S STRIKE STATISTICS.
New York 31,000
Newark. N. J 7.000
Omaha .- 2.300
Akron. Ohio ...- 500
Scranton. Pa --;-., 30
Pueblo. Colo 220
Huntington. V. Va 100
NEW YORK The expected May
day strikes did not materialize to the
extent anticipated, although a great
many men, including 30,000 Kalian
excavators, are on strike. The agree
ment reached last night by the steam
boat officials and the marine engin
eers to submit their differences to
arbitration put a stoj to the general
tieup of all freight steamers in this
Freight continues to move as usual,
but the demands of the engineers has
temporarily demoralized the move
ment of craft which depend on tug
boats. A number or the owners of
tugboats decided to resist the de
mands of the engineers and tied their
lwats up. while in other cases the en
gineers left their posts.
Some of the companies were suc
cessful in securing nonunion men to
take charge of their engine rooms.
The situation is not nearly so serious
as had been toked for. The only se
rious aspects are in connection with
the movement of barges which bring
New York's ice supply and the dock
ing and taking to sea of the big ocean
The teamsters' strike has not yet
reached any proportions. The orders
were issued to 4.000 members, but
not onc-faurth of these quit work.
Some 30,000 Italian excavators and
rockmen engaged en the subway an
swered the call for a strike by their
leader. They ask 2 a day for all
men, experienced and inexperienced,
while the contractors say they can
pay this to experienced men only.
The strikers paraded the streets,
each waving an American flag. This
strike practically put a stop to work
on the subway and also on excava
tions on new buildings.
- The strike of the boiler makers was
spttlo't and thf shfn vnrHc am ntwir.
nl;n .i(i, fii f.n". t u . .,
sting with full forces. Another strike
settled was that of the Muscatoot
dam. the 300 men returning to work.
Hay Makes Acknowledgment.
WASHINGTON Secretary Hay has
made a graceful acknowledgment of
Russia's statement of its purposes rel
ative to Manchuria. The secretary's
note, addressed to Count Cassisi, ex
presses regret that there should have
been even a temporary misconception
of doubt as to Russia's position in the
matter and seizes the opportunity to
return the thanks of this government
for the frank and satisfactory declar
ation cf nis3in principles.
To Regulate Match s Sales.
NEW TORK The new regulations
regarding the sale of matches went
-Into effect at midnight. May 1st. No
cne, unless lie has a license, say give
away or sell matches. Retail dealers
may not sell matches with more than
1.000 in a. box. and the splints of
matches most be strong. They must
Ignite easily and with little noise and
the heads must not fly off. Violation
of this ordinance is punishable by a
45 lae. , N
returning to Washington, June 6th.
COAL PAYS BIG DIVIDEND.
Lackawana A Western President Tells
Commission 7 Per Cent is Earned
NEW YORK When the Interstate
Commerce commission met Friday Mr.
Shearn asked that further hearings be
adjourned to enable him to prepare
statements for the federal court re
garding the railroad's refusal to pro
duce their accounts. This was agreed
William H. Truesdale. president of
the Delaware, Lackawana 4b Western,
was put on the witness stand and ex
plained that a clause in his company's
charter gave it authority to own and
He was questioned at length as to the
capital and earning of the company,
and, replying, said a dividend of 7
per cent was paid in 1901.
Despite objection by Albert S. Moot
of the Susquehanna road, tho freight
schedule of the Deleware, Lackawana
& Western Road was admitted. An
analysis showed the average rate
per ton-mile on coal to be 8 9-10 mills
and on other merchandise 6 8-10 mills.
GOVERNOR RICHARDS IS DEAD.
Wyoming Executive Fails to Recover
from Kidney Disease.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. Governor De
Forrest Richards died at his home ia
this city Tuesday morning of acute
Governor Richards was bora at
Charleston, N. H. April 16, 1846. Af
ter finishing his schooling at Phillips
Andover academy he went to Alabama
and engaged in cotton raising. In
1885 he established himself at Chad
ran, Neb., organizing the Chadron Na
In 1886 he came to Douglas. Wyo..
and established the First National
He was elected mayor, then state sen
ator, and in 1898 was elected governor
on the republican ticket, succeeding
himself in 1902.
AMERICAN CONSUL SENTENCED.
German Judge Holds Official Guilty
of Disorderly Conduct.
SOLNGEN. Rhenish Prussia
United State Consul Tjmdger was fined
30 marks on Friday by the judge of a
local court for disorderly, conduct in
the courtroom, where he was present
as a witness. Mr. Landger protested
that he was a United States official
and could not be fined in that manner,
whereupon the judge sentenced him
to three days' imprisonment for con
tinued disorderly behavior.
Held Up the Contractors.
NEW YORK Henry C. Wilson, for
merly cnief clerk in the financial de
partment of the United States army,
was put on trial Tuesday on a charge
of attempted extortion. It is alleged
that he collected $1,500 from a firm of
contractors for the use of government
boats to fill in Hiker's island, though
the government had granted their use
Jealousy is cause of Crime.
ST. LOUIS Leon Saunders, a
Hard hall employe, shot and fatally
. , . ,
wounded Mary Burke, with whom he
bad been living, and then blew out his
Visible Supply of Cereals.
NEW YORK The visible supply of
grain Saturday, Aptil 25, as compiled
by the New York Produce exchange,
is as follows: Wheat, 3,556,000 bush
els; decrease. 1.125,000 bushels. Corn,
7,734,000 busheis; decrease, 610,000
bushels. Oats, 6,505.000 bushels; in
crease, 16,000 bushels. Rye, 1.137,000
bushels; Increase, 173,000 bushels.
Barley. 1,355.000 bushels; decrease.
One Million and a Quarter.
CHICAGO The plant of the Inter
national Salt company, located at
.South Chicago, and three boats lying
in the Calumet river were destroyed
Turks Defeat Insurgents.
SALONICA, European Tarkey. A
band of about 500 insargemis, partly
ia Bulgarian uniforms, was defeated
by a Turkish force near Radovitz
I THE EXPOSITION
PRESIDENT RECEIVES AND DEDI
CATES THE GROUNDS.
A GREAT PARAK Of SOLDIERS
Sixty Thousand Peeple Crowd Into the
Big Auditorium Where the Dedica
tion Words Were Spoken The Ad
dress of President Francis.
ST. LOUIS The rites which pres
ent the Louisiana Purchase exposition
to the world were performed in the
Liberal Arts building Thursday with
all the dignity and splendor befitting
such an 'occasion.
A parade of 11000 soldiers down Lin
delflxrolevard to the World's fair
grounds formed a brilliant prelude
to the ceremony of dedication.
This prelude over, 60,000 people
were crowded into -the big auditorium
where, in the presence of official rep-'
rescntatives of all the civilized na
tions of the world, the words of dedi
cation were spoken by the president
of the United States. As the last
syllable fell from the president's lips,
and as the words of dedication were
completed, 60,000 voices rose in a pro
digious bass note of applause.
Following the invocation of the
cardinal, former United States Sena
tor Thomas H. Carter, of the national
commission, who acted as presi
dent of the day, was introduced, ana
made a speech.
After the rendition of "The
Heavens Proclaiming," by the chorus
of 2,000 voices, David R. Francis,
president of the fair association, de
livered an address, presenting the
buildings of the fair.
At the close of President Francis'
address terrific cheers broke to greet
President Roosevelt, whose dedication
address was, in part, as follows:
"The work of expansion was by far
the greatest work of our people dur
ing the years that intervened between
the adoption of the constitution and
the outbreak of the civil war.
"Never before had the world seen
the kind of national expansion which
gave our people all that part of the
American continent lying west of the
thirteen original states; the greatest
landmark in which was the Louisiana
"When our forefatners joinea io call
into being this action, ihey undertook
a task for which there was but little
encouraging precedent The develop
ment of civilization from the earliest
period seemed to show the truth of
two propositions: In the first place, it
had always proved exceedingly diffi
cult to secure both freedom and
strength in any government; and in
the second place, it had always proved
well-nigh impossible for a nation to
expand without either breaking up or
becoming a centralized tyranny."
The exercises closed by a benedic
tion by Bishop Potter of New York.
At the conclusion of the speeches, be
ing the 100th anniversary of the sign
ing of the treaty which transferred
the Louisiana purchase from France
to the United States, a centennial
salute of aerial guns was fired. .
Organize a New Steamship Company.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah Official
circulars received in this city an
nounce the formation, organization
and incorporation of the American
Smelters' Steamship company. The
circulars were issued from the gen
eral offices of the American Smelting
and Refining company at New York
and are signed bv President Guggen
heim. They announce the new com
pany will engage in general transpor
tation. Russian Ambassador Talks.
WASHINGTON. D. C Count Cas
sini. the Russian ambassador, called
at the state department Thursday and
had a long interview with Secretary
Hay, in which the whole Manchurian
matter is understood to have been
fully and frankly discussed. The dis
cussion throughout was of the most
amicable and satisfactory character,
called later, and discussed Manchurian
Alleged Insurance Swindle.
NEW YORK The trial of Joseph
Trepani, charged with grand larceny
in collecting money from a life insur
ance company for the pretended death
of Cassimera Croone, who was after
ward found to be living, was begun
Monday. Trepani's arrest was made
after an investigation, which disclos
ed extensive insurance swindling op
erations, in which a number of Ital
ians are believed to have taken
Stuart Robson Passes Away.
NEW YORK Stuart Robson. the
veteran comedian, died Wednesday of
heart disease at the Hotel Savo. He
was 67- years old and had been on the
stage for fifty-one years. Mr. Robson
was taken ill early in March and was I
obliged to rest completely for two
weeks. He resumed his engagement
on March 19 and after playing in New
York 'and Brooklvn appeared in va
rious towns in the npper part of this
Seeks New Postal Lawyer.
WASHINGTON Postmaster Gen
jral 1-ayne had a talk with Attorney
General Knox about' a suitable man
to put in charge of the legal division
of the postoffice department As
General Tyner. the assistant attorney
general, has been removed, and Mr.
Christiancy, the officer temporarily in
charge, is to remain away pending the
tavestigatioa, it becomes imperative
to provide another man in the place,
at least temporarily.
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GERM THAT CAUSES SMAJ.LPOX.
Professor in Haravard Medical Col
lege Makes Discovery.
BOSTON, Mass. The Globe an
nounced that Dr. William Thomas
Councilman, the Shattuck professor
of pathological anatomy in the Har
vard Medical school, has discovered
the germ that causes smallpox. The
discovery is pronounced by physicians
who have been made aware of Dr.
Councilman's discovery as one of the
really great ones in medical history
and the most important made in Bos
ton, rivalling the discovery of ether
as an anaesthetic.
The details of the investigation,
how each successive step was taken,
how valuable scientific information
concerning the protozoa, the organism
that produces that highly contagious
disease, will, on Tuesday evening, be
furnished to medical men by the dis
coverer, who refrains from making a
public announcement of it until he has
enlightened the scientific world. Tues
day's meeting of physicians will be
held at the Harvard Medical school
under the auspices of the Boston So
ciety of Medical Science and the no
tices merely state that Dr. Council
man will have an announcement to
make upon small pox.
MUST PAY THEIR WAY HOME.
Army Officers Who Are Discharged on
Their Own Application.
WASHINGTON, D. C The United
States supreme court Monday decided
two cases involving the question as
to whether army, officers, who, upon
their own application, have received
discharges when distant from home,
are entitled to travel pay and commu
tation for subsistence. The cases
were those of Sweet and Barnett, both
of which were decided by the court
of claims favorably to the claimants.
That opinion was reversed by Mon
The opinion was delivered by Jus
tice Holmes, who said that the prac
tice of the war department and the
treasury department in not allowing
claims of this character had been long
maintained and that the court was of
the opinion that the system should
not be overruled.
GREAT ARCTIC EXPEDITION.
Anthony Flala, Who is to Head the
NEW YORK Anthony Fiala, who
is to head the Ziegler Arctic expedi
tion, was a passenger on the Ameri
can line steamship St. Paul, which
arrived from Southampton. Mr. Fiala
went abroad a month ago to look
over the ground and to see to the
purchasing of supplies and he now
returns to consult Mr. William Zieg
ler. Speaking of his trip, Mr. Fiala
"We expect to get off some time
in June. The ice broke up early and
the prospects for the expedition are
good. The American was sent down
from Tromsoe to Trondheim under
her own steam. She is being clean
ed, new decks being put in and other
repairs being made. The American
will sail as soon as she Is ready, but
I cannot give the date." '
Deering Works Shut Down.
CHICAGO The entire Deering plant
was shut down. Wednesday, a notice
being posted that the works would be
closed until further notice.
Strikers Grow Violent.
MONTREAL The longshoremen's
strike is assuming a more serious
character. There are about half a
dozen vessels In port now and on four
of these work was commenced. Most
of the non-union laborers are Italians
and Jews. Tuesday afternoon 300
men and their sympathizers went from
ship to Bhp, crying "Kill the Jews."
Police on guard at the various piers
drove them back at the point of re
volvers. - Denies Funston's Request.
WASHINGTON, D. C The judge
advocate general, by direction of Sec
retary Root, sent a letter to General
Funston denying the latter's rpquest
for a court of inquiry in connection
with the charges that General Funston
had been guilty of cruelty to Jilipinos.
Jeckey Watson Dies of injuries.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal. Jockey
Robert Watson is dead from injuries
received in a race at Oakland.
MANY LIVES LOST
HAMLET CRUSHED OUT BY A CA
NADIAN MOUNTAIN TOP.
140 KNOWN TO BE DEAD
Pit Top and Houses Are Smothered
Under Tons of Debri Disaster Re
sembles Volcanic Action, Hurling
Boulders High in the Air.
FRAN. N. W. T A shock resem
bling an earthquake was experienced
here about 1:30 Wednesday morning
and the whole .valley below the town
was shaken immediately after with
what appeared to be a volcanic erup
tion from the top of Turtle mountain,
which overlooks the town.
Thousands of tons of rock were
thrown down, covering the mine en
trance, the mine buildings being bur
led hundreds of feet deep. All the
men employed about the mine outside
were instantly killed and twenty
miners are imprisoned in the mine,
with little hope of rescue. The loss
of life is estimated at over 100, most
ly, women and children. A Mr. Leitch,
his wife and four children are among
tne dead. The mountain is still throw
ing up. the rock.
For many hours no one could ex
plain the disaster except on the theory
that a miracle had occurred and a vol
cano broken suddenly loose in the Ca
nadian Rockies. Toward night, how
ever, it became apparent that the en
tire trouble was the result of a land
slide. The clouds of smoke the terror
stricken people claimed to have seen
dwindled down to drifting dust and
the continued rain of rock merely the
aftermath of the original slide.
Old Man's river, which flows through
the center of the town, is dammed up
with the fallen rock to the height, of
nearly 100 feet. The waters are
spreading for miles and the entire val
ley above the town is flooded.
A big body of water is pressing down
on the dam, the only protection Frank
now has. Should the impromptu dam
break the entire village . would be
All the men working at the mine on
outside jobs were instantly killed. It
is supposed that 120 men were thus
killed, although the exact number i3
not known, for the records of the office
and payroll are buried under the brok
SFALLPOX AKIN TO MALARIA.
Pest Must Be Distinguished from Oth
er Infectious Diseases.
BOSTON Dr. Councilman of the
Harvard Medical school on Tuesday
told the Boston Society of Medical
Science that smallpox is caused by a
micro-organism representative of the
lowest form of animal life. He thus
claimed to have established a rela
tion between smallpox and such dis
eases as malaria and to distinguish it
from other infectious diseases caus
ed by bacteria.
The doctor's reported discovery is
the outcome of investigations conduct
ed with the assistance of Dr. George
Burgess Mograth and Dr. Walter Rein
sen Brinckerhoff. with the co-operation
of the Boston Board of Health
during the recent epidemic of the dis
ease in this city.
Slaughtered by Macedonians.
VIENNA Dispatches from Sofia an
nounce that a band of .Macedonians
recently surrounded and slaughtered
forty Bashi Bazouks and fifteen gen
darmes near Petricfa, Macedonia, out
of revenge for the murder of their
leader. Captain Saeff, who was re
cently killed in an engagement in the
district of Melnik. The band subse
quently captured the district chief of
Petrich and twenty-five soldiers whom
they stripped and released.
Term Marriage Scandalous.
LONDON At Wednesday's sersfon
of the London diocesan conference the
bishop of -London, Right Reverend
Arthur E. Ingram, received-a letter
from representatives of the clergv of
the diocese drawing- attention te the
Vanderbilt-Rutherford ' wedding and
requesting him to make such reference
during he- conference "to this scan
dalous and deplorable incident as
shall 'serve to ally the distress of the
URGE GOOD ROADS.
General Miles and Mr. Bryan Speak on
ST. LOUIS The second day's ses
sion of the National and International
Good Road3 convention opened with
a better attendance. President Moore
introduced General Nelson A. Miles,
United States army. He was receiv
ed with great enthusiasm by the dele
gates. He spoke on "Military Roads
and a National Highway," and said
"I know of no one clement of civ
ilization in our country that has been
more neglected, and yet that is sus
ceptible of bestowing a greater bless
ing upon our people than the im
provement of our lines of communi
cation and avenues of internal com
merce. "Our government has expended
1500,000,000 for the improvement of
our harbors and waterways and now
the attention of the public is being
called to our postal roads and avenues
of communication are most useful and
important to all our people.
"If such expenditures of the ra
tional treasure have been mado in the
past for the development of railroads
and waterways, is it not now a most
appropriate time that the improve
ment of our roads should receive na
tional attention and governmental
"The property of the people, the
wealth of the nation, comes from the
ground. The factory and foundry in
crease and utilize the products of the
soil and mine; agriculture is the prin
cipal industry, so the great mass of
our rural people are our main de
pendency; their patriotism, their pub
lic spirit, their welfare must ever be
the salvation and glory of our repub
lic. Therefore every measure for the
good of the national government, tho
state or municipality that can pro
mote the welfare of the people should
not be withheld but should be most
earnestly advocated and most gener
"Any roads that can bo made use
ful for industrial and peaceful pursuits
can be utilized for military purposes.
We are not an empire or a military
despotism and therefore are not de
vising means for purely military pur
W. J. Bryan took the agricultur
ist's side, saying:
"The expenditure of money for the
permanent improvement of the com
mon roads can be defined, first, as a
matter of justice to the people who
live in the country; second, as a mat
ter of advantage to the people who
do not live in the country, and, third,
on the ground that the welfare of the
nation demands that the comforts of
country life shall, as far as possible,
keep pace with the comforts of city
"It is a well known fact, or a fact
easily ascertained, that the people in
the country, while paying their full
share of county, state and federal
taxes, receive as a rule only the gen
eral benefits of government, while
the people in cities have, in addition
to the protection afforded by the gov
ernment, the advantage arising from
the expenditure of public moneys in
Indians' Land iuit Delayed.
GUTHRIE, Okla. Associate Jus
tice Hairier has postponed to May 23
the hearing of the case wherein mem
bers of the Kaw Indian tribe seek to
prevent the allotment of the Iand3 in
Finds a Refuge in Cuba.
HAVANA General Vasquez, former
president of the republic of Santo Do
mingo, landed in Guantanamo, Cuba,
Monday, from a Dn:cisican guntoaL
Count the Fruit Lest.
PERU, Neb One inch of snow
covered the ground Thursday morning
and the best prospect in years for
fruit seems to be entirelv destroyed
by the freeze.
New Mast for Shamrock III.'
GLASGOW The new mast intended
for Shamrock HI has been completed
and will he stepped Fridsy. It Is
hoped the cup challenger will be
ready for a trial spin May 6.
THE NEWS IN MEE.
Cole Younger and Frank James are
in Chicago arranging for a tour of
their "wild west" show.
Two hundred persons were made
homeless by. a fire which broke out
in the Jewish quarter of Cleveland, O.
J. P. Morgan says ne will willingly
give 9500 to any one who smashes a
camera containing a snapshot of him.
The British admiralty has ordered
the second class cruiser Retribution
to proceed at once to Trinidad to pro
tect British officials there.
The cardinals of the congregation
of the propaganada have been inform
ed that a meeting of the congregation
will be held May 4 to choose a bishop
Colonel George Anderson, at one
time In charge of the Yellowstone
Park reservation, has been appointed
the new commandant at Jefferson
Barracks. St. tauis.
Bertha Stus, an American student
at the musical conservator at Leip
sic. who arrived a fortnight ago, was
stricken with apoplexy while in a
swimming bath and drowned.
At Ia Crosse. Wis.. C. P. Thompson
was probably fatally injured by the
explosion of a soda water bottle.
Pieces of the glass cut his throat from
car to ear, severing the arteries.
When General Ludington retired
from the quartermaster's department
several days ago be received, from
the officers who served under him, a
beautiful gold and silver loving cup.
Major John L. Bittinger, who has
just retired as United States consul
general to Montreal, arrived home at
St. Joseph. Mo., and was met at the
train by a delegation of prominent cit
zens. Tho appellate court at Paris con
firmed the sentence passed on Baron
Henry de Rothschild of 10 francs fine
and one day in prison for driving an
.automobile at excessive speed on the
It is officially announced that the
Chinese government has sent to the
Russian government at St. Petersburg
a formal refusal to grant the latter's
demands in regard to the evacuation
The St. Louis, Iron Mountain "
Southern railway was licensed by the
secretary of state of Illinois to incor
porate in Illinois, with" a capital stock
of 169,500,000. The capital stock inj
Illinois is to be 3.647,C00.
The king of Denmark, who celebrat
ed his 85th birthday a few days ago;
comes of a singularly long-lived fam
ily. He was one of ten children, of
whom three still live. The average
age of the ten is 71 years.
Wolf Von Schierbrand. formerly a
newspaper man of Chicago, but now
residing in New York, is the only
American press correspondent who
ever interviewed Bismarck, and he ac
colnplished the feat four times.
Chief Justice Fuller of the United
States supreme court has announced
that the court will adjourn for the
term on Monday, June 1. He also
stated that the call of the docket
would be suspended on Friday, May 1.
Minister Leischman at Peers cables
that the prohibition of American pork
into Turkey, which-has been in effect
for five years, has been removed and
orders have been issued permitting
entry after the customary inspection.
The annual meeting of the A'rneri
can Can company was held in Jersey
City. President Assmann reported
that the profits for the year ending
March 31. 1903, had been 1777.711.
Preparations have been made to close
five can factories and one or two ma
Tom Sharkey won his wrestling
match with F. C. Quinn at the Hart
ford. Conn.. Coliseum. Quinn won
the Graeco-Roman bout in 18:35 and
Sharkey won the catch-as catch-can
in :4. Sharkey selected catch-as-catchcan
for the last bout and threw
Quinn with a half-Nelson in 7:30.
The refunding operations of the
treasury department have passed tho
550,000,000 point, the total amount of
3 and 4 per cent bonds so far ex
changed for 2 per cent consols being
$50,037,650. The rapidity with which
the old bonds have been turned fn
since the secretary's offer one month
ago is a surprise even to the officials,
who now express the belief that the
whole amount which the secretary of
fered to take, $100,000,000, will be re
funded within the next few weeks.
Milton M. Fisher, whose death in
the town of Medway, Mass., at the
great age of 92 is chronicled, claimed,
and probably with truth, to be the old
est living man who had identified him
self with the Garrison movement for
the abolition of slavery.
The Pennsylvania state capitol
building commission has already, re
ceived $400,000 and expects to expend
thi3 year $1,250,000 additional in the
erection of the new capitol at Harris
burg. The total appropriation is $4,
000,000. J. Pierpont Morgan will build a
handsome house for his daughter.
Mrs. Herbert L. Satterlee, at 37 East
Thirty-sixth street, New York. The
site is at the Park avenue end of the
big plot on which Mr. Morgan is to
build his library and art gallery.
The reconstruction of the famous
Campanile of St. Mark, which col
lapsed July 14, 1902, after standing
for more than 1.000 years, was com
menced by the laying of the founda
tion stone by the Count of Turin, rep
resenting King Victor Emmanuel.
Walter Dafmroslh has received Invi
tations to conduct symphony concerts
In Berlin. Paris, St. Petersburg and
Warsaw during the spring of 1904. He
will also conduct a number of Wag
ner operas in German cities. Mr.
Damrcsch sails for New York May 8.
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