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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1900)
VOL. XL. NO. 12,470.
POETLAND, OBEGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1900.
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W 'are sale aconts for the Pianola. It Is exhibited only at our warerae
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PRICE 10 CENTS
Sold by leading Shoe, Drug and Department Stores.
$3.00 PER DAY
Bet. 7th and Fork
Terrible Accident in ,San
13 PERSONS WERE KILLED
Football Spectators Dropped
on, Red-Hot Furnaces.
OVER ONE HUNDRED BADLY HURT
3Ien and Boys Were on Top of Glass
Works Building When the
Timbers Gave Way.
BAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 29. As a result
of the most horrible catastrophe that
eyer occurred in San Francisco, 13 people
were killed and 100 badly injured today,
by the collapse of the roof of the Pa
cific glass works, on Fifteenth street.
They fell through the root upon the red
hot furnacps and glass vats below. All
were horribly burned, and It It, feared
that in addition to the IS deaths already
reported, there will be several more. The
list of dead and injured is as follows:
J. A. Mulrooney.
W. H. Eckfeldt.
T. J. Klppon.
M. Van Dlna.
L. E. MacAulay.
Martin Traynor. ,
George C. Miller.
George Hezer. t
Carroll H. Palmer.
W. K. Grant.
Down to a Horrible Death.
. Two hundred people, all men and boys,
had gathered on the sheet-Iron roof of
the glass works to obtain a free view of
the annual football game between Stan
ford and the University of California.
About 20 minutes after the game had
commenced there was a crash, plainly
audible on the football grounds, and a
portion of the crowd on the roof went
down to a horrible death below.
The fires In the furnaces had been
started for the first time today, and the
vats were full of liquid glass. It was
upon these that the victims fell. Some
were killed Instantly, and others were
slowly roasted to death. The few who
missed the furnaces or rolled off,' to
gether with workmen in the glass works,
saved the lives of many who lay uncon
scious by pulling them away from their
horrible resting place.
The Police and Fire Departments were.
soon at hand, and every patrol wagon
and ambulance in the city was sum
moned. They were not enough, and ex
press wagons and private carriages were
pressed Into service to carry off the dead
and wounded. Many of the injured were
unconscious, while others were raced,
shrieking- with agony, to the hospitals.
The Southern Pacific Railroad Hospital
was only two blocks away, and was
quickly filled. About 40 wounded were
taken there. Others were sent to St.
Luke's .Hospital, the City Receiving Hos
pital, to private residences and other
places. At the hospitals there was soon
a shortage of surgeons, and some of the
wounded had to wait until help came.
The roof of the glass works was not
200 feet away from the football field, but
the 20,000 people watching the game were
too Intent upon the contest to notice what
had occurred. It was only when the
ushers went through the vast crowd call
ing for doctors that it became known
there had been an accident. Hundreds of
people left the grounds and gathered
about the fence enclosing the glass works.
News of the disaster spread rapidly, and
thousands of anxious people quickly as
sembled. The police kept them back
with difficulty while the patrol wagons
and ambulances dashed through the
crowd on their way to and from the hos
pitals. Victims Mostly Boys.
Most of those killed and injured were
boys between 9 and 16 years of age.
Nearly all of the victims had their skulls
fractured or limbs broken, and sustained
serious Internal Injuries. The portion of
the roof which collapsed was merely the
covering over the ventilator bars at the
apex of the building, and was not con
structed to sustain any heavy weight.
The horizontal timbers in the center, cor
responding to the ridge pole of an ordi
nary structure, broke near the center, and
the light frame work underneath, with
Its covering: of corrugated Iron, turned In
ward, forming a chute, through which
the men and boys were precipitated Into
the furnaces beneath. Only a fer were
actually burned to death, the majority
being killed by the fall.
Several of those injured are in a pre
carious condition, and the list of dead
may be increased to a score within a day
or two. A number who were only slightly
hurt went to their homes unassisted. In
cluding these, the list of casualties may
safely be put at 13 killed and 100 injured.
Isadore Ezekiel, a clerk, was in the sec
ond story of the glass works when the
calamity occurred. Before the accident he
heard a man, who he supposed to 'be the
superintendent, talking to another, pre
sumably an employe, about calling the po
lice to clear the roof. The police vfrere all
busy with other work, and no assistance
could be obtained.
When the roof collapsed, Ezekiel rushed
to the aid of the men and boys who fell,
but the heat on the top of the glass Oven
was so intense that he was unable to
Teach some of them, where they were
lying partially stunned. Mr. Kzekiel says
that nobody was under the roof Section
that fell, and that all who were killed or
injured came down with the roof, i
J. A. Mulrooney, one of those killed, was
from Spokane, Wash. .
ITS FIRST EFFECT.
Kentucky's Visit to Smyrna Brine
an Order Front Turkey.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 29 The ar
rival of the United States battle-ship
Kentucky at Smyrna has so shaken up
the palace party that indications are ac
cumulating of a desire to hasten a set
tlement to the satisfaction of the United
States. An irade has been issued, calling
for the purchase of a .cruiser at Philadel
phia, the price for which is to Include
the $90,000 American indemnity. This is
regarded as a subterfuge designed for
local consumption, in order to save the
face, of the Porte. Nevertheless, it is now
believed that Turkey will find the money
and order a cruiser, in the hope of pro
pitiating the United States. Despite the
dispute, the relations between the United
States Legation and the Porte continue
Sultan May Inspect Battle-Ship.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. Under Instruc
tions from Secretary Long, says a Herald
dispatch from Washington, Captain Ches
ter, commanding the Kentucky, will for
mally Invite the Sultan of Turkey to
visit the American battle-ship. It Is
thought that acceptance of the Invitation
will give the Sultan an opportunity to
form an idea of the formidable character
of the later warships of the American
WILL LIE IN STATE.
Senator Davis' Remains Will Rest In
Minnesota Capital Today.
ST. PAUL, Nor. 29.-Th0 lying in state.
!&il!SSBJ5 oi ,sf BS'pr avjfteafcxt
rcapllal tomorrow wilL be the Xeaturerraf'
the obsequies that will bo of most Import
ance to the public Other than the mili
tary aspect of the funeral procession from
the house to the capltol, ana the military
guard of honor about the catafalque,
there will be nothing of the pomp of woe
incident to the public obsequies tomor
row. The religious services will be held
in private Saturday. The remains will
be placed In the Governor's office, at the
capltol, and the public will be admitted to
the building at 10 o'clock. A S o'clock
the military escort will accompany the
remains back to the house, where they
will lie until 11 o'clock Saturday morning,
when the funeral services will take place.
These will be purely religious, and the
only official feature will be contributed by
the official representatives of Congress.
James J. Hill, Judge Walter H. San
born, Judge Charles E. Flandrau, ex
Governor John S. Plllsbury, ex-Senator
W. G. Washburn, Hon. Samuel R. Thayer,
Minneapolis; E. W. Peet and United
States District Attorney Robert G. Evans
will act as pallbearers.
SUMMARY OF IMP0RTAHT NEWS.
By the collapse of a roof in San Francisco, 13
persons were killed and 100 Injured. Pagro t.
The Cleric of the Cincinnati School Board stole
$100,000. Page 2.
The President had an old-fashioned Thanksgiv
ing dinner. Page 3.
The usual college football games were played
In the EasU Page 2.
Admiral Remey reports the loss of the Tosem
lte. Page 3.
Further particulars of the disaster were called
for. Page 3.
Admiral Kempft has been sent to Guam.
Four hundred British at Dewetsdorp surren
dered. Page 1.
General Knox successfully engaged Dewet and
Steyn. Page 1.
Pllcher forced the Boers to abandon part of
the loot of Dewetsdorp. Page 1.
Boer raiders reach Orange River. Pago 1.
Russia objects to the death penalty clause in
the Joint note. Page 2. ,
The Seventeenth United States Infantry has
withdrawn from Tien Tsin. Page 2.
Von Waldenee wants to go home. Page 2.
Canadian volunteers were given a 'warm re
ception in London. Page 3.
French Deputies sympathize with Kruger.
The Czar continues to improve. Page 3.
The American colonies In London and Berlin
gave Thanksgiving dinners. Page 3.
Senator Lodge may become chairman of the
foreign affairs committee. Page 1.
The torpedo-boat Stockton failed to make her
contract speed. Page 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Knapp, an aged
couple, were murdered at Castle Hock. Wash.
Farmers in Pine Valley, in Eastern Oregon,
are badly divided on the question of water
rights. Page 4.
How other states than Oregon provide estab
lishment of public school libraries. Page 4.
Fifty farmers in Earfe Valley will construct
a 14-mile Irrigation ditch. Page 4.
State Superintendent Ackerman thinks that It
Is best to keep denominational Instruction
out of public schools. Page 4.
Fast passages of Portland grain fleet. Page 5.
America sending ship plates to the Clyde.
Vessels delayed on Puget Sound. Page 5.
Coqullle and San Francisco steamers. Page S.
Multsomah-Oregon game results In a score of
0 to 0. Page 1.
Lawyers and UtljHHherlfrs prcs
ent fee. Pagj
Many donstlonHfcs Institu
GAVE UP THEIR ARMS
Four Hundred British Surren
dered to the Boers.
REL1EP COLUMN CAME TOO LATE
Knox Pursued the Commando and Is
Said Successfully to Have En-
LONDON, Nov. 29 Lord Roberts
cabled from Johannesburg, under date of
Wednesday, November 28:
"The Dewetsdorp garrison of two guns
of the Sixty-eighth Field Battery, with
detachments of the Gloucestershire Regi
ment, the Highland Light Infantry and
Irish Rifles, 400 in all, surrendered at 5:45
P. M., November 28. Our losses were15
men killed and 42 wounded, including
HENRY CABOT LODGE.
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THtTMASSACmiSETTS SENATOR. M AY TlKndlwR tret Bntinr AK nn f TiiSSwnir.
EIGN AFFAIRS COMMITTEE.
NEW YORK. N,ov. 20. The Herald says in a Washington dispatch: Senator Lodge will
in all probability be advanced tp the chairmanship of the committee on foreign relations, to
All the vacancy caused by the death of Senator C K. Davis. Senators Frye, of Maine, and
Cullom, of Illinois, both outrank the Massachusetts Senator on the committee, but Mr.
Frye, In addition to' being president pro tempore of the Senate, Is chairman of the com
mittee on commerce, and Senator Cullom is chairman of the committee on Interstate and for
Major Hansen and Captain DIgby. The
enemy is said to be 2500 strong. Four
hundred men were dispatched -from Eden
burg to relieve "Dewetsdorp, but they did
not succeed in reaching there in time.
Knox joined this force and found Dewets
dorp evacuated. Seventy-five sick and
wounded had been left there. Knox pur
sued, and Is reported to have successfully
engaged Steyn and Dewet near Vaal
Bank. They retired west and southwest.
Knox's messenger failed to get through,
so I have no details."
PILCHER IS A SKIRMISH.
Forced Boers to Abandon Dewets
CAPE TOWN. Nov. 29 General Knox,
by a rapid march of 28 miles, got in
front of General Dewet, placing himself
between the Boers and the Orange River.
Dowet is flow believed to be going west
ward to join Hertzog at Boomplaatze.
Colonel Plloher had a smart skirmish
Tuesday, November 27, with part of Gen
eral Dewet's command, which was con
voying loot captured at Dewetsdorp. The
Boers retreated, abandoning a portion of
the loot and a large number of horses.
Steyn and Dewet were In close proximity
to the scene of the figntlng, but they
eluded the British. The Boers were so
tenacious that Colonel Pllcher's men ac
tually reached a position within 30 yards
of them, where revolver shots were ex
changed. The Boers shelled the British
with 15-pounders used at Dewetsdorp. Ex
Presldent Steyn and General Dewet. who
were breakfasting at a barn near-by, rode
off to the westward, leaving the front
clear. The British casualties were one
man killed and six wounded. Several
Boers who had been wounded were found
by the British.
Steyn and Dewet have since been re
ported to be encamped to the westward,
between Helvetia and the railroad, but
the command appears to have been cut up
Into three bodies. District Commissioner
Boyle, of Dewetsdorp, remains in the cus
tody of the burghers. Many farmers in
the district have joined General Dewet.
The Government of Cape Colony has re
fused the application for special trains
to facilitate attendance at the people's
congress at Worcester, December 6. The
government officials declare such meet
ings are undesirable In the present unset
tled state of the country.
HARD FIGHT NEAR LUCHOFF.
Settle's Column Drove the Boers
From, a Strong; Position.
ORANGE RIVER, Nov. 29.-The Herzog
commando, 500 strong, holding- a splendid
position on a range of precipitous kopjes
near the village of Luchoff, completely
barring the British advance, attacked
Colonel Henry Hamilton Settle's column
Tuesday morning. After five hours' hard
fighting the Boers were expelled from
the position, losing heavily. The British
losses were small, woing to the fact that
the British adopted Boer methods of tak
ing cover. Colonel Settle occupied Lu
choff yesterday (Wednesday), and learned
that 800 horses had passed through Tues
day for Dewet, who is reported to be In
the neighborhood. The Boer commander
openly boasted in the village of having
shot 200 natives for sympathizing with
Boers In Strong: Positions.
LONDON, Nov29. In connection with
the movements of'General Knox reported
in the dispatch from Cape Town, Lord
Roberts,, in .a message irom Johannes
burg dated Wednesday, November 23. says
General Knox reoccupled Dewetsdorp No
vember 26. General Knox, at last ac-
counts, was pursuing the Federal com
mando. Lord Roberts also reports that various
columns found the Boers holding strong
positions in the vicinity of Harrismith,
Phllllpopolls (both In the Orange River
country), and other widely separated
points. The fighting, however, was of lit
So far as known here, ex-President
Steyn Is not wounded, although reports to
the contrary have been circulated.
Lord Roberts Leaving.
CAPE TOWN, Nov. 29. Lord Roberts
has left Johannesburg for Durban, and Is
expected to arrrlve here about December 7
and to remain in Cape Town for a few
Three hundred troops will be dispatched
to the camp at Worcester where the Af
rikander Congress will meet December 6.
Kitchener Takes Control.
LONDON, Nov. 30. The Dalliy Telegraph
and the Dally Express tIo not express the
unfavorable reports as to the succession
of the chief command In South Africa,
saying they understand that Lord Kitch
ener assumes control today.
Dutch Raiders at Orange River.
COLESBURG. Cape Colony, Nov. 29.
Boer raiders have reached the Orange
Rlver. They have fired into the camp
on the Cape side at Sandrift, killing one
man and wounding two.
ALARM IS GREAT BRITAIN.
No Clear Perception of the Aetna!
Condition in South Africa.
LONDON, Nov. 30. The disaster at
Dewetsdorp has sent a thrill of alarm
through Great Britain. The censorship
continues so strict that there Is no hope
of arriving at a clear conception of the
actual position of affairs In South Afri
ca. For Instance, independent accounts
of the subsequent proceedings and the
capture of Dewetsdorp give ample details,
not omitting to mention the capture of
two Boer wagons and a quantity of loot,
but there Is not the slightest mention of
the surrender of 400 British troops and
two guns, which were not even damagod,
inasmuch as the Boers were able to use
them against the British relief forces. The
"ubiquitous Dewet" seems again to have
got away, and so far there is no news
that the captured British havo been lib
erated. Taking Into consideration the enigmat
ical military situation north of the Orange
River, the smouldering rebellion In Cape
Colony, the rumors that France has prom
ised Mr, Kruger to press arbitration on
England If he Is able to obtain the sup
port of Germany, and that Lord Kitch
ener, after all, Is not to be given the
chief command in South Africa, the Brit
ish Government will meet the new Par
liament next week at an exceedingly In
opportune moment. No attempt is made
to qonceal the extreme Irritation felt at
the adoption of a vote of sympathy with
Mr. Kruger by the French Chamber of
Deputies. The morning papers are unani
mous In declaring that no Intervention of
any kind will be allowed to change Brit
ish policy. j
The Dally Mall publishes an interview
with Mr. Zedtsman, a loyalist member
of the Cape Assembly, who Is now in
England as a delegate of the vigilance
committee. Mr. Zedtsman admits the
gravity of the situation, but says he fears
no general rising, although he thinks it
may be necessary to send troops into the
most disaffected districts, Graef Relnet,
Stkenboscb, Worcester and Parrl, where
mob riots are likely to occur. He advo
cates the proclamation of martial law
and expresses the opinion that "the only
thing which prevents a rising Is the lack
of arms and ammunition."
The Morning Post, reviewing the situa
tion, says: "The surrender at Dewetsdorp
looks still worse in view of the sugges
tion that probably half the towns we
have garateoned In the territory of the
republics Wre in no better situation to re
The Standard describes the disaster as
"deplorable, unaccountable and, at the
present juncture, doubly unfortunate."
Noted Composer Seriously III.
CHICAGO, Nov. 29. Tho Chronicle
Henry Russell, one of the most noted
composers of sea songs, is dangerously
I1L It is now some years since he ap
peared In public, and being aged 70 years,
it Is feared that the outcome of the pres
ent Illness may be fatal.
Smallpox In Kew York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. Twenty-four
cases of smallpox were discovered today
In a block on West Sixty-ninth street,
near West End avenue. The sufferers
were taken to Wlllard Parker Hospital.
The disease is supposed to have started
in this city from a negro actor, whe be
longs to a Southern theatrical trous.
NO SCORE WAS MADE
Multnomah and Oregon Play
a Tie Game.
BATTLE STUBBORNLY CONTESTED
Even Honors of a Tear Ago WeH
Repeated In a Game With a
Score of O'to O.
The result of last year's football rivalry
between Multnomah and University of
Oregon repeated itself yesterday on tbs
gridron with a zero score. Thus the an
hual argument between the cqntesmtsj
has conoluded without a verdict.
A large crowd turned out to give thanks
for the regular recurrence of football
blessings It probably numbered at
least 3600 people. They percned upon
every point of vantage In the grandstand,
on the terraces and in the club balconies,
so that it seemed as if a great "coming
out" party had assembled to do homage to
the gridiron gladiators. Many who loved
the sport and their money equally well,
only the latter a little more, availed
themselves of the south hillside, and. sun
dry young Americans assumed points of
vantage upon the razor edgO'Of the High
fence or In eyries of lofty trees.
A Webfoot Field.
The field was just such as webfeet revel
in, but the players were surfeited with
enjoyment thereof, and frequent buckets
of water and sponges were convenient
for washing away the traditional mud of
the Multnomah gridiron, which persisted
valorously In discommoding eyes and
ears. The sloppy environment never was)
more Ideal, but It sadly negatived scien
tific ball by Its waddling influence.
Game Warmly Contested.
Both sides are noted for their fortitude
and stubbornness. Yesterday's game was
no exception to the rule of their unyield
ing rivalry. Spectators got the worth"of
their money and yelled to the full worth
of their lungs to manifest their appre
ciation. With teams so evenly matched,
lively competition was inevitable, and so
it turned out.
The one team dld'not have it over tho
other In a single respect. However, tho
battle was waged almost entirely In Port
land territory. Once in the first half it
approached to Multnomah's 25-yard line,
and In the second to the club's '20-yard
mark; At no time did It cross the Oregon.
Character of Play.
The character of the play was not so
well defined as It would have been on a$
firm field In fact, there was no dls
tinctlve character. Tactics consisted In
indiscriminate line assaults. There wera
no brilliant exhibitions of natty playing
ejMflptthat many, punts ..ware aanurabo
wmaffi kt eriariinnfnffrbut thev were
relegated and more profitable line gains
substituted Only on a few scattering!
occasions did maneuvers rise to the dig- i
nlty of well-organized Interference
Halves and backs were the fighting force,)
and they did business by tackle and cen
Tho slippery ball was frequently fum
bled, so that fortunes hinged rather In-1
securely. The collegians were more gulltj
of these lapses than the clubmen. Tho'
outcome of the first half turned upon
one of these events. Oregon was mak
ing fair progress, and had Jammed the
ball up to Multnomah's 25-yard line.
There the latter fell upon a fumble, and
by means of a punt and heavy line as
saults, drove Its opponents back to the
center of the field, where the gridiron
was kept hot for the rest of the half.
The clubmen did some very excellent
recuperative work in these mix-ups to
compensate for the treatment the stu
dents administered to them early In tho
half. During the first moments It seemed
as If the University had things Its own
way, for it stopped assaults with Impreg
nable effectiveness. However, it lost Its
monopoly of the situation, for Multnomah
recovered and had matters In hand equal
ly well at the finish.
Changed to a Kicking Game.
The second half was a punting game.
Oregon ran the ball back from kick-off
by punting and drives to Multnomah's 20
yard line, where It was stopped for downs.
Multnomah then carried, the scrimmage
back to the center of the field, and kept
it there with varying fortune for a time.
It was anybody's ball there, and fumbles
wero of regular occurrence. Payne1
kicked to Multnomah's 20-yard line again,
but the students did not have the steam
to make progress, and had to surrender
the balL Thereupon four or five punts
were exchanged, and the pigskin was
most of the time In the air, thereby cre
ating breathless suspense among spec
tators. The suspense was all the more
excruciating because it was agonized by
fumbles which raised the par value ot
guessing to a high notch.
Multnomah's G round tcalners.
Downs was pre-eminently the star of
the Portland team. His charges wera
strong line plunges. He picked out places
for his reception indiscriminately wher
ever linemen suited him. His most profit
able plunges were against the Oregon
right The clubmen had a formation of
tackles and halves on one side which
helped him along In great measure. He
and Kerrigan alternated at punting. Tho
latter made a brilliant run for 20 yards
on a catch from an Oregon punt, which
Lwas disallowed and the run did not avail.
but It was nevertheless applauded by an
admiring grandstand. Rasch took the play
several times for small gains. Meyer
picked up the ball from, a pile In tho
first half and carried the Issue Into the
enemy's territory for 15 yards.
Oregon's Star Worlc
The usual conspicuous player of tho
collegians was Smith. His activity was
confined to the first half, for he was' laid
out and could not appear in the second.
His Jolts through center and tackles -wera
always precise And profitable. Jakway
made the largest gain of any member of
his team In an assault upon right tackle,
which yielded 15 yards. Starr carried tho
play forward for substantial profits In tho
stubborn part of the first half. Payne
kickGed bpautiful punts of from 30 to 45
yards each, and never missed. Scott get
mixed up in the play often where he
was least expected, and once nailed Ker
rigan through the line on a poor pass.
Zeigler played his usual doughty game at
end, and kept the enemy expectant.
Goodrich replaced Smith In the second
half, and played well on defensive.
Multnomah Interference was more ef
fective than that of Oregon, although it
organized on only few Occasions.' own
ing to the Inclemency of the field. "Th
this method of offense, just as in' the
former game, the clubmra were superior.
Conduded oa Eighth Pace.)