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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1909)
WIN BALLOON RACE
American Distances All
for Bennett Cup.
FKIM SWITZERLAND TO RUSSIA
Soar Through Rain and Fog Across
Europe Taken by Russian Police,
Zurich, Switzerland, Oct 7. All
Zurich tonight toasted America and her
champion, Edward W. Mix, who, after
a remarkable and dramatic struggle
against wind and rain storms, has car
ted off first honors in the International
balloon race for the Gordon Bennett
cup by tailing from Zurich to tho heart
of the forest north of Warsaw in Rus
It is calculated that Mix covered a
distance of between 1,045 kilometer
(648.94 miles) and 1,120 kilometers
(695.63 miles). Alfred LeBlanc, the
French pilot, is placed second, with a
distance of 834 kilometers (517.81
miles); Captain Messner, one of the
Swiss pilots, third, with 800 kilo
meters (496.80 miles), and Captain
Schaeck, another Swiss entry, fourth.
While there Is disappointment be
cause of the failure of the SwIm pilots
to repeat last year's victory, the gen
eral sentiment is one of satisfaction
that America haa taken the prize.
Mix had continuous rain and fog
throughout his voyage and saw the ran
for the first time as he was landing on
Tuesday morning. In a personal dis
patch to the Associated Press from
Ostrolcnka, he said:
"I landed in a large pine tree in the
forest of Gutova, west of Oatrolenka
and north of Warsaw, at 3 o'clock
Tuesday Burning. I encountered a
heavy rain. My ballast was exhausted
when I came down. At present I am
in the bands of the police, but all ia
"I bad bad weather Sunday night
It was cloudy and rain fell, and I used
half my ballast before morning. Tho
weather waa so thick that It was Im
possible to locate my position for one
hoar sooth of Prague."
EXPLORE IN AIRSHIP.
Germans, Headed by Prince Henry,
Back Arctic Expedition.
Friedericasbsfen, Oct 7. Prince
Henry of Prussia, presided here yes
terday at a meeting of persons inter
ested in North Polar research by
mean of a dirigible balloon. Among
those present were Count Zeppelin,
Dr. Felix" Lewald, of the ministry of
the interior, and Colonel Mann, chief
engineer of the Zeppelin works. It
was cecided to organize a socloty to be
known aa the German Society for the
Exploration of Polar Pegiont.
Prince Henry presided today over
the meeting of the board of directors
of the Zeppelin airship Arctic expedi
tion to be undertaken under the aus
pices of the German society.
It was decided to send an advance
party daring the summer of 1910 to
Spitzenbergen, with all the requisite
equipment for the operation of an air
ship in the polar regions.
CALL HALT ON SPAIN.
French General Says Other Interests
Are In Danger.
Paris, Oct 7. General A. G. L.
d'Amide, leader of the French expedi
tion In Morocco, in a sensational Inter
view In the Matin this morning, de
clares that the time has arrived for
Fron:e to call a bait on Spain's opera
tions in Morocco and to intervene to
save the economic and political inter
ests of Africa.
He declared French interests and the
tranquility of a large area are threat
ened and that Texaz, Morocco, which
is the natural outlet of a large area to
the Atlantic, is likely to fall Into the
bands of the Spanish. This would be
disastrous to French interests.
Italians Claim Hudson.
New York, Oct. 7. Contending that
in the discovery of the Hudson river
there is "honor eoungb for two," thou
sands of Italians paraded down Broad--way
to (be Battery thla afternoon
where they unveiled a statue of Giov
anni da Verrazano, whom historians
describe aa the first trans-Atlantic
voyager to arrive In New York harbor.
With no intention to belittle Henry
Hudson, Italians maintain that Ver
razano discovered the Hudson in 1524,
or 85 years before the time of tho
King Edward as Conciliator.
London, Oct 7. For the first time
in his reign, the King is openly Inter
vening in domestic affairs. His activ
ity is centered in an effort to prevent
the crisis threatened by the ministry's
financial proposals. In his intervening
the King is assisted by unofficial advisers.
UNCLE SAM TO PROTEST.
Sharp Practice of Japan Violation of
Washington. Oct 8. Addttionnl
facts shedding light on tho diplomatic
situation which led up to the negotia
tion of the treaty between China and
Japan relating to thb reconstruction of
tho Antung-Mukden railroad were se
cured today from reliablo sources. This
Information only tends to confirm tho
impression that tho United States may
be called upon to protest against a vio
lation of the "open door" agrecmont
in China and discredits the report that
Charles It Crane, of Chicago, the now
minister to China, has rccn recalled
from San Francisco by Philander C
Knox, secretary of state, primarily for
tho purpose of receiving a reprimand
for alleged indiscreet remarks in ro
spcet to tho relations between China
and the United States. Such talk at
present merely beclouds what in the
opinion of those who know, is a serious
As previously indicated, tho crisis In
tho diplomatic situation in China is
not tho outcome of any one act or cir
cumstance. It is lesrned that negotia
tions between China and Japan had
proceeded for somo tlmo under the
watchful eye of the United States and
other nations, previous to the signing
of the treaty between China and Japan
early in July. At the time tho pact
was signed it is understood to have
been the belief of the state depart
ment based on information from Min
ister Rockblll at Pekln and from other
sources, that the question at issuo be
tween China and Japan would not be
definitely concluded for at least two
years. It is known that tho Cbineso
foreign office thought it would take
Acting on this belief, Mr. Rockblll
sailed for the United States on June
20, and Thomas J. O'Brien, United
States ambassador to Japan, sailed
from Yokohama on leave of absence on
June 26. To the surprise of the state
department, the treaty between Japan
and China relating to the reconstruc
tion of and concessions along tho South
Manchurian and Antung-Mukden rail
roads was signed early in Julyfover the
protest of China.
Had this event been expected, it is
not believed here that Mr. Rockhill
would have left his post at Pekin or
that Mr. O'Brien would have returned
home at that time, particularly when
the agreement between China and
Japan was believed even then to con
tain some provision inimical to the
"open door" policy in the Orient
It is said that diplomatic hints to
Jspan that a violation of the "open
door" policy was contemplated In the
proposed treaty were met with denials
It is Jiow understood that this treaty
gives an exclusive right to Chlneso
and Japanese only to exploit the mines
on both sides of the South Manchurian
and Antung-Mukden railroad. Further
more, it is said there is no limitation
as to bow far either aide of these rail
roads tbeto exclusive rights shall ob
tain. In either case, such-an agree
ment is regarded in Washington as a
violation, in spirit at least, of both
the Hay "open door" policy and the
TAFT IN YOSEMITE.
Greatly Enjoy Stage Ride of 34 Miles
Through Nature's Glories.
Wawona, Cal., Oct 8. An all-day
stage ride over 34 miles of mountain
roads brought President Taft tonight
to this lovely little Sierra retreat Mr.
Taft and bis party reached the Wa
wona hotel in their stages at 5 p. m.,
one hour after the scheduled lime,
due to the lingering in the Grouse
creek forest nesr Chinquapin.
The day ride from El Portal, which
began at 7 a. m., included glimpses of
Yoscmlte valley, from Inspiration ard
Artist's Point, a pursuit of the tumb
ling waters of the Merced river into
the valley floor and a winding, narrow
climb tb the crest of mountains 7,000
feet high, which shut in the wonders
of the Yosemite. The day was bright,
the air like crystal and everywhere
was the exbllirating scent of tho pints.
News that the mountain lion were
infesting the park held out hope of ad
venture for a time, but not even the
tracks of one were seen on the road.
Chicago to Cut Salaries.
Chicago, Oct 8. A cut of 10 per
cent in salarlesiof all city officials and
employes of this city, from Mayor
uussa's si8,000 down to that of the
lowliest laborer, haa been agreed upon
by the mayor and department heads
for the next year. This drastic meas
ure was made necessary by the fact
that Chicago has not money enough to
maintain the payroll at its normal
level. Last year it was S15.000.000.
The cut, before becoming effective.
must be sanctioned by the city council,
where a fight against it is expected.
Would Count Out Heney.
San Francisco, Oct 8. Charles M.
Flekert Republican nominee for the
office of district attorney, who lays
claim to the Democratic nomlantlon.
alleging that the latter was not prop-
er.ly awarded to Francis J, Heney, wos
granted today his request fur a recount
of the Democratic votes cast at the
recent primary election.
p' -J 1 LJJ-LJ.-JJ.l ' na.' .--..". 'i
I OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
Baker County Farmers Don't Need
Baker City Baker county has more
co-operative Irrigation projects than
any other county lit Oregon. There
are no largo ditch systems, tho farm
ers being banded together in small
groups, and co-operating In building of
inexpensive ditches and In tho division
of the water therofrom. Very much
the same conditions aa to the case with
which water ts utilised for Irrigation
provall in Eagle and Pine valleys
whoro a superabundance of water Hows
from tho mountain gorges which has
in It power enough to run tho machin
ery of a small empire Tho Lower
Powder has several systems which
havo been expensive, built by private
farmers and corporations, and which
irrlgato tracts of alfalfa land. In
Burnt River valley aro a number of
private ditch companies irrigating bot
tom and foothill land, which produce
good results but which are compara
Tho largest irrigaiion system in
Baker county Is that which covers the
bench lands on the east side of Baker
valley, beginning about eight miles
above Baker City and extending in a
northerly direction and terminating at
present about flvo miles northeast of
tho city with the probability of It
being extended Inter and covering the
whole east sldo of the valley. This
canal has been built at a large expense,
having been cut nf solid rock for a con
siderable distance along the mountain
side. In a distance of 28 miles of
canal there haa been used only about
400 feot of flume, and the work la of a
much more substantial nature than ia
ordinarily used in private irrigation
FAIR TO. DE DETTER.
Gresham Makes Improvements In
Buildings for Coming Display.
Gresham Multnomah county's fair
promises to be the equal this year of
the two preceding ones. About 12,000
worth of the treasury stock has been
sold since the last fair, which has Cro
at cd an ample fund for maklug Im
provements. The sum of f 500 Is avail
able out of the state appropriation for
premiums on exhibits this year, which
sum will be Increased by the gate re
ceipts and the money from sale of con
A large force of men are at work on
the new stock buildings and out-of-
doors pavilion. It Is intended to use
the main exhibit building for no other
purpose after this than to house the
displays of agriculture, horticulture
and art together with exhibits of bus
iness bouses. The now building will
be used as an auditorium and dance
ball and other public functions.
The r.ew stock pens will bo ample
and commodious and permanent, those
of last year having been torn down. A
nnw fence will be built around the
grounds and suitable booths will be
erected for small concessions.
Phones to Sound Fire Alarm. -McMInnville
This city Is Installing
the latest standard fire alarm system.
The apparatus, purchased from a New
York firm, Is being placed In position
and the city council will be asked to
district the city Into eight fire wards,
or districts, to conform to the require
ments of the new system. An electric
bell striking machine will be connected
with tho automatic transmitter, which
will bo installed In the office of tho
McMInnville Local & Long Distance
Telephone company, and thus, for the
present, each public or private tele
phone belonging to that company In the
city will serve to transmit an alarm of
tiro Instead of the rtgular automatic
fire alarm boxes.
Building Santlam Bridge.
Lebanon Preparatlns for the con
struction of the bridge over tho San
tlam river at thla place are being made
as rapidly aa possible, for tho new line
between Lebanon and Crabtree of the
Oregon & California rajlroad company.
A gang of nearly 100 men are now at
work on the new structure. The
bridge is going to be ono of the longest
bridges in the country, being nearly
400 feet crossing the river, with a tres
tle of some 2,000 feet on the west ap
proach to tho bridge. The bridgo will
cost in tho neighborhood of $100,000,
Income Tax Is Fought.
Salem Arguments wero heard be
fore Judge Burnett in Circuit court In
the case of the State vs. tho Wells
Fargo Express company. The express
company is resisting the payments of
the income tax, and tho defendant's de
murrer will be taken under advlsoment
by tho court
Hunting Makes Revenue.
Albany Linn county has contrib
uted 11,863 to the atuto game fund al
ready this year, 097 hunters' licenses
and 866 anglers' licenses having been
Issued from the county clerk's office
TRAIN ROUTE FIXED.
Demonstration 8pecUI to Stop
Seven Eastern Oregon Towns,
Portland Its shibboleth "A crop for
every acre every year," the demonstra
tion train of the O. H. & N. will leave
Portland, October 26 on an antl bar
renness crusade In Sherman, Gilliam
and Moro counties. The ((itinerary of
the educational train as finally deckled
upon provides a four-days' trip in
which seven stops will bo made, lone,
Heppner, Clem, Condon, Grass Valley,
Moro and Wasco will bo visited by the
demonstration train and at each place
Ix lectures will be delivered by mem
bers of tho faculty of the Orison Ag
ricultural college at Corvallls, profea
son of that Institution, with a few
ralliond olllclals to bo tho only passen
gors of tho demonstration special,
Tho complete schedule for the dem
onstration train Is as follow:
Tuesday, October 20 lone, 9 a. m.
to 12 noon; Heppner, 2 p. m. to 6 p.
m. and 8 p. m. to 9:30 p. m.
Wednesday, October 27 Clem, U a.
m. to 12 noon: Condon. 2 n. m. to 6 p.
m., and 8 p. in. to 9:30 p in.
Thursday, October 28 Grass Valloy,
9 a. m. to 12 noon; Moro, 2. p. m. to
p. m. and 8 p. m. to 9 :30 p. m.
Friday, October 29 Wasco, 9 a. m.
to 12 noon.
Uohemlan Colony Coming.
Klamath Falls Unless somo unfor
seen obstacle arises there will bo lo
cated In the southern portion of tho
Klamath latin one of tho largest Bo
hemian colonies ever established in any
state. Sixty representatives of the
colony have spent several dya going
over tho 3,000 acres of land on which
options have been secured. The colony
is in the form of a club and consists of
approximately COO families. Officials
of the club vlsltod this section several
wreka ago and secured options on the
large Lakeside tract
The GO members who have been here
for several days are a final committee
to pass on the land. If they recommend
the acceptance of the land the settling
up of this Urge area will be begun at
Odd Fellows to Spend 96,000.
Condon The Odd Fellows have be
gun excavating for their new two-story
brick building on Spring street The
building will be 30x100 feet, and will
cost 15,000. The order expects to be
able to occupy Its new quarters about
Wheat Track prices: Bluestem.
96e; club, 88c; red Russian, 85Je;
valley, 90c; Fife, 88c; Turkey red,
88c; 40-fold. 90c.
Barley Feed, $26; brewing. $27.
Oats No. 1, white, $27.6028.
Corn Whole, $35; cracked, $36.
Hay Timothy, Willamette valley,
$16(310 per ton; Eastern Oregon, $18
6119; alfalfa, $14; clover, $14; cheat,
$1314.b0; grain bay, 16(10.
Butter City creamory, extras 30;
rancy outsiuo creamery, 3tfG(3Gc per
pound; store, 22J(324c. Butter fat
prices average ltfc por pound under
regular butter prices.
Eggs Oregon ranch, 32X(ft33e Pr
Poultry Hens, 14(31 4 Xc; springs,
14(tfl4fC; roosters, OftlOc; ducks,
16c; geeso, 0(ijluc; turkeys, 18(3ll9c;
squabs, $1.76(f2 per doz.
Pork Fancy, 9(39 Kc per pound.
Veal Extra, 10JJ10c per pound.
Fresh Fruits Apples, new, $l.26(r$
1.76 per box; pears, $1(3:1.76; peaches,
76c(3$1.25 percrato; cantaloupes, COc
(3$1.25 per crate; plums, 26(360c per
box; watermelons, 1c per pound;
grapes, 86c3$1.25 per crate, 200126c
per basket; casabas,, $1,50; quinces,
$l(ftll.26 per box; cranberries, $9010
Potatoes f Buying prices: Oregon,
OOfgOfie por sack; sweet potatoos, 2a
Unions New, si.zo por sack.
Vegotables Beans, 4fft5c; cabbage
Ji(3lc; per pound; cauliflower, COcfifi
$1 per dozen; celory, 60(3)76c per
dozen; corn, lC(320c per dozen; egg'
plant, 7fic$l per box; garlic, 7 Be
per pound; horseradish, 910c per
pound; onions, 2K$lCc per dozen;
parsely, 36c per dozen; peas, 7c per
pound; peppers, 436c per pound;
pumpkins, idilKc; radishes, 16c por
dozen; squash, ljsl?.fe; tomatoes,
Cattle Steers, top quality, $4.26(3)
4.40; fair to good, $4; common, $3,60
(33.75; cows, top, $3.26(33.35; fair to
good, 3 ((7,3. 10; common to medium,
2.602.76; calves, top, $5(35,26;
heavy, $3.60g4; bulls, $202,25;
Hogs Best, $8; fair to good, $7.75
(3:7.86; Blockers, $6g7; China fats,
Sheep Top wethers, $4($4.25; fair
to good, $3.503.76; owes, Jjc less
on all grades; yearlings, best $4(3)
4.25; fair to good, $3.603.76;, spring
Hops 1909, Willamette valley, 20(3)
Z4c; Eastern Oregon, 206428c:
I hair, 1009, 23024c per pound.
EXPLOSION KILLS 93.
Urltlili Columbia Mine Scene of Aw
Ladysmlth, 11. C, Oct 0. Aa a re
sult of the explosion of fire-damp In
tho Extonslon ml no of the Wellington
Colliery company near here yesterday,
S3 miners lost their lives ami great
damage was done to tho mine prop
erty. Up to 11 o'clock last night 18
bodies had been recovered and 14 more
were known to bo entombed In tho
Thomas Hlslop, who was one of the
last of tho 700 miners and associates
who scurried from the Extension mlno
aftor the disastrous explosion, gave a
most graphic account of the accident
"I was working with 10 men, Includ
ing five of the dead, on tho first level
when we heard tho explosion," ssld
he, "We stood for a second In tho
darkness. Tho rush of air put our tamps
out until some ono cntnn with a
safety lamp, and 16 of tho 17 of us.
holding roat tails, hurried along,
holding tho lamp ahead to noo tha glla.
tenlng of tho rails. We made little
headway before we were driven bark.
"The damp drove us back Into the
level again. We trlod to clamber out
Into the cross-cut, but worn driven
from there. In No. 3 counter-lavel wo
left five men, Alex McLellan, Jack
(smaster, Winn Steel, Fred Ingham
and Hob White. When we lost them,
wo did not know tho damp had got
them. We knew nothing then except
that the smoke and damp wero chasing
us bark whichever way we went Fi
nally wo sat down to figuro out what
could be done. We were tired and
beaten back. Tho fire-damp came so
thick and fast the air could not be
breathed and we had to run back again.
"We had given up hope and decided
to wait for death, when wo heard a
shout and Alex Shaw, tho foreman and
Davidson, who lost his son In the
mine, came. When we heard their
shouts Instructing us, we smashed
through to the slope and crawled over
to safety. Then, fatigued and worn
out, we clambered up tha slope, cllrg-
Intf to each other's coaltalls. and helped
by men who met us with saftey lan
terns. We wslted .at the slope-head
for the five we left behind, but they
never came out"
CHOLERA SHOWINQ FANGS.
Dread Disease Ralsss Menacing
Hesd In St. Petersburg,
St Petersburg, Russia, Oct 0.
Cholera la Increasing In Russia, and es
pecially In this city, where it seems to
have become firmly established. From
the start of tho outbreak there have
hern In SL Paturalmrir ntnnn IK.fiR?
cases and 6,000 deaths.
During tha month of September the
number of cases increased evrrywhero
and Infection reached tha wealthy part
oi the city and military academy. It
Is also spreading throughout the coun
try districts and thero were 220 deaths
In the provences last week. Nearer St
Petersburg the Infected districts have
a greater number of victims, as for in
stance, Tver, Yakoelav and Kostromar,
where the deaths of last week were 23,
83 and 35, respectively. Further south
the figures aro lower, yet they show
the disease Is increasing.
Europe generally la In danger of be
coming infected with the plague and
there Is talk among other nations of
Imposing somo efficient sanitary meas
ures on Russia from without
BRITISH FLAO SET.
Canadian Vessell Returns From Cruise
to 04 Degrees North,
Farther Point, Quebec, Oct. 0. Tho
Canadian government steamer Arctic,
Captain J. E. Iterator, which has been
in tho rar North for moro than a year,
reached hero tonight Captain Berniur
rofused to talk of his trip, saying he
must first report to tho minister of
The expedition was arranged primar
ily to collect customs duties from tho
American whalers operating In north
Canadian waters. It was also com
missioned to plant the Brltlrh flag as a
sign of Canadian ownership on all
Islands and othor parts of land In the
Arctic seas which hitherto had been
Nsw Road Corning Wast.
Minneapolis, Oct 0. Indications
of a substantial kind point to the build
ing of a fourth transcontinental line
from tho Twin Cities to tho Pacific
Coast In tho noar future. This now
coast lino will be an extonslon of tho
Minneapolis & St. Louis. Word comes
from Loboau, S. D tho present West
orn terminus, that E. D. Sloan, locat
ing engineer, has boen orderod to pro
ceed at onco with a survey across tho
Cheyenno reservation to tho Montana
lino. Thero Is great activity all along
Spain Only Seeks Peace,
Paris, Oct 0. The Spanish ambas.
sador denied today that Spain had
changed her Intentions in Morocco. Ho
doclared Spain was socking only to
pacify the country around Melllla and
that she had but fifty thousand troons
mo- In Morocco, instead of seventy thousand.
ARMY LEARNS TO FLY
Wright Toadies OjHccrs to Use
MAKES ALMOST MILE A MINUTE
After Two FIIrIiIi Atone Wright Takes
Signal Officers 100 Foot In Air
at Qreat Speed.
College Park, Mil., Oct 0. For the
first time In tho history of America, an
aeroplane owned by the United States
government soared In tha air today,
Guided by Wilbur Wright, It lUw five
times In the dedication of the guvrrn
ment's tract of land heru ns an nvlntlin
With almost Ideal conditions for
spectators and a breeze blowing
scarcely at tho rate of a mllo an hour,
Mr. Wright began the flights to teach
officers of tho signal cor; how to
handle the machine. Off the starting
rsll at 3:00, he circled the field for
three minutes. Again at 4:09 Mr.
Wright was off for another flight
Thla time ho was In the air five min
utes. At 4:61 o'clock he soared away
to return after about five minutes,
Earh time he had kept to the reserva
tion grounds. '
Then Lletuenant tahin took bin
place In tha extra seat At 6:16 p. in.
the two rose probably 160 feet They
went a mllo and a half toward Wash
ington In hardly more than as many
minutes. In about five minutes after
they had left they landed within 20
feet of the starting rail. In another
short flight, Mr. Wright took Lieuten
ant Humphreys with him.
Flights probably will be made to
morrow and on days following until tho
officers are familiar with the new art
CHINA PREPARES FOR WAR.
Preparing Hor Youths to Resist Greed
of Foreign Powers,
Berkeley, Oct. 9. That China Is
making thorough preparations for
armed resistance In tho encroachments-
of foreign power at the present tlmo
was the statement made at the stu
dent's meeting at tho University of
California today by Professor John
Fryer, head of tha department of Ori
ental languages, who has Just returned
from a year's travel In tho Far East
"Tho largo body of Chinese youth
ami men," said rroressor Fryer, "now
to be found In tha universities ami
lower schoo's of tho United States Is
an Indication of tho advanced (dura
tion which the empire has come to
consider necessary. There la but one
reason for It to prepare tho young
Chinese to take part In a struggle that
Is surely coming.
"Educated In our colleges, these
young men are sent back to China and
form the nucleus for the corps of lead
era thst will one time direct the Chi
nese army. Everywhere In the empire
are to be found evidences that tho Chi
nero are planning far war. Their sol
diers are constantly drilled, and drilled
in tho most modern way. Tho Chinese
have reached the point where they
will no longer endure the encroach
ments of foreign twer. ahd sumo
time, before very long, they will take
to the field of battle to settle tholr
CURTI8S THRILLS THOU8AND8.
Files In a 10-Mlla Wind 8o as Not to
St Louis, Oct. 9. Under adverse
conditions. Glenn II. Curtlss, by a
flight In his biplane lata today In For
ost Park, recolvod tho applause and
cheers of many thousands of persona
who had waited for hours for the wind
Curtlss, facing n 16-mlle wind, rose
in his machine 30 feet from Mm around
and flow tho length of tho nero field.
Ho covered a uuartor of n mlln ml w
aloft 46 seconds.
Early today he remained In tho air a
mlnuto and a half and sailed three
quarters of a mllo against a 5-mllo
Women Pursuing Asqulih.
London, Oct 9. A delegation of
suffragettes pursued Prolmor Asqultli
to Balmoral, Scotland, whoro hn was
summoned by tha king. They are slay
ing In a neighboring village, and will
not hesitate to Invado tho royal csstlo
to iwrsucuto Mr. Asnulth. If phmicu
offers. Tho csstlo precincts are closo-
ly guarded bv dotuctlw nn,i tim
king's servants. There w n hlu-
suffragette demonstration In Albort
Hall last night to bid farewell to Mrs.
Iankhurst on her departure for
Winter Finds Colorado,
Donvor, Oct. 9. A drop In the torn
poruturo accompanied by snow flurries
In some sections was roportod from
Colorado plonts today. Jn Denver a
light snow fell. No serious damage
has been done In tha fruit section.