Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1910)
JHfcifftf! M fatitotttiBftlMMPt ilWflS '
1 1 wwi.il! ,iawiterfitowlBteftfc.aihW'ifcWtiMli
Midline Guns Wsrk Havoc Among
MARCH ON CAPITAL EXPECTED
Estrada Wlna Complete Victory
U. S. Regular CpUln In Com
mand On Firing Line.
Wuefields, Nicaragua, Dee. 23, Tha
revolutionists under General Estrada
havo completely touted the Zelayan
force near. Kama. Estrada has cap
tured Kcereo, Vasiucs strongest posi
tion, and has been victorious all along
the line, which stretches for eight miles.
Yesterday the forward movement be
gan, detachments being sent out under
General Uis Mens, Kornos Dial, Al
fredo Diaz, Chamorro and Matutty.
It was General Mcnas' task to out
flank Gonzales, who directed tho de
fense of tho Brest body of tho govern
ment troops. Theso wero In largo
numbers and well entrenched, but Es
trada's followers wero armed with the
latest equipment and machine guns
wero brought into play to clear tho
trenches. Casualties on tho government
side wero high, tho greatest execution
being done at liecreo, whieh the revo
lutionists finally took by assault.
Among those In the revolutionary
army wero Captain Oodfrey Fowler,
formerly of the Thirty-third Infantry,
IT. 8. A., who was in command on tbe
Tatumbla was captured this after
noon by General Mena after a bloody
light. Tatumbi was one of the strong
est positions of the government forces,
but tho revolutionists wero In greater
numbers and had effective artillery.
General Zelledon arrived this morn
ing from Monkey Point with 300 men
and ono Ilotchkiss. lie left this after
noon for Rama. The steamer Utsteln
arrived this afternoon with four Max
ims and 1,000 rifles.
Tho fighting still continues at the
upper end of the Zelayan trenches, but
it is only a matter of time before the
revolutionists will take the remaining
strongholds. Several hundred prisoners
are said to have been captured by Gen
Word has reached here that Zelaya
has determined to retain tho position of
commander-in-chief of the army.
CHRISTMAS OUT COST $750,000.
George D. Wideser Present Wife With
Philadelphia, Pa., Dee. 23. rrobably
the most splendid and costly Christmas
gift that any woman in tbe world will
receivo this year will bo a rope of mag
nificent pearls, costing $750,000, which
George D. WIdener will present to his
wife, who was Miss Eleanor Elkins,
daughter of the late William Elkins,
It is said to bo the most costly string
of pearl in the world, and at a recent
sala In New York brought the highest
price received for pearl neeklsees.
It is said Widener intended tbe rope
of gems, some of which are nearly a
large a pigeon eggs, and sufficient for
a king's ransom, a a surprise for his
wife, but the news of his intended gift
has leaked oct.
It is probable that soieety will soon
have an opportunity to admire at first
hand what is said to bo the finest col
lection of pearls, gem for gem, that any
woman has been privileged to wear.
Lad KIdnapod, Is Belief.
Pasadena, Cal., Dee. 23. E. J, Card,
of this city, told a story to tbe police
today which it is believed throws light
upon the disappearance of Carlos
Wright, 10 years old, rrom ms norae
here a week ago, under circumstances
indicating kidnaping. Card says that
on tbe night of Wright's disappearance
a wagon containing three men drove
rapidly past his house. There was a
fourth figure In tho vehicle, lying pros
trate and struggling. Several times
this person was struck by the men.
Thin was near a cemetery in which
Wright's clothing was found.
Blcfc Woaea Help QlrU.
New York, Dec. 23, Exclusive Fifth
avenue received a demonstration of
woman's determination this afternoon
when 15 automobiles furnished by prom
inent society women, but containing
two score poorly-dressed working wo
men, passed up tbe thoroughfare in
the double interest of the striking
shirtwaist operator and woman suf
frage. The car wero furnished by
Miss Anne Morgan, Mr. O. II. P. Bel
mont, Mr. Samuel Untermyer and
other prominent women who have iden
tified themselves with the striker.
Munition Sent to Nicaragua.
New Orleans, Dec. 23. For use by
tho revolutionists in Nicaragua 300,000
rounds of ammunition were shipped
from New Orleans late today on tbo
steamer John Wilson. Indicating no
effort at concealment, tbe shipment was
shown in the manifest of tbo vessel'
cargo. Tho Wilson cleared direct for
Ulueflelds. Consul-General Sossman,
representing the Estrada government at
New Orleans, declared tonight that tbe
shipment or mo ammunition was
evidence of Estrada's good faith.
AiRsmr ArrKAita at night.
Myterlotu( Craft, Carrying Powerful
Searchlight, Is Seen.
Worcester, Mas., Dec, 24. Flying nt
30 to 40 mile an hour, u mystcri
ous airship toulght appeared oer
Worcester, hovered over the city a few
minutes, disappeared for about two
hour, and then returned to cut four
circles about the city, using a search
light of tremendous power. Thousand
of persons thronged tho streets to wateh
tho mysterious visitor.
The airship remained over the city
for IS minutes, all tho timo at a hetght
thai most observers set nt about 2000
feet, too great to enable even its pre
cise shape to be seen. The glaring rays
of it great searchlight, however, were
sharply defined. Tho dark mass of the
ship could bo seen dimly.
At tho timo of tho nlnhlp visit, Wnl
lace K. Tilllnghast, a Worcester man,
who recently nirtcd ho had invented
a msrvclous'aeroplano, In whieh ho said
he had journeyed to New York and re
turned by way of Hoston, was absent
from hls'homc and could not be found.
The visitor from tho clouds was first
sighted over Marlborough nt 5-20
o'clock. The 10 miles between this city
and Marlborough wero covered In 30
Two hours later an eager shout from
tho waiting crowds announced It re
turn. Slowly its light swept the hcav
ens. It circled four time nbove tho
city and then disappeared, finally head
ing flft to tbe south and then to the
Marlboro Sight Airship.
Marlboro, Mass., Dec. 21. An air
ship was sighted over Marlboro early
tonight, going northwest nt 00 or more
miles an hour. Persons in all sections
of the city reported having seen it. It
general course, they say, was in the
direction of Clinton.
BIQHTS ABANDONED WBECK.
Japanese Steamer Report Disaster Off
Seattle, Dee. 21. Another probable
marine disaster off the coast of Wash
ineton was recorded today, when the
Japanese steamer Kaga Maru reported
to tbe wireless station at lap liai
that tbe American schooner Susio M
Plummer was In distress and had been
abandoned 100 miles west and south of
No new regarding tbe extent of the
schooner's trouble or the fate of the
crew was contained in the brief mes
saga from the Japaneso vessel, which
is on her wsy to the Orient.
The United States lifesaving tug
Snohomish left her station at Ne.ih
Hay at -i o'clock this afternoon to go
to 'the aid of tbe schooner's crew
The Susie M. Plnmmer. a vessel of
020 ton. gros, sailed from Everett.
Wash., December 0, with a cargo of
lumber for 8a"n Pedro, Cal. She is
owned by W. O. Tlbbits. of San Fran
Cisco, and was built in 1S90 at Thomas
ton. Me. Sho was commanded by Cap
tain Hansen and carried a small crew
EXPORTS DBOP ONE MILLION.
French Tariff Seriously Affect Atncrl
can Oil Product.
Wasbmcton, Dee 21. Alarmed bv a
drop from 1,000.000 to $20,303 in mln i
era! oil exports to Prnnro la a month.!
Ameriean oil exporters have begun a I
movement to induce congress to renew
with the French government the reri ,
prosity treaty that expired on October
31. Exporters also bone for tbe re
newal of the treaty with Spain, n large
importer of Americnn oil, which will
expire on August 31, 1010.
Exports to Canada under the opera
tlon of the new tariff law Kave not been
compiled by the bureau of statistics of
the department of commerce and labor,
but indications arc that they will show
relatively as great a falling off in oil
exports as thoso to France.
Notwithstanding the abrogation of
the reciprocity treaty with France, re
ports to tbe bureau lor .November, tlte
first month under tbe new order of
! things, show larger totals in both im
' ports and exports than in the corre
spoading month of last year. Haw cot
' ton, which Is imported into France free
of duty, and hence Is not affected by
the tariff changes, Is largely responsible
' for tbe increase in exports, while art
works SO years old nnd over, admitted
Uce under tbe new law, and diamonds
nnd hide were responsible for tbo in
The falling off in imports of chain
pagno from France, due to tbo In
creased tariir, was most marked, urcua
Ing from 38t.074 in November, 1D0S,
i to 38,002 In November, 1009.
I .Miners Drivo Out Switchmen,
liutte, Mont., Dee. 24. A committee
representing the liutte miners' union
today drovo switchmen who had re
' turned to work in liutte yards of the
i Great Northern and Northern Pacific
railroads from their work and told them
that if they returned 2600 miners would
wait upon them tomorrow nnd see that
they stopped work while their brother
switchmen wero on strike. Every
switchman on the two roads null, and
tonight switching operations In liutto
are completely tied up. All the Boston
& Montana mines and tho Colusa mlno
I Zelaya 'b Los I Immense,
Panama, Dec. 24; A wlroless dNpitch
tram Ulueflelds, addressed to (!oncr.l
Charoorro's father hero, reports 000
men killed and 1800 prisoners anj 1,000,
000 cartridge captured by tbo pro-
i visional government force at Rama.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
OREGON HIGH IN GOOD OIL.
Reported Dig Strike Hat Been Mad
In Malheur County.
Vale Every day boring tn tho
Vale otl fields Increase the certainty
that Oregon la dottlned to become ono
of tho greatest oil producing states In
the country, say prospector and ot) ex
pert who havo witnessed tho result
of the wcll-slnklng now In progress
by half a dozen different companies In
Northern Malheur county.
Tho Malehur Oil A Go company, af
ter linking a well 1,700 feet and get
ting well Into a chocolate formation,
which Is regarded a n sure forerunner
of oil, capped tho woll and rofuso ab
solutely to allow visitor to approach
It. This action la believed by othsr
operating In the district to havo been
prompted by tbo fait that oil was act
ually struck In tho Malheur well and
that the company prosecuting the de
velopment work ha some reason for
not allowing it to become known that
oil has actually bren found In commer
cial quantities. The llaker-Malheur
company Is down 900 feet and ha let
a contract for linking it well 1,100
feet deeper, having taken thl action
after oil expeitt from Pennslyvanla
and California bad expressed the be
lief that oil would bo struck at a depth
of 1800 to 2000 feet.
The Columbia Oil & Ga company,
which It largely owned In Spokane, I
down 1200 feet with a 12 Inch drill
and I passing through the same form
atlon that wa found In tho cel
ebrated Kern river district In South
ern California. It was from thl well
that the sample of oil wa procured by
the special government representative
of the geological survey whoso report
on tbo discovery resulted In a recom
mendation being made by Secretary
of the Interior Dslllnger that tho who!
district be withdrawn from entry nnd
reserved ai a scurce of fuel supply for
the future use of tbe United State
The well being sunk by the East
ern Oregon Oil company I down
800 feet and ha pasted through two
strata of oil sand. The drill In thl
well recently encountered hot salt wa
ter, which It regarded at a iur Indica
tion of oil In commercial quantities.
Tbe Mammoth Oil & Ga company I
another of the cempante linking a
well in the district. Thli company it
owned by mn who have operated In
other oil field, and they express the
greatest confidence in the district.
One of the best drilling rig In the dis
trict ba just been set up by tbe Vale
Oil & Gtt company, whieh It prepared
to expend 125,000 In developing it
claim. D. M. Hunt, who ha had 25
yean' experience In the oil ficldt of
Wett Virginia, Ohio and California,
nnd who It now superintending the de
velopment work of one of the Itrgett
concerns operating in tbe Vale oil
"The Vale district It the most
promising that I have ever seen, and I
shall be greatly surprised if it does not
turn out to be ono or the greatest oil
producing tectlona of tbe United
Buys Apple Land.
Pleasant Ridge Dr. J. A. I'ettlt.
S. C. Pier and Stanhope Pier have re
cently purchased a 400 acre tract of
apple land at Pleasant Illdge, Wasco
county, 12 mile south of The Dalle.
The land I to be planted In the best
varieties of apples and told In 10 acre
tract. An abundance of water may
be had for Irrigation purposes, which
it la nrooosed to bring to the tract.
Tbe country around Pleasant Itidge la
very similar to the Hood Itlver dis
trict, tbe toll and climate being much
tho tame, and It It believed by tcjen
tlfic apple grower! that the famous
Hood River apple will grow to perfec
Best Peach Land In Oregon
Portland W. II. Lang Co., have
told the Cliff farm, located on the Wil
lamette river 18 mllca above Portltnd
and two mile from Canby. It hat
one half mile of river front, boat land
ing on the place and It one of the belt
located farms on tho Willamette River,
is nearly all Improved, hat fairly good
buildings and is well stocked. The
consideration was 18,7C0. It contain!
150 acres, part of which I the best
peach land in Oregon. The peaches
off 450 tree adjoining thl land this
season sold for 11,600.
Local Men Invest In Apple Land,
Winston Dr. Byron E. Mllller and
Henry Fox, a retired capitalist from
Duluth, Minn,, have closed a deal with
T. R. 8horldan, president of the First
National bank of Roseburg, for the
purchase of n portion of the Sheridan
and Agee holdings of apple lands, lo
cated near Winston. This Is ono of
the choicest tracts of fruit lands In
Southern Oregon. The purchasers In
tend planting about 250 acres of the
tract to commercial apples during the
SURVEYORS FINISH WORK
Now Ready to Establish a Permanent
Survey to Klamath Falls
Klamath Fallt Southern Pacific
surveyor who have been establishing
, tho permanent survey between Klam
ath Falli and Natron have completed
the work and havo departed for Red
ding, Cal,, where they are to takn up
the permanent survey of the road from
Redding to Alturai and thence to this
city. Largo forces aro empl") cd on
tho road to the north of Klamath
Fallt. Winter quartets have been es
tablished. About three miles north ot
Klamath Fallt a tmall temporary city
ha been established. In this vicinity
It is necessary to tnakn several deep
cut ami largo nils. It will reijulro
lavoral months to complete thvte tlllll
cult undertaking. Construction camp
are strung out for a distance of u.ore
than 20 mile.
New Partner In Weston Mill.
Weston E. 8. Isaac, of Walla
Walla, one of the northwest's most
successful flouring mill men, ha pur
chased an Interest In tho Weston (lour
ing mill. The mill has been running
with power from a large gas engine,
but under the new management It I
probable that the long contemplated
plsnor using the water or fine crecic
during a portion of the year for (tow
er will be put Into execution.
Several thousand bushels of wheat
still rnmaln In tho hands of farmers In
thli section, who are holding out for
the expected" $1 a bushel." Never
theless, close to 8.000 bushels were
bought by Frank Price the past week,
the agent here for the Kerr Gifford
company, paying 95 cent r bushel,
A -Y -P Prixe Certificates Received
Salem-Crtlflcatcs for grand prise
awarded to tho atato of Oregon for it
general educational display, for It
hops, wool and complete display of
wood at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific rx
posltion.have been received hy Govern
or Ilenson. A certificate of honorable
mention for the flax display from thl
state wa also received.
Hood Rlvtr Wilt Pave Streets.
Hood River It hat been decided
i that Howl River will have paved
' streets before another winter. It it
estimated that it will cost between
160,000 and $60,000 to do tne project
ed street work.
Dufur J. E. Porter, who has been
drilling a well at Three Mile, struck a
mall flow of oil at a dopth of 107 feet.
Operation ha been stopped and a com
pany I being formed to ralee money
to sink a deep welt.
Wheat Tack prices: Dlurstem,
11210(1.22; club, 11.10; led Russian,
$1.08; Valley, $1.05.
Darloy Feed and browing, $.104(31
Corn Whole, $35: cracked, $36 per
MlllstufT Ilran, $26 per ton; mid
dlings, $33; shorts, $28.60(29 60; rol
led barley, $31.
Oat No. I white. l32.6Ufif33.no.
Hay Timothy, Willamette Valley,
' $lr(i(20 per ton; Eastern Oregon, $18
(T(21.60; alfalfa. IIGGfilO 60; clover,
$ICM1C; cheat, $!6j(10; grain hay,
flutter City creamery extras, 39c;
fancy outside creamery, 3c0(36c per
lb.; store, 22Hft24c. Uutter fat
prlcea avenge 1,4c per lb. under
regular butter price.
Poultry Hens, 14Cl4J,c; Spring,
14W14J,e; rooster, 9tfl0c; duck, 18
fil9c; gee so 14c; turkey, live, 22 V;
Eggs Fresh Oregon extras, 42 per
dozen; Eastern, 30(it35c per dozen.
Fresh Fruit Apple, $18 box;
pears, $l(i, 1.60 per box; cranbrrrir,
$9 per barrel.
Potatoes Carload buying price:
Oregon, C06 80c per sack; iwcetpota
toe. n44i2c per pound.
Vegetable Artichokes, 75c por
dozen; cabbsge, Ujc per pound; cel
ery, $2,7503 26 per crate; garllr, 10c
per pound; horseradish, $1.60 per box;
pumpkins, lGUHc; tprouu, ec per
pound; squash, idiHic; tomatoes, 76c
Sack Vegetables Turnip, $1 per
sack; carrots, $1; beet,$1.60; parsnips
Onion Oregon, $1.60 por tack.
( Cattle Oett iteen, 4.G0ffl4.76;
i fair, to good, $4ft4.26; medium and
feeder, $3.60(83.76; common to me
dium, $2.603.76; bull $2&2.60;
itagn $2.60tf3.E0; calve, light, $6.26
fte.50; herfvy, $44.75.
Hogs Rett. $8.60(28.76; medium,
$7.C0(ii8; Blockers, $0,60(0.76.
Sheep Rest wother, $5.00615.75;
fair to good, $4.2604,75; best ewes,
Hops 1009 crop, lflfli22)c; 1008
crop, normal; 1907 crop, 12c; 1000
1 crop, 8c.
Hides Dry hides, 18ft)19c per
pound; dry kip, 170"fil8c per pound;
c'ry calfskin, 19(21c per pound; salt-
ed bides, 10,llc; suited calfskin,
'16((416c per pound; green, lo Us.
OOl'llNlIAOEN TURNS DOWN OOOK
InvestljatluB Committee Can Find No
Proof or His Claim.
Copcnbitgen, Dee. 99. The eommlltM
whloli has been Investigating the data
of Dr. Froderlck A. Cook today offi
cially reported to tho consistory of the
University of Copenhagen that Dr.
Cook's records and observations were
wholly lusuOlolent to warrant a ver
dict that he discovered tho North Pole.
The consistory of the university
adopted tho report of the committee,
thereby llntly rejecting Dr. Cook'e.
claims and throwing out lilt retards and
Cook's data, according to the rci'li
is no more convincing than was tbe
l)r, Cook's private secretary, Lons
dale, who represented the explorer here,
is bitterly disappointed at the verdict.
Ho Is making an effort to Indtteo the
consistory to withhold flinw Judgmsnt
until the wholo of Dr. Cook's dala eon
Lonsdale told the committee that
missing data, which aro part of Dr.
Cook's original documents, wero sent
hero from America by a route differ-
cut from that by which tho records
nlready examined were brought. Ho
said this additional data would arrive
In a few day.
Tho oonslstory refuses to pay any
attention to I.onidalo's appeal and th
findings announced today aro final so
far as tho consistory Is concerned.
Tho discrediting of Dr. Cook was a
severe blow to the Danish scientists,
who had stood firmly by him ami given
turn support under tho charges mad by
Cooimandor Peary. The great recep
tion given Dr. Cook upon his arrival
horo and the honors that were paid
him by high and low, Including tbo
king, aro recalled with somewhat open
ly usplsyed chagrin.
It is known that the Danish experts
were personally Inclined lo favor Dr.
Cook, most of them already having
conin out in statements lending to sub
stantiate his elalmt.
A member of tbe cemmlttre today
"It took the committee but a few
minutes to see that Dr. Cook's uhser-
atlon and so called records were
"Wn soiil'l have reported Inimedl
ately, but It took several days to re
cover from the surprise.
"The so called notebooks pa which
Dr. Cook relied in a great measure for
vindication had only accounts of hi
obser.atlont, rather than the observa
tions themselves. These notebooks were
thrown aside' wllboot a moment' con
sideration. "I cannot understand bow a man of
Cook's reputed sclentlSe attainments
could have attempted to bolster up his
claims with such flimsy evidence,"
ZELAYA'S KULE ENDS.
Madrli Assume Presidency of Nlcara
Managua, Nicaragua, Dec. 22. Jose
Madrli today assumed the presidency
of Nloiragua, succeeding former Pres
ident Zelaya, who resigned.
MadrU's recent threat to break
with Zelaya, coupled with bis subse
quent nnneuntauient that his presl
dimtlal enndldacy was supported by
tbe Mexican government. whUb had
sent Heiwr Creel to Washington to In-
, teioede ia hit behalf, is Moclrued by
bis suporirr lo mean tbst be will l
president In fact as well as in name,
and that he intends to give the eeen
try a new deal.
Americans here, however, are not In
clined to accept this opinion. They be
llevo tho new president Is pretending
to want peace, In order to preclude the
possibility of Intervention on tbe part
of the United States.
Madrlx ha promised the revolution
ist Immunity If they will surrender.
He has Intimated that he will place
Provisional President Estrada In a high
Ulueflelds, Nlearairua. Dec. 22. 1!.
ports from llama today say Estrada's
army It advaaclng against General Vas
quez, Just outside Kama, and that a
battle Is expected immediately. This
It the first decisive move on the nart
of the revolutionists against the elec
tion of Madrlc as successor of Zelaya
as president. The formal protest against
tho election of Madrlx will bo based
upon tho fact that tbe Atlantic coast
departments wero not represented In
ino congress mat elected Madrlx.
Under Estrada, In the Impending bat
tic, will be Generals Luis, Diss, Man,
feen, Matuty, Paeho and Chamorro,
It Is reported today that tbe gunboat
Illanca has sailed up the Mlco river.
I. W. W. Leaden Deny Surrender.
Spokane, Wash., Dee. 22, A a final
resort In an attempt to thoroughly stop
the activities of tbe Industrial Workers
of the World, Its hall was closed by
tho pollep yesterday, who said It was
a "dlwrdorly place." About 100 mem
ben went outside of the city limits,
whero an Indignation meeting was bold,
About a dozen of tho Industrialists vol
unteered to go Intldo tho city and
spoak on tho streets. In violation of
tho ordinance. Tho I, W. W. workers
repudiate tho report circulated Hatur
doy night that they bad turrondcrod
tnd given up tho right,
Tongt Battlo in Chicago.
Chicago, Dee. 21. Trouble between
the warring tongs of Chinatown broke
out anew VAitiinlnv ...1 . ..tt ..
....... ,.....,..., llu u. IDalm ,
n revolver battle In which 30 or more
shott wero fired, Sing Moy It at Ht.
Luke' hospital with a bullet wound In
hi right leg, and 10 other Mongolians
aro in cell at tho Ilarrlton-ttreet station.
RESCUERS ARE FORCED HACK
Prompt Action ol Mangmnl Aid,
Hundreds to EictpeFIre l'r.
vault Hacovory of Uodlit
HI l.nms. Mm , Dee 9.1 )'.iK, ,-,,
ttttt killed mhiI the live of (ih H,
mihs wwe Imi'wrlM by in rjpl.v,, ,., ,f
gas In mine A f the Uhlragu A v-i
llle 1'iwl .ensMpHMV at llerrln. I ' ,it,
Tttnrda. Open tami eanud v h.
mini' rHgiassr nnd his unlUnU , .,
the ditlr, iirdlHg lit a I.,n,. . .
INN lilRI MrWlp iniltl III. HI lif
ulfi.v In the Associated I'n.s irl.
srrs Ihrv Htea ami a Im ih I'm n,
All l.wt thtr Huh..
Prompt aeitoa bv the tnana. ttr,
mulls! in the ft exit uf tn. Iwa
lif iif wen at work Im-Ihw gr 4i.
EIGHT DEAD IN MINI:
Open Lamps lynllc Gas nml t.
WIIIiIm rive miNiiiiM after Me fir rs-iafl
mlt uf he mmlrt.kiH, Illinois In Vjr tM HV
medial vleiMlly uf the aeelden Mtjjt
Mrled tiiMsrd I In- surfae and in v
M'twrB ttlps uf Ibn gs rrseuers MruT
liiMerml lo ealrHM NV 7 and S ,t
Me.!, nun? ih raiamropne rook -,
nHg Ih dead wrrei
W T ltre. wine engineer
Kiil-xm llanelt. assistant rnirr.err
Thomas Williams, "lttBl mtitn.
IMtmns utiinney, wierinlen!rnt t
Ike tlsr, hi llnlrt IIu.Iun. msmff,
hmded lb fl"t U of riweuers I
i.i i ik itK iwhih mat nets, l t
lk eksmher ailjMialag ttav in wk
I'leee A ail hi (writ wr kill I
mtt plHn4 IntH Ike working
Tkrs bodtM lilakd Ih-ir f.tu.
Itsslv taaslMtloa kr. tt tk,
Mtn w-r altvm and lkv we i
to the surf Oa km V I l ,'jt
toolbar f Ike Nuaaavr T-r .'wn
i'IwiIh KkM and AlUrt Hhrlt. . ,
HuafuM wr revived, bm-I all i
prld la reeer from Ik eT j
Tk rrur fersl foim.t Ike lu.
nt Hydr. (Irea sad Knitted, m seJ
.-oa r tlMH mm bail lten 1 nsi
th rHilUmM f tbe -orpr fe' (rt
Ih lk fare Hf Ik ennmuinss TW
lmly f llartmr. a miner wa kails
ItnraMl, the features lielag t i'M
almoat hyHl recognition
KfTorls of the resetters to p imi
mm tieepijr Itiin me Walking wef Is
HtUd by Increasing aflerdtm) TV
ventilating sppsralu nf Ike mias si I
not In-rn ilamai-ed. but il ruuld DM m.
sHeressfullv with the gr. and lists J
ney anil uuslun ami tkir hrlper
foreeit In retreat, loavmg the boJ r f
Plere and hi ntmHlon, Tk in
bIm began In gain headway, An 1 h
pot tpirM th l-xllrs eaq be rw
erd ltfr Inmarrow
New of tk ilMin soon siJ
ikrMgk Herring. Ami imh anj
tiren mbi at l Ik ha('
Iksl a lit' ni aitlie.l load sfi
ttmd uf rNtl miners nl of a jtsmsS
jtav way la rlM of u Thf
tHrn wro hms bhil tu Hiuf.mf rf
ypnikv nt lb U..lr nf ifei. tib.8
.' brniifhl In Ihr .i.rf,,,
HKV LIUItTfl HV.Utf AGAIN
Many Towns Ittport fUarchllght Dkv
' llAstnn. IW. J. Knllowlng ( i
ixirt from Vnrelnr Thursilsv n ubi si
th dUvry above that eitv a s 'if
.inovlRg llgkl, nprrnllv the Kirsl
(lick,! nf a dirlglliln alrerafl. Ust m
.brtMght starlet nf Ik nbervan-
'similar lights frimi villages est "
Wwlr, ami vh from Ihiiloa
mon. IVopIc in .Marlburo. h.hiI)
1 1'remllngtoR, Natlek, Aahlaml tiraf
ton, Ninth Grafton, Upton IIbj-"!!
and NoiiMkini turnetl out n llir-f
'last Bight and saw a mysterious 'ic
in the sky
i Maay iWlarvd Ihnl it had I r
penrnitee uf a strong light and nH
(ihev ei.wlil diMnver im framework b
hind II, sued as an aeroplane m,U
ihave. Iky werp positive ilmt the ligH
eould not be that nf n balloon lif'
jit moved as if uiider control an! r
pnrenuy against I lie wind
Wallaee K. Tilllnghast, a Wor'rsU
man who recnntlv nssertml that ho btl
mvi'iilpil n iimehlnn In which he k'
gniio from Woreestor In New York tsi
ruturii and Mho. it was Diouuhi. iniri
havr been the navigator of the M!
iioseii aircraft, rtmalnnl nonromnn"1
Cheer In Liner's Cargo.
New York, Uoe. "H. Christmas f
from Kuropo for thousands In Amerl"
was brought by tho liner Trulos
wlilch arrived with 4,100 saekt
Christmas mall. Mrs. Ilussell &P
iiiado her ruslomnrv Chrlstins offerltf
In Central Park employes. This '"J
her gift nmoiinted tn ll.OJ.V consistuf
of 3rtn Jo gold pieces, ono for fMUs
man ami woman in trio park paw -i
man s.i n nay. liiuojnckols iroin i
leu liattloshlps of tho Atlantic ff1
already In irt for tho Clirlstma" ft(
days overflowed tho city yesterday '
Bowdoln to RoJoico for Pry
Ilrunswlek. Mo.. !)... 2.1. - Th
llfiilfiviliilntil nf Iimi. .llMllniiiiluhnil SU
nus, Commniiiior Penty, in renchiot ''
North Polo, will bo celebrated t tM
close of tho iiowdoln College y'i
was nniiouuced at cbapol by I'imW'S
-SJ, -, ,