The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, March 09, 1895, Image 1

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lt's a Cold Day When We Get Left.
VOL. 6.
NO. 41.
3eed Iiver (5 lacier.
S. F. BLYTHE, Publisher.
One year .B 00
Six month! 1 00
Three month to
angle eopy CaW
Second St., Near Oak, Hood River, Or.
EVANS 4 HUSBANDS, Proprietors.
Shaving and hair-cutting neatly done.- Satis
action guaranteed.
Postmaster-General Bissell Has
Tendered His Resignation.
It Will In All Probability Be Repre
sentative Wilson 'of West Virginia,
Who Wilt Be Rewarded for Father
ing the Tariff Act.
Washington;; March 1. Postmaster
General Bissell set at rest all doubts as
to his purpose of remaining in the cabi
net by tendering his resignation to Pres
ident Cleveland this afternoon. His let
ter of resignation is said to have been
brief, and to have been couched in the
usual formal terms. !,The letter was writ
ten by the postmaster-general at the
close of office hours to-day, and was by
him personally handed to his chief a lit
tle after 5 o'clock. The action was not
taken hastily.. As far back as the early
autumn Mr. Bissell felt that his law
practice at Buffalo required his personal
attention, and at that time he notified
the president that sooner or later he
would be compelled to retire to private
life. Nothing further passed between
the two gentlemen with reference to the
matter until "ten days ago, when Mr.
-Bissell again assured the president that
he must soon resign his portfolio.
In a statement made by Mr. Bissell to
representatives of the press this even
ing, he said :
"I have placed my resignation in the
hands of the president. The reasons for
so doing are that my professional work
at home demands my attention, and 1
feel that I cannot longer remain away
from it; The business of the depart
ment is in good condition, and its trans
fer can be made without affecting the
public service. I deeply regret that I
am- thus compelled to sever relations
with the president and cabinet, which
have been most satisfactory and cordial.
Perhaps, without impropriety) I may
now say that all rumors of disagreement
between the, president and any of his
cabinet have been without foundation.
I doubt if there ever was a more har
monious cabinet than the present one,
and its members are a unit in support of
the president on every public question.'
"T . .... ... Unn n rl Kaa! vomiata of Ria
sell's retirement. 'The president said :
; "It is surely not necessary for me to
say that I shall iel ease Mr. Bissell with
the Utmost regret. All his associates in
the administration will feel they have
lost a colleague who, in all respects, was
a valuable factor in their executive la
bors, as well as a companion . to whom
they have become greatly attached. I
am not tatten y surprise, s nave
known for some time that it was inevi
table, because Mr. Bissell's reasons for
his action were of a personal nature,
and were inexorable. This first break
in the cabinet, which has been in the
midst of many "perplexing siuations en
tirely harmonious, all being actuated-by
loyal devotion to the public interest,
and pervaded in a marked degree by
the personal attachments which such
connections cannot fail to create, causes
ns all real sorrow. Much gratification
awaits Mr. Bissell in the appreciation of
his countrymen of his splendid and val-
. uaDie puonc service.: . . ,.
Though in the department and con
gressional circles the air is filled with
names of possible candidates to succeed
Mr. Bissell from states ranging from the
Atlantic to the Pacific and to Florida,
still the feeling was uppermost among
men in official life that the president
would reward in some way the utiring
devotion of Representative Wilson, of
West Virginia, to the administration
throughout this congress. .
; Will Take Out the Paragraph.
Berlin, March 1. The reichstag to
day adopted the proposal to ex'iingethe
paragraph conferring dictatorial powers
upon the governor of Alsace-Lorraine.
To Indemnify French Families.
Paris, March 1. Brazil has agreed to
pay France 500,000 francs, with which
to indemnify the families of Frenchmen
phot during the revolution.
Death of General Brayman, Ex-Gover
nor of Idaho.
Kansas City, March 1. General Ma
son Brayman, aged 81 years,; ex-governor
of Idaho, the oldest Mason in the
United States, and former associate in
legal practice with Abraham Lincoln,
died here to-day at the home of his son-in-law,
Theodore Gowdy, of Bright's
disease. The funeral services will be
held to-morrow and the body taken to
Ripon, Wis., to be interred by the side
of the deceased wife. He leaves two
children, Mrs. Theodore Gowdy of this
city and, a married daughter in San
Diego. '
General Brayman was born in 1813 in
Buffalo, N. Y. In 1835 he was admitted
to the bar. He then went to Louisville,
where he edited a paper and practiced
law. He alternated between the two
professions, obtaining eminence in both.
In 1842 he removed to Springfield, 111.,
and began the practice of law. While
in . Springfield he was a neighbor of
Lincoln and associated with him in
many cases. The intimacy then begun
continued until Lincoln's death. In
1861 General Brayman enlisted as major
in trie xwentv-nintn Illinois intantry,
commanding forces under General
Grant. He served with honor and re
ceived promotion rapidlv. He was mus-
tered out at the close of the war as
brevet-major-general. At the close of
the war he returned to Springfield. In
1873 he went to RiDon. Wis., where he
gained fresh legal honors. In 1876
President Grant BDDointed him trovernor
of Idaho. In 1880 he returned to Ripon
where he began anew the practice of
law. But failing health causing his re
tirement, and in 1885 he came to Kan
sas City, where he made his home with
his daughter until his death, (ieneral
Brayman was the oldest editor and the
oldest Mason in the United States. . He
was the special state prosecutor for
Illinois in the famous troubles with the
Mormons, and conducted the negotia
tions which eventually led to their leav
ing for the West. Brigham Young is
said to have attempted to take his life.
England and the International Mone
tary Conference.
New York, March 1. Ballard Smith
cables the following to the World from
"The acceptance by the government
of a bimetalist resolution in the house
of commons last night does not indicate
any change of ministerial opinion on
the currencv problem. Bimetalists. in
order to catch votes, have watered down
their motion so that it involved no dec
laration of principle and merely com
mitted its supporters to an approval of
sending a British representative to any
future international currency confer
ence. Sir William Vernon Uarcourt
agreed to that proposal, but at the same
time reiterated with the utmost empha
sis that Egland's prosperity is bound up
entirely with the maintenance of the
gold standard. The whole dead weight
of official opinion remains opposed to
mmetaiism, ana its adoption at tne
present time is wholly outside the range
of practical politics. Any representative
sent by the present government to the
currency conference will be a monomet
alist, and though Balfour is a bimetalist
no Tory government would attempt to
alter the currency policy of England, as
all other Tory financial authorities are
against bimetalism."
Indiana Incensed Over the Arrest of No
Shirt and Young Chief.
Pendleton, Or., March 1. The Uma
tilla reservation chiefs, No Shirt and
Young Chief, who were preparing to go
to Washington to interview the secre
tary of the interior concerning the dis
position of $200,000 of Indian money,
were arrested on Agent Harper's order
by Indian police for resisting the author
ity of United States officers. The other
Indians are enraged on account of the
arrest of their chiefs, and rumors are
current to-dav of trouble. A prominent
official said to-day he feared it would be
necessary to bring a company ot troops
from Walla Walla unless the Indians
quieted down. They have made threats
against Agent Harper, and are restless
under the agent's restraint on account
of Judge Bellinger's decision that In
dians on alotted lands are American
citizens. "
Utah's New Brigadier-General. .
Samp Lake, March 1. Governor West
to-day appointed R. W. 'Young, as briga
dier-general, and commander of the Utah
National Guard. General a
grandson of the -late Brigham Young,
and has a brilliant military and business
record.. . -He was a graduate of West
Point and resigned from the service in
1888 to begin the practice of - law in this
city.- Last April he assumed the edi
tonal and business management ot the
Salt Lake Herald.
Garcia and a Companion Shot.
Havana, March 1, Garcia, a famous
Cuban" bandit, and a companion were
to-day shot in Havana by the govern
ment soldiers. Martial law is enforced
in the province, and no messages, save
under government sanction, can be sent.
Marti, the revolutionary chief, and Gen
eral Gomez are reported to be on the
. The Application Denied.
Buffalo, March 1. The attorney-gen
eral has denied the application of the
Central Labor Union of New York for
leave for , proceedings to dissolve the
Standard Oil Company on the ground
that it is a monopoly, The case has
been pending for some time.
National Law to Affect Settle
ment of Labor Troubles.
It Provides for a Board of Conciliation
to Settle the Differences Between
; Common Carriers and the Men Under
Their Employ.
Washington, February 28. The house
met at 11 o'clock to-dav. . Henderson of
North Carolina, chairman of the com
mittee on . postoffices and postroads,
called up the conference report on the
postoffice appropriation bill, much to
the disappointment of the members who
were clamoring for unanimous consent
to consider bills.
The senate amendment providing that
hereafter mail clerks should live some
where along the route to which they are
assigned, but clerks heretofore appointed
Bhould not be required to change their
residence, was the only question in dis
pute between the two houses. The
amendment was designed to destroy the
effect of general order No. 379, issued by
the postmaster-general requring clerks
to live on the line of their routes. When
the order was issued some 1,300 clerks
lived off their lines. Since then 800
have changed their residence.,
Henderson had read a letter from the
postmaster-general protesting against
the senate amendment. But as it was
evident the amendment would occasion
some debate, Henderson withdrew the
conference report in order to give Catch
ings an opportunity to present the spe
cial order giving to-day until 3 o'clock
to the committee on labor and to-morrow
to the committee on public build
ings and grounds. The special order
was adopted without division, and Mc
Gann, of the labor commission, called
up the national arbitration bill, entitled
"a bill concerning carriers engaged in
the interstate commerce and their em
ployes." The purpose of the bill is to provide a
board of conciliation consisting of the
commissioner of labor and the chairman
of the interstate commerce commission, ,
whose duty it shall be when a contro
versey concerning wages, hours of labor
or conditions of employment arose be
tween a carrier under this act and the
employes of such carrier, seriously in
terrupting or threatening to interrupt
the business of said carrier, to put them
selves in communication with the parties
to such controversy and use their best
efforts, by mediation and conciliation,
to amicably settle the same, and, it such
efforts should be unsuccessful, to at once
endeavor to bring about an arbitration
of said controversy by submitting the
some to a board consisting of three per
sona, one to be chosen bv the emDloves.
one by the employer and these two se
lecting a third.
Erdman of Pennsylvania explained
the provisions of the bill, which he said
were originally drawn bv the attorney-
general, and being carefully considered
and perfected by the committee on la
bor, to-day had the support Of all the
chiefs of labor organizations involved
and of the commissioner of labor.
'Does the bill provide a compulsory
arbitration?" asked Simpson.
By no means," replied Erdman.
"The railroads favor it. The laboring
men have adopted it in all its phases,
and their representatives are here to
day urging it. The bill has behind it
the unanimous support ot our commit
tee." '.
"When a difference is tubmitted to
arbitration under the provisions of this
bill," interrupted Dingley, "and the ar
bitrators render a decision, how is to be
enforced?" .
'The decrees are to be enforced by the
courts," replied Erdman. v
"The courts can enforce a decree or
awards against a railroad company,"
suggested Dingley, "but how can it en
force it against employes f '
"The employes are to be treated as
far as possible as incorporated bodies,"
replied Erdman. -
McLeary of Minnesota called attention
to the section of the bill which provided
that all labor organizations claiming
rights under it should have in their ar
ticles of incorporation a clause providing
that members should forfeit their mem
berships if they failed to comply with
an arbitration award.
Fithian took occasion to make a bitter
speech denouncing the action of the
president in sending troops to Chicago
last vear to suppress the strike." He de
clared Mr. Cleveland's act was unconsti
tutional, and that when the full facts
were known, Governor Altgeld's posi
tion would be commended everywhere.
"I predict," said he, "the name of
Altgeld will live in history as one who
in the great crisis in the events of our
common country stood for lawful and
constitutional government by injunction,
government by force and government in
violation of the law, which is anarchy
of the worst and most violent kind."
Speeches favoring the bill were made
by Ikert, Henderson and Dunn.
On motion of Tawney an amendment
was adopted in the shape of a proviso to
the effect that no employe, should' be
punished for failure to comply with an
arbitration award, as by contempt of
court. Several other unimportant
amendments, together with three offered
by the committee, were agreed to with
out division, and the bill was passed.
Montana Anti-Gambling Law.
Helena, Mont., February 28. Both
houses of the legislature have passed a
stringent anti-gambling law. Gambling
has been a legalized industry, yielding
revenue heretofore. " '
Several Items Stricken Out by the Con
Washington, February 28. The con
ferees on the agricultural bill reached a
conclusion this afternoon, the senate
yielding much that it had added to the
bill.: Chief among the items so yielded
is that appropriating 40,000 for the ex
termination of the gypsy moth, which
was placed in the bill after a hard con
test by Mr. Lodge. The house agrees
to the senate amendment amending the
cattle exportation act, so as to extend
its provisions to all live cattle, the meat
of which, fresh, salted, canned, corned,
packed, cured or otherwise prepared, is
intended for exportation. An impor
tant 'provision of this law stipulates
that no clearance shall be given to any
vessel having on board any fresh, salt
ed, canned, corned or packed beef, be
ing the meat ot cattle killed alter the
passage of this act for exportation and
sale in a foreign country, from any port
in the United states, until the owner or
skipper shall obtain from an inspector
appointed under the provisions of this
act a certificate that said cattle were free
from disease, and that their meat is
sound and wholesome."
Another amendment agreed to by the
house authorizes the secretary ol agri
culture to make the necessary rules to
prevent the transportation Irom one
state or territory or district into any
other state or territory, or to any foreign
country, of the condemned carcasses of
cattle which have been inspected. The
house agreed to the action of the senate
in striking from the bill the authority
given the secretary to use part of the
funds set aside for-exports in the manu
facture of sugar for experiments, in
sugar cane, and rice production on re
claimed swamp lands in the San Joaquin
or Sacramento valley, Cal. The appro
priation ot Slo.UUU tor irrigation investi
gation, and a similar sum for investiga
tions under the head ol ot nutrition, cut
bv the senate to $8,000, was restored.
The increase of the senate in the general
expenses of the weather bureau from:
$3l,UUU to $ 56,UU0 was agreed to by the
house. .
Circuit Court of Appeals Upholds the
Oregon Tribunal.
San Francisco, February 28. The
United States circuit court of appeals
decided two small cases yesterday. Peter
W. Larsenjwas drowned in the Columbia
river in May, 1893, through his boat
running against a fish trap owned by P.
J. McGowan. The United States circuit
court of Oregon allowed the widow
$3,000 damages and McGowan appealed.
The court of appeals upheld the lower
Frank Tracy was injured on the Ore
gon Short Line & Utah Northern rail
road, lie was employed as a brakeman,
and while his train was being shunted
on a siding he signalled once to go slow
and again to stop. Owing to the brush
that grew along the line the engineer did
not see the signals and kept on, nearly
killing Tracy. The United States cir
cuit court of Oregon gave the latter $4,
000 damages and the railroad appealed.
The decision of the lower court was af
firmed. ,
San Francisco Produce Firm Fails,
San Francisco, February 28. Robert
Haight & Co.j of 223 Front street, one of
the oldest commission houses here, has
assigned for the benefit of its creditors.
The firm has been in business thirty
years and dealt in farm produce, butter,
cheese, eggs, etc., which they sold on
consignment. The affairs have been
placed in the hands of the board of trade.
The exact amount of liabilities is not
known, but is estimated between $60,000
and $70,000. Assets are said to be nearly
$50,000. The cause of the failure is hard
times. Insolvency proceedings will
probably be begun to-morrow. The
head of the firm is Robert Haight, a
brother of the late ex-Governor Haight,
of California. The principal creditors
are farmers and dairy produce men.
Jewess and Chinese.
Atlanta, Ga., February 28. Joe Lee,
a Chinese, and Ella Moses, a pretty
young Jewess, were married here yester
day. ' The ceremony was performed by
Judge Bloodworth. The groom wanted
the ceremony performed in open court,
but the bride objected, because of the
crowd of spectators, so they substituted
the groom's laundry tor the temple of
justice, and the ceremony was duly per
formed. None of the bride's family
were present. Lee and his bride have
been sweethearts for a long time, but it
was only recently that she consented to
marry him.
A Protest From California Miners.
San Francisco, March 1. The min
ers' Association has prepared and will
file a protest against the selection by
the Southern Pacific Company of 1,000,
000 acres of land near Redding. The
railroad company desires this land pat
ented for agricultural purposes. Part
of the land is near the Iron Mountain
mine, recently sold for $300,000. The
Miners' Association wishes miners to
investigate and file personal protests at
' Telegraph Company's Right-of-Way.
San- Francisco, February 28. The
United States court of appeals to-day
dismissed the appeal of Western Union
Telegraph Company, taken from the
decision of Judge Ross, district judge
for the southern district of California, in
favor of the Postal Telegraph Company.
Under the decision of Judge Ross the
Postal company was given the right to
build lines on the right-of-way in ques
tion, but dismissal of its appeal, leaves
Judge Ross' decision final.
The British Have Captured the
Natives' Strongholds.
Advices From Rear-Admiral Bedford
Say Lieutenant Taylor of the Royal
Navy and Two Men Were Killed and
Five Wounded.
London, February 27. Advices from
Rear-Admiral Bedford, in command of
Cape of Good Hope and West African
stations, who has been co-operating with
the land forces in the British expedition
on Brass river on the Guinea coast, con
firms the report of severe fighting in
that locality. The admiral adds that
Lieutenant Taylor, of the royal navy,
and two men were killed and five men
were wounded.
The British advanced up Brass river
February 13, captured several rebel
strongholds and destroyed a number of
of war canoes. Many of the natives
were killed and the main body of rebels
retreated into the interior. The follow
ing day the British advanced further in
land, and after sharp fighting captured
and burned the native town of JNimbi.
The natives, who lost heavily, fled
from Nimbi to Bassouia followed by the
British, who shelled the last named
town, but did not proceed further in
land. Sir Claude M. Macdonald, who
personally directed the operations, sent
an ultimatum to the rebels that unless
they surrendered and gave up the prison
ers captured at Akassa a month ago
further attack would be made on them.
A later dispatch from Admiral Bed
ford says the British expedition con
sisted of the gunboats Widgeon and
Thrush, two steamers belonging to the
Niger protectorate, and the flagship St.
Un February 21 the rebels in twenty-
five war canoes attacked the British
force at Sacrifice Island, but the fire of
the natives was ineffective, and three of
the war canoes were sunk, after which
the rest retired. The following day the
intricate channels of the brass river
were buoyed and the creek reconnoi
tered. 'At daybreak February 23," continues
Admiral Bedford's dispatch, "we com
menced the attack', and after an obsti
nate defense of a position naturally dif
ficult a landing was gallantly effected
and Nimbi completely burned. The
force was withdrawn the evening fol
lowing, after the residences of Kin Koko
and the houses of the other chiefs had
been destroyed."
An additional dispatch received from
Admiral Bedford this evening says that
rishtown, another town on .brass river.
was destroyed by the British expedition
ary force to-day. The admiral adds:
The .brass chiefs and people implicated
in the attack upon Akassa have now
been punished, and no further opera
tions are contemplated."
Rome, February. 27. The Tribuna
says to-day:
i"The recent expedition which King
Menelek sent against the Galla tribes in
South Abyssinia slew 70,000 tribesmen
and captured 15,000."
A dispatch received from Massowah
this evening says that King Menelek's
expedition to South Abyssinia killed
7,000 tribesmen, or one-tenth of the
number given by the Tribuna. ,
Particulars of the Tacht Expected to
Sustain the Vigilant' Laurels.
Bristol, R. I., February 27. The
latest information from the Herreshoff
works is so positive in its character as
to leave no reasonable doubt as to the
type, general dimensions and construc
tion of the new cup defender. She is
an out and out keel boat, an improved
Colonia, and will be of Tobin bronze
construction Tobin bronze plates, on a
steel frame. She will be 89 feet on the
water line, about 24 feet beam and
something over 17 feet draft, or four feet
longer on the water line than the Colo
nia, about the same beam and with over
two feet more draft. Her lead keel will
be about 30 feet long on the top, 5 feet
6 inches in depth in the center and will
taper away gradually to a point both
forward and aft. It will be two feet
across at the top and slightly bulged at
the bottom. The Colonia was about 130
feet over all. The new boat will be con
siderably less, by reason of the shorten
ing of the forward overhang, and the
making of a stent whose contour above
the water is very much like that of the
Valkyrie II, the challenger of the cup of
Russia's Trans-Siberian Railroad.
San Francisco, February 26. O. Wi
asseimsky and Count Kiasicky, chief
and assistant, chief representative of the
department of construction of the trans
Siberian railway, were among the pas
sengers who arrived from the Orient on
the Gaelic last night. They are on their
way to St. Petersburg, where they are
to report on progress being made in the
construction of the government's rail
road, which is to extend from Vladivos
tock to Kabaroff in Siberia. - They say
about 700 miles of road is now finished,
and they expect to have the entire line
in operation within two years.
A Verdict Against Cherokee Bill.
Fort Smith, Ark., March 1. In the
United States court to-day the jury re
turned a verdict against the outlaw
"Cherokee Bill," guilty of murder.
A Sensation Among the Spiritualists of
Cincinnati. ; , . . .
Cincinnati, February 27. The Spirit
ualists of this city are in an uproar over
the exposure aa a fraud of one of thnir
most brilliant mediums. Even the lead
ing Spiritualists admit her materializa
tions were of the rankest sort. The most
unpleasant exposure, and one that is
likely to result in a damage suit and a
criminal suit is this: 'The medium's
name is Mrs. Nellie Ulrich. A Mrs.
Reaver, of Portsmouth, had a wayward
daughter, who is supposed to be in" this
city. She desired her to come home,
and Mrs. Ulrich agreed to locate the girl
to return to her mother. Considerable
money was spent, and the medium sent
letters telling of progress. An accidental -
discovery by the mother led her to in
vestigate, ana sne learned that ner
daughter had not been in this city, and
was in another city, 400 miles away, and
dangerously ill. Mrs. Ulrich savs a :
spirit deceived her.
The Trans-Siberian Road.
San Francisco,' February 28. 0. P.
Wiasemsky, chief engineer of construc
tion of the trans-Siberian railway, ar
rived on the Gaelic from the Orient. He
is accompanied by his secretary and
chief assistant. "We are going to St.
Petersburg," said he, "to make a report
on the work done on the new railroad
which is to connect Vladivostock with
St. Petersburg. About 400 miles of the
railway are constructed, and I shall ask
for a bill to pay for the construction of
300 more miles now surveyed and staked.
The total length of the line is about
4,000 miles, and it will take six or seven
years to complete it.'
Farewell Reception to General Booth,
New York, February 28. A farewell
reception was tendered General William
Booth, leader of the Salvation Army, to
night at Carnegie hall. Commander
Ballington Booth, on behalf of the staff
and troops of America, read a farewell
address to the general. The general
since leaving England has covpred 18,453 r
miles and addressed about 47,500 peo
pie. General Booth replied to the ad
dress in a long speech. ;
No More Pacific Railway Legislation.
Washington, February 28. There
seems to be little prospect that any more
attempts at Pacific railway legislation
will be made this congress. Supporters
of the bill in the house went to the sen
ate to make a canvass of its chances,
and were told by Senator White, of Cali
fornia, that Western senators had re- '
solved to see to it that no legislation on
the lines ot the Keilly bill should pass
the Senate.
Promoting Aerial Navigation.
Washington, February 28. In the
senate yesterday Brice reported without
recommendation a bill authorizing the
secretary of the treasury to pay the sum
$100,000 to any inventor who shall prior
to 1900 construct vessels that will demon
strate the practicability of safely navi
gating the air at a speed of tbirty miles
per hour, and capable of carrying freight
and passengers.
For the Drouth-Stricken.
Chicago, March 1. The committee
appointed by the board of trade to so
licit subscriptions for the relief of farm
ers in the drouth-stricken districts has
just commenced its labors. Armour &
Co. subscribed $5,000, the Union Stock
Yards & Transit Company $2,500, the'.k ATr.hfl.ncrA 49 (100 anA ma-nir
other' subscriptions of lesser amounts
are coming in. ,
Rather Exacting Requirements. '
Washington,1 February 27. t-Appli
cations for mounted inspectors of cus-,
toms along the Mexican border will have
to furnish evidence that' thev can ride
anything from a cow pony, saddled for
the hrst time, up to a bucking mustang ;
that they are proficient shots; sober,
honest and experts in handling and
judging cattle. c
The Proclamation Issued.
Washington, February 27. The pres
ident has issued a proclamation post
poning the effect of the new rules of the
road at sea until some future date in ac
cordance with the act of congress ap
proved on caiuraay.. in tne prociama
tion it is stated that this action is taken
at the request of Great Britain.
Feared Anarchists Have Killed Him.
Milbn, March 1. - Deputy Antonio
Comandini, director of the Morning
Couries, a government daily, has been
missing for two weeks. He was hated'
bitterly by the anarchists, and it is feared
that thev have killed him. Thn nnlina
of the whole kingdom are searching for
Distress In England. .
London, February 27. In the hearing
by the house of commons of the 1 relief .
committee Mr. Hardie, M. P.. said the
distress was so widespread that a separ-,
ate loan of jso.wu.uuu would be neces
sary to tide over the needs of the unem
ployed. A Monument for Colonel Baker.
Sacramento, February 28. In the as
sembly to-day the ways and means com-.
mittee reported favorably a bill for the
erection of a $15,000 monument to the
memory of Colonel E. D. Baker.
Embraced Him Twice.
Vienna, February 28. The emperor
of Germany arrived here this morning.
He was received with effusive cordiality
by Emperor Francis Joseph, who am
braced him twita,