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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1901)
"ITS A COLD DAY WHEN WE OBT LEFT."
VOL. XIII. HOOD EIVER, OEEGON, FEIDAY, OCTOISEIi 4, 1901. NO. 20.
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
1'ublished Every Friday by
ft. F. BLITHE.
Term, ol ibcrlpUon-$l.SO t year when paid
THE MAII .
The mail arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'clock
a. m. Wednesdays and baturdavo; departs tlie
tame dara at noon.
"ot (.'lieuoweth, leaves at 8 a. m. Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays; arriveH at 6 ). m.
For White Salmon (Wash.) leaves dally at 6 :47
at. m. i arrives at 7:15 i. m.
F rom White Salmon leaves (or FuMa, Gilmer,
Trout Lake and Ulemvood daily at 9 A. M.
For Binften (Wash.) leaves at 6:45 p. ni.; ar
rives at 2 p. m.
JAUKEI. WiBEKAH DKOREB LOIr;K No
J 7, 1. 0. O. . Meets first and third Mon
days lu each month.
Miss Kate Davknfort, N. G.
H. J. Hibbard, Secretary.
iMANBY FOST, No. 16, O. A. R.-Meels at A.
j O. 0. W. Ha'l second and lonrth (-aturlavs
of each month at 2 o'oloclc p. in. A1J 0. A, K.
members invited to meet witii ns.
'I'. J. (osmna. Commander.
J. W. RianY, Adjutant.
CANBY W. R. C, No. 18-Meets (I rat Satur
day of each month in A. O. V. W. hall at 2
p. m. Mks. B. F. Shokmakkb,, President.
Una. Uast'LA Ol'KBs, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER LODUK, No. 1113, A. K. and A.
M.Mceis Saturday evening on or before
each full moon, i A N. Kahm, V. M.
A. r. Bateham, Secretary.
OOD RIVER i:HAPTER, No. 27, R. A. M.
Meets third Friday night of each month.
BKoaits, H. P.
H. F. Davidson, Secretary.
STOOD RIVER CHAPTER, No. , O. S. 8.
XI Meets second and fourth Tuesday even
ings of each month. Vis. ton coidially wel
comed. Mas. Eva B. Haync, W. M.
H. F. DAVlDsort, Secretary.
".LET A ASSEMBLY, No. 103, United Artisans.
J Meets second Tuesday of each month at
Fraternal hall. F. C. BitoBIua, M. A.
jD. McDonald, Secretary.,
WAUCOMA I.OIX1E, No. 80, K. of P.-Meeta
Id A. O. U. W. ball every Tuesday niphfc
John Buck, C. C.
J. Leland Henpkron, K. of R. 48.
RIVERSIDE LODGE, No. (18, A. O. V. W.
Meets first and third Saturdays of each
month. N. C. Evans. M. W.
J. F. Watt, Financier.
H. L. Howe, Recorder.
1DLEWILDE r.ODOK, No. 107, I. O O. F.
Meeti iu Fraternal bHll every Thursday
night- A. O. Gitchel, N. U.
J. E. Hanna, Secretary. -
HOOD RIVER TENT, No. 19, K. O. T. M..
meets at A. O. IT, hall on the first and
third Fridays of each month. .
J. E. Rand, Commander.
IVERSIDE LODGE NO. 0, DEGREE OF
HONOR, A. O. U. W. Meets flrat and
third Saturdays at 8 P. M.
Mrs. (iKoroia Rand, C. of H.
Vu Chas Clark k, Recorder.
SUNSHINE SOCIETY Meets second and
fourth Saturdavs of each month at 2
o'clock. Mixa Lena Hnklu President.
J.HMI Carrie Bitti.kr, Seeretary.
HOOD RIVER CAMP, No. 7,702, M. W. A.,
meets in Odd Fellows' Hall tlie first and
third Wednesdays of each month.
F. L. DAVIDfON, V. C.
. K. Bradley, Clerk.
Gold orowns and bridge work and alt kinds of
HOOD RIVER OREGON
J L. DUMBLE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. -
Biccesor to Dr. M. F. Shaw.
Calls promptly answered in town or conntiy.
Day or Night.
Telephones: Residence, 81 ; Office, 83.
Office over Everhart's Grocery.
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON
ATTORNEY-AT LAW, ABSTRACTOR. NO
TARY PUBLIC and REAL
For 23 years a resident of Oregon and Wash
ington. Has had many years experience in
heal Estate matters, as abstractor, searcher of
titles and agent. Satisfaction guaranteed or
F. WATT, M. D.
Sura-eon for 0. R. 4 N. Co. Is especially
equipped to treat catarrh of nose and throat
and disease of women..
Special terms for otlica treatment of chronlo
Telephone, office, 125, residence, 45.
pREDERICK A ARNOLD
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDER8.
Estimates furnished for all kinds ol
work. Repairing a specialty. All kinds
of shop work. Shop on State Street,
between First and Second.
gON TON BARBER PARLORS.
Newly furnished In all the latest modern
barber fixtures, making it second to none
for first-class service. Porcelain Bath Tub).
Hydraulic Harber Chairs. A shoe polishing
artist always on hand.
EVANS 4 DeBORD, Proprietor.
JHE KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
Is th place to get the latest and best in
Confectioneries, Candies, Nats, Tobacco,
....ICE CREAM PARLORS....
COLE A GRAHAM, Props.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
" PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.,
'Phone Central, or 121,
Office Honrs: 10 to 11 A. M.; 2 to 3
and 6 to 7 P.M.
Q H. TEMPLE.
Practical Watchmaker 1 Jewels?.
Mr long experience enables me to do
the best possible work, which I fully
guarantee, and at low prices.
gUTLER A CO., .
Do a general banking business.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
5 C. JACKSON,
' rusiEi 1XD pipes mm.
All Work Promptly and Satisfactorily
Executed. Office at Sherrill's
IONS rritNUHKD AT AST TIME.
J.HAYES, J. P.
Office with Bone Brothers. Business will be
attended to at anv time. Collerlioaa mad.
Will loeate oa (ood tevernoent laada, either
Umbel or taming
EVENTS OF THE DAY
FROM THE FOUR QUARTERS OF
K Comprehensive Review of the Important
Happenings of the Pitt Week Presented
in a Condensed Form Which It Most
Likely to Prove of Interest to Our Many
The Turks are preparing to . attack
The cabinet discussed Mckay's Pa
cific cable scheme.
Venezuela is sending more troops
to the Goajira frontier.
I'ro-Boers in Bermuda aided Dutch
war prisoners to escape.
Duke and Duchess of York begun
their homeward journey.
Prominent names are mentioned in
connection with the Heistano affair.
German owners christen their ships
in honor of Oregon and the Colum
bia. Plans are about completed for the
opening of the Fort Hall, Idaho,
Important decision regarding the
sale of . lands, on which payments
are overdue, by the Oregon State
American'ship Iroquois dismasted.
Dining car robbed of $400at Ash
land. Colombia has a cabinet crisis on
Heavy increase in visible grain
Several miners killed in a mine ex
plosion near Victoria, B '. C.K
Official investigation begun of the
alleged Manila hemp combination.
The Duke and Duchess of York
were royally entertained by Vancou
ver, B. C.
Sentinel was deceived in thinking
there were intruders at the tomb of
A new branch of a society to
slaughter whites discovered in the
Venezuela's finances are in bad
shape, and the feeling against Presi
dent Castro is growing.
Benjamin J. Goe confesses the
murder of Edward Mclntyre, in Cow
litz county, Wash., last week.
Admiral Evans, Captain Jewell and
Commander Miller were the new wit
nesses before the Schley court.
Officers did not escape in the dis
aster at Sumar, as at first reported.
Two soldiers from the fight bring
Prince Chun has started for home.
Roosevelt was bre vetted a brigadier
The London autumn season is in
The Chicago elevated railroad strike
was a failure.
T American theatres in London are do
ing a good business.
Prowlers attempted to stab the
guard at the McKinley vault.
English yachtsmen admit that
the American yacht is a marvelously
A bloody fight occured at Beirut,
Syria, between Mussulman and
The secretary of the American em
bassy at Paris has written a work on
Police and strikers fought a pitched
battle in San Francisco, and seven
men were wounded.
The fiehl between bulls and mata
dors mounted on automobiles at Paris
was a failure. The bulls would not
attack the autombiles.
Forty-eight Americans were killed
by insurgents in Southern Samar.
The troops were attacked while at
breakfast, and lost their ammunition
United States transport Rdsecrans
arrived from St. Michaels with 427
soldiers. Stowaway on the Bosecrans
gives gloomy account of conditions
at Cape Nome.
.Natal does not fear an invasion of
China's apology is satisfactory to
There are 12 cases of plague at
The port of Rio, Brazil, is affected
by the plague.
Mrs. McKinley continues to im
prove in health.
Go'mpers and Mitchell challenge
Shaffer to prove his charges.
General Corbin found conditions in
the Philippines satisfactory.
Ten Boer leaders recently captured
have been permanently banished.
The steamer Sierra arrived from
Australia with $2,500,000 in gold.
The Duke of York and party left
Ottawa for the west.
- Treasury officials figure out an accu
mulation of 540,000,000 of gold
within year. .
The river Dee in Scotland lias had
more poems written in its honor than
any other stream on the British isle.
-The English bought $3ft0. 000 worth
of American shoes in 1S!8 and in
creased their purchases last year to
11,150,000. English shoe firms are
trying to save themselves by putting
in American machinery.
PRO-BOERS IN BERMUDA.
Aided Dutch Prisoners of War to Escape from
the British Camp.
Hamilton, Bermuda, Oct. 3. The
pro-Boers in Bermuda are excelling
themselves over the . escape of some
prisoners of war whom they made
very effort to aid in their attempts
to regain their freedom. Last Satur
day night three men a nephew of
the late Commandant Joubert, Alfred
Marlinas Joubert, and two brothers,
named Indemar made their escape
from the prison at Darrell 8 Island
and swam over to the Princess hotel,
where they dressed themselves in
clothing carried over, tied in bundles,
on a plank. Then, making their
way to a livery stable in Hamilton,
they hired a trap and drove to the
residence of Dr.. Outerbridge, at
Bailey's bay, 'and then retired to a
place of concealment in the neighbor
hood. The search continued for two
days and nights, soldiers, sailors, mil
itary and civilians taking part in it,
before the men were captured. The
affair has caused great excitement
here, not merely because the men
succeeded in making an escape, but
because of the apparent exhibition of
the pro-Boer spirit here.
CABLE TO PHILIPPINES.
Proposed Scheme of John W. Mackay Is Dis
cussed at a Cabinet Meeting.
Washington, Oct. 3. Five of eight
members of the cabinet were present
at today's meeting. The principal
subject discussed was that of a cable
to Hawaii, Guam and the Philip
pines. , A proposal has been made to
lay a commercial cable from San
Francisco to connect these islands,
and the question under discussion
was whether, under our peace treaty
with Spain, the United States could
authorize or in any way encourage
the laying of such a - cable by private
persons. The question now at issue
is whether permission to land the pro
posed cable at Manila or some other
Philippine port would be a violation
of the terms of the Paris treaty.
The attorney general will prepare a
statement for the president covering
all the questions involved.
STRIKE ON SCRANTON ROAD.
Line Covering the Entire Lackawanna Valley
Is Completely Tied Up.
Scranton, Pa., Oct. 3. The strike
of the employes of the Scranton rail
road company is now on, covering the
entire Lackawanna Valley from Pitts
burg to Forrest City, hot a car
started. The men refused to accept
the offer of Gen. Manager btillman to
leave the question involved in the dis
charge of the two Carbondale conduc
tors to the arbitration of Bishop Ho
ban, or one of the priests of the dio
cese whom he might name, because
the offer did not give the employes
the representation they demanded.
Nearly 600 men are involved in the
strike. Besides the reinstate .nent of
the men discharged, the men demand
the forming of a new agreement in
place of the one they claim has been
violated by the company, and a uni
form scale ol JU cents per hour.
Defaat of Invaders Confirmed.
Colon, Oct. 3. Arrivals here from
the coast bring no news from Rio
Hacha, but they confirm the news
previously cabled to the Associated
Press of the defeate of' the Venez-
uelian invaders at the peninsula of
Goajira by Colombian troops, unassist
ed by Venezuelian invaders. Sev
eral guns, some mitrailleuses and
rines and a large quantity of am
munition were captured. After this
defeat, the Indians who inhabited
Goaiira captured the returning Ven-
ezuclians, among the prisoners being
three Venezuelian rebel chiefs. The
invaders lost many killed. General
Orbis, who formerly served under
General Alban, was also killed.
Costa Rica's Neutrality.
Wn.ahintrr.niv Oct 9 Referring to
ti0wa in rpirard t.rt the Pnlnmbiftn re-
Volution in which it is said that the
liberal party has organized in ban
Jose. Ctwta Rica, for the rmrnose of
currying on the revolution now in
progress in Colombia, the Costa Kican
miiiistcr sttit.es tli nt bis crnvnriiient has
observed and will strictly observe the
laws of neutrality.
Oil In the Kitchen Stove.
Pittsburg, Oct. 3. As a result of
using oil to hurry along the kitchen
fire, Mrs. Barbara Sturgent is dead,
her husband and their son are dying,
and two other children are very badly
burned. The bturgents lived in a
tenement bouse. The building
caught fire and other families had to
lie rescued by firemen. '
Textile Workers May Strike.
Fall River,Mass.,Oct. 3. At a meet
ing hen today of the textile council
at which every union in this city was
represented it was unanmously agreed
to order strike effectve October 7
if the manufacturers refused to grant
the 5 per cent increase in wages de,
Disorders In Yangtse Province.
London, Oct. 3. "Disorders have
arisen in the Yangtse province, ow
ing to the ravages of the floods and
the diversion of the relief funds by
corrupt officials," 6ys the Shanghai
correspondciit of the Standard.
"These threaten to culminate in
rebellion. Th situation is very grave
and the local authorities have been
ordered to raise troops and place the
districts in state of defense."
NEWS OF THE STATE
iTEMS OF INTEREST FROM ALL
PARTS OF OREGON.
Commercial and Financial Heppenlngs of Im
portanceA Brief Review of the Growth
and Improvements of the Many Industries
Throughout Our Thriving Commonwealth
Litest Market Report
Knights of Pythias of La Grande
will organize a uniform rank.
The steamer Altona made her first
trip of the season to Independence.
The Golden Standard mine on Galls
creek near Ashland has been- sold
for $40,000. iv-
Machinery is on the ground for a
10-stamp mill for the Gem mine,
John Hart, aged 22 years, was
killed by his horse falling on him
The Aurora flourinc mills were tn.
tally destroyed tbv fire, siinnnsnd to
Oil TirrtRnMllnra In fiint tinnaf arn
Oregon report unmistakable evidences
01 on in aDunaance.
The total dhaphnm! vulimt inn rf TV. lli-
COUnty is $3,771,447, or $G41,656
greater, man jasi year.
Close invcnt,i(rn.tinii rnvoal th.it. (lie
feed prospects for the interior stock
districts are very poor. .
A Salem man 78 vears old commit
ted suicide bv takin? carbolic aci.l.rin
account of losses at gambling. "
A denutv cranio warden ni regrad a
man near Ashland while shoot
ing; auai out of season The fellow
had 13 dead birds on his string.
Manv snecimnnH of cvnanm Manila
i o.r i v,
salt, mineral oil, fresh and salt water
shells, pre-liistoric bones, etc., are be
ing found by oil prospectors in Mai
There is rnnRirlarnhlp OTnibmunt
oyer a rich find of copper in the
Siskivou mountains on Kllinl.t. f.KL
where a whole mountain of copper is
saiu io nave Deen discovered. .
The salmon run continues good.
Wheeler county has total equalized
assessment of $957,551.
Oil lands in Malheur countv wil
be filed on by Portland syndicate.
Ninth and tenth grades have been
added to the VVoodhurn public
The county treasurer of Yamhill
under indictment for a $1,800
The Old Mason io hall nt Rnsplmrcr
now used bv a steam laundrv. who tn.
tally destroyed by fire.
Baker Citv owns a nkcer minn
which it is estimated will brinv a
royalty of $2,000 a year. j
Work is beine rmshed on the
Nehalem coal mines and some coal j
may be shipped this fall.
Stone is beine shinned rfrom Forest i
Grove for the stepping of the new
normal scnooi at Weston,
Anthrax, a fatal cattle disease, is
killing many horses and cattle in
Marion and Klamath counties.
The grand jury recommended that
the city authorities of Astoria enforce
tho city ordinances and preserve bet
Wheat Walla Walla, nominal
5353ic; bluestem, 54c; valley, 54.
Jflour beat grades, $2.65(83.00 per I
barrel: graham, $2.60.
Oats Old, 90(3 $1 percental.
Barley Feed, $1515.50; brewing,
$16.00 per ton.
Milistuffs Bran, $17 18; mid
dlings, $2021; shorts, $1920:chop,
Hay Timothy, $1113; clover,
$79.50; Oregon wild hay, $56 per
Butter Fancy creamery,25a27Kc;
dairy, 18(aj20cf store, 12J15o per
Eggs Storage 20c; fresh 23 25c.
Cheese Full cream, twins, 12Vg
13c; Young America, 13)(3l4c per
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $3.00
4.00; hens, $4.OO4-50; dressed, 10
11c per pound; springs, $2.003.50
per dozen ; ducks, $3 for old; $3.00
4.00 for young; geese, $fi9 per
dozen ; turkeys, live,1215c; dressed,
1012)o per pound.
Mutton Lambs, 3,c, gross;
dressed, 66c per pound; sheep,
$3.25, gross ; dressed, 6c per lb.
Hogs Gross, heavy, $66.25;
light, $4.7o5; dressed, 77ic per
Veal Small. 89c; large, 7
(7vc per pound.
Beef Gross top steers, $3.50 4. 00;
cowt and heifers, $3. 00(8 3. 50; dressed
beef, 5Js6Mc Pr pound.
Hops 8S9ic per pound.
Wool Valley, II 13 Vg'c; Eastern
Oregon, 8123c; mohair, 20(S21c per
Potatoes $1$1.15 per sack.
Keats commonly wrote a short
poem in a single day, taking two or
three more to polish and complete it.
A South Orange, N. J., man, who
has just succeeded in eating 420 clams
at a sitting, now offers to eat 500 on a
Oliver Stevens, of Boston, has been
the county district attorney for 27
consecutive rears. He is a democrat.
but has been twice re-elected by the
VENEZUELA IN A BAD WAY.
No Payments Made on Indebtedness for
Three Years People Are Suffering.
Caracas, Venezuela, via Willianv
stad and Colon, Oct. 2. The finan
cial condition of Venezuela is best ex
emplified by the fact that the -repub
lie has not paid interest on its foreign
or internal indebtedness for the past
38 months. Only two or three im
porting houses at Caracas are paying
expenses, business is practically hm
ited to needed foodstuffs, many im
portant orders have been counter
manded, extreme lack of confidence
prevails in business circles, and the
immediate future contains nothing
promising. me" general expecta
tion is that the financial situation
will become worse before it can im
prove. The war rumors have de.
creased imports and the government
is getting into more severe straits
to hud money to meet the extraor
dinary expense incident to maintain
ing the army on the frontier.
Amang the people the suffering from
the hard times is greater. The sala
ries of all the government civil em
ployes have been cut in half, but
even this is not now paid.
bince the reverses at Guaiira, the
government has been transferring
its attentoin to the San Cristobal
country, south of Maracaibo, and is
sending arms, men and 750,000
rounds of ammunition from Caracas to
Barquesimeto, where the interior
forces are converging. The feeling
of the country against President
Lastro is growing stronger every day-
The country's discontent at General
Castro s dictatorship is evidenced by
many comparatively insignificant
signs, but they plainly fortell a grow
ing revolution. A rupture between
Colombia and Venezuela would give
the revolutionary element the desired
chance to attack the government.
The president recognizes discontent
oxistings and is taking measures to
meet whatever revolutionary exigen
cies may arise.
AN UNUSUAL CASE.
Severe Punishment of Soldier for Abusing
the Late President.
Washigton, Oct. 2. A most unus
ual case reported to the war depart
ment is that of Private Peter J. De-
vine of Troop H, Eleventh Cavalry, who
was tried by a general court martial
at Fort Ethan Allen, Vt., on the
charge of using disrespectful words
against the president of the United
btates, in violation of the 14th article
of war. It appears from the evi
donee that when the news of the
shooting of President McKinley was
received at Fort Ethan Allen, Devine
expressed groat satisfaction over the
crime, and applied an uncompliment
ary epithet to the late president.
His comrades handled him roughly
before he could be secured in the
guard house. He was found guilty
by the court, and sentenced to be dis
hjnorably discharged from the ser
vice of the United States, forfeiting
all pay and allowance due him, and to
be confined at hard labor for one year.
Ihe record of the case having been
referred to Major General Brooke at
New York, commanding the depart
ment of the East, he endorsed it and
"It is not within the power of the
reviewing authority to increase the
punishment, but in order that the
prisoner may not wholly escape pu n
ishment, the fsentence is approved
and will lie duly executed at Fort
Columbus, S. J., to which place the
prisoner will be sent under proper
General Brooke s action in the case
is final, and the record is simply sent
to the war department for filing.
SWEATED OUT OF HIM.
Missouri Man Confessed That He Killed His
Sister and Her Suitor.
DeSoto, Mo., Oct 2. After being
sweated eight hours, William Green-
hill . tonight made a confession to
Posecuting Attorney Williams, in
which he says his brother, Daniel
Greenhill, killed their sister, Mrs.
Sadie Uren, and her suitor, John
Meloy. The confession savs that
the brothers objected to Meloy's at
tentions to their sister because he was
a spendthrift, and wanted to marry
Mrs. Uren lor her money. On the
night of the murder, Saturday last,
Daniel entered the room of Mrs. Uren,
according to the confession, and
found the woman sitting on Meloy s
lap. In a ht of race, Greenhill
grabbed a hatchet arid sunk it into
the head of Meloy, after which he
brained bis sister. He then took a
revolver from " Meloy's ' pocket and
fired into tne wounds he had inflicted
with the hatchet.
Morocco's Promise to Spain.
Tangier, Oct. 1. Savadra, the drag
oman of the Spanish legation has ar
rived at Marakesh and has been re
ceived in audience by the Suitan of
Morocco, who promised that all the
Spanish claims should be satisfied.
The Sheriflian government declares
that the Spanish boy and girl who
were recently abduettd by the Moors
are still captive.
Boer Prisoners Willing to Swear Allegiance.
London, Oct. 2. A dispatch to the
Times from Colombo says that Sir
Jose Ridgeway, the governor of the
island, has announced that 200 of the
Boer prisoner, in Ceylon have ex
pressed their willingness to take the
oath of allegiance to King r.dwanl.
The prisoners not only desire to take
the oath, but also w uh to enlist in
the British army. They are willing
to serve anywhere but in South Africa,
BURNED IN A MINE
DAMAGE IS LARGE AND FLAMES
CANNOT BE CHECKED.
Twelve Men Have Been Lost They Entered
to Subdue the Fire and Could Not Cet
Back Pit Lamp the Cause of the Dis
asterThe Mine May Be Ruined and
Survivors Deprived of Employment.
Nanaimo, B. C, Oct. 2. Curtain
Extension mine No. 2 caught fire
from a pit lamp at noon. The fire
extended to the woodwork and was
caught by an - indraft and carried
through the mine. The men were
warned and all got out safely.
Twelve men who entered to subdue
tho flames never came back. Three
otners went alter them. Then a res
cue party was formed. They were
driven out by fire and smoke, one of
them unconscious. Then the fire
attacked No. 3, which is connected
with No. 2. Several slight explosions
then occurred. Smoke poured out of
all the entrances, t lames from No.
2 shot up into the'air. All Lope for
the men in the mine is abandoned.
The mine is probably ruined. No
water is available, and there is no
way of extinguishing the fire except
by closing up the entrance, which
might cause a terrible explosion. It
is feared that hundreds of men will
be thrown out of work.
Premier Dunsmuir, president of the
Wellington Coal company, which
operates the mines, left the royal re
ception at Victoria and started for
the scene on a special engine. This
is the fourth disaster in the mines
here this year. .
MADE FULL CONFESSION.
Benjamin J. Coe the Man Who Killed Mcln
tyre at Chehalis, Wash.
Chehalis, Wash., Oct. 2. By clever
detective work the ; murderer of Ed
ward Mclntvre has been run to earth,
and lie now rests in the Kalama coun
ty jail, having made a full confession
of the shooting. Benjamin J. Goe
is the man who was arrested for the
crime, and who has admitted that he
is the guilty man. He was taken into
custody by Sheriff Huntington at
Winlock, a few miles from the
Patterson hop yard at Olcqua, where
the murder,, took . place. Detective
Sam Simmons, of Portland, was
the leading spirit in the forces that
have been, working on the case. He
arrived last week and went quietly to
work. The one fact more than any
other that led to Goe's arrest was the
discovery of the bullet and the hole
made by one of the shots firedjby him
the evening of the murder. The de
tective and his assistants surveyed
the line of this shot and found that
it could have come from nowhere else
than Goe's doorway With this evi
dence to support their suspicions,
the authorities determined to arrest-
all the mem Iters of the Goe family.
This was done. Warrants were
sworn out in Kelso, and the whole
family was corraled on Sunday evening-
BOER MATTER DECIDED.
The Hague Tribunal Will Not Assume the
Initiative in Intervention in Any Form.
London, Oct. 2. A dispatch to the
Times from Brussels says that the
council of The Hague Permanent
Court of Arbitration has unanimously
decided that the question of the as
suming the initiative in arbitration
or intervention in any form in regard
to the South African war must be defi
nitely abandoned. The decision, it
ia stated, probably accounts for the
fact that the date of the meet
ing of the council to consider the ap
peal of the Boer representatives in
Europe had not been fixed, and it is
not likely that such a meeting will
take place for a considerable time.
Young Girl' Burned to Death.
Lunda, Utah, Oct. 2. Yesterday
morning while the 7-year-old daugh
ter of Lorenzo Davis, of Quitchapa,
Utah, was trying to make a cup of
coffee on the kitchen stove, her dress
caught fire. Her little brother, after
vainly attempting to quench the
tlamcs, ran to the barn for his mother.
When the mother reached the house
the little girl's clothes had all been
burned from the liody and the flesh
burnt in a 'terrible manner. The
little girl asked her mother to pray for
death, and while the mother prayed
the child died in great agony.
Boers Attack a Garrison.
Durban. Natal, Oct. 2. A force of
1,000 Boers, commanded by Gen.
Botha, made an attack which lasted
all day September 26, on Portitala,
on the tiorder of Zululand. The
burghers' were finally repulsed, but
at a heavy cost to the garrison, whose
losses were an officer and 11 men
killed and 5 officers and 38 men
wounded. In addition 63 men are
missing, of which numlier many are
l?licved to have been killed or wound
ed. The Boer Commandant Opper
man and 19 burghers were killed.
Capital and Labor in Assam.
London, Oct.2. The Simla corres
pondent of the Times reports that the
Assam tea planters will prolbly pre
senta memorial embodying a request
for the appointmemnt of a commis
sion to consider the present relations
between capital and ulwr in Assam.
There is said to be no chance of any
thine definite evolving from the con
troversy between the planters and the
chief commissioner lor the province
A PITCHED BATTLE.
Strikers and Policemen Clash In San Francis,
co Seven Wounded, One Fatally.
San Francisco, Sept. 30. A pitched
battle between strikers and policemen
occurred shortly after 1 o'clock yester
day morning on Kearney street be
tween Post and Geary streets. Seven
men are positively known to have
been wounded, one probably fatally,
and it is thought that several others
who escaped notice wore injured. Not
less than 50 shots were fired. Several
of the injured were innocent passers
by. A number of plate glass windows,
were broken by flying bullets. Four
special policemen and a recently
discharged naval man were the target
for a combined assault of a mob of
strikers and sympathizers, number
ing, according to the declaration of
the special pol icemen, at least 200.
The party of special policemen
were on tfieir way home from a variety
theater. When they turned into
Market street from Turk, they noticed
a large crowd following them, and
they asked Police Officer Tillman to
accompany them. Just as the party
reached Kearney street a shot was
fired. It was followed in quick succes
sion by several others. A regular fusi-
Jade ensued. 1 he crowd scatterd in
all directions, but not before a num
ber of policemen arrived and succeed
ed in arresting about 30 of tho mob.
Four were identified as striking team
sters. They were heavily armed.
While Officer Tillman was attempting
to protect the specials when the first
shots were fired, one of the members
fired at him at short range. The ball
grazed Tillman's ear. J. Boyne, who
was among the injured, is a non
union carpenter. Application was
made to a number of hackmen to
carry him away, but they refused to
do so because he was not a union
ROW AT M'KINLEY'S VAULT.
Guard 'Shot at a'Suspicious Man, When An
other Attempted to Stab Him.
Canton, O., Oct. 1. A strange
story comes from Westlawn cemetery
tonight, wherea company ofregulars
trom fort Wayne are guarding the
vault in which the body of the late
President McKinley lies. It is to the
effect that the guard on duty on top
of the vault fired a shot at one man
who refused to heed his challenge;
that the shot was diverted by another
man who appeared from another di
rection, and that an effort was made
to stab the guard. Military regula
tions prevent either the -officers or
men of the post from being quoted
on any matter connected with their
service, and for this reason Captain
iiiddie, who is in command, was
obliged to decline to be quoted at the
camp tonight. Jlo will make a full
report to his superiors at once. Re
liable authorities made the following
"Private Deprend was on guard
duty on top of the vault at a point
commanding the entrance below and
the approach from the rear. Shortly
before 7 :30 he saw what he took to be
he face of a man peering from be
hind a tree about 40 feot from hit
post. He watched it for 20 minutes,
lie says, and at 7:45 saw the man
hurry to a tree 10 feot nearer. He
challenged the man to halt but this
was not heeded, and the fellow ap
proached nearer. Deprend leveled
his gun and aimed .to shoot for effect,
but just at that instant another man,
who came towards him from the op
posite side, caught the gun, threw it
up, and the bullet was spent in the
air. This same man struck Deprend
on the right side of the abdomen with
a knife or other sharp weapon, cutting
an "L" shaped gash in his overcoat
an inch and a half long each way,
and a smaller one in his blouse. The
flesh was not broken, but was bruised
under the clothes. Deprend, in the
struggle, fell and rolled down the
side of the vault. Lieutenant Ash-
bridge, officer of the day, was in front
of the vault, and rushed to the top on
hearing the Bhot, but the men mado
good their escape. All members of
the company on hearing the shot,
hurried to the vault, and besides
searching the cemetery, the guard
Fugitive Embezzler Arrested.
New York, Sept. 30. William Hop-
pener a confidential bookkeeper for
the A.W. Faber Company who disap
peard June last, after having, it is al
leged, embezzled between $30,000 and
$40,000 has been arrested at Buenos
Ayres. It is said that extradition
papers will be secured at once.
Canteens Will Be Maintained.
Milwaukee, Oct. 1. The annual
tour of inspection of the board of
managers of the national soldiers'
home was completed today with the
inspection of the national home in
this city. Gen. MacMahon, speaking
of the board, said :
"The board has directed to main
tain canteens at the home, for the
good and sufficient reason that exper
ience has taught us that it is better
for the veteran and the people in
the community in which the hemes
are located." .
Germane Will Be Withdrawn.
Pekin, Oct. 1. It is asserted here
on high authority that th German
garrison in Shanghai nnd the Get man
troops who are guarding the railroad
beyond the Kiao Chou boundary will
soon he withdrawn. At the request of
Dr. Mumm von Schwarzenstein, the
German minister, seven Chinese have
been tried and sentenced to be be
headed for complicity in the murder
of German trader in the village