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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1901)
i 11, UiiS.eny nan ,
- "IT'S A COUP DAY WHEN WE GET UEFT." -
VOL. XIIL ROOD EIVER, OEEGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1901. NO. 24.
- - - : "'" ....... ' i " ' i ' """" " 1 1 1 11 ' 1
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
Published Every Friday by
8. F. BLYTHK. '
Terms of subscription fl.50 a year when paid
The mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'clock
a. m. Wednesday and Saturday!, depart the
aame nays at noon.
For Ohenoweth, leaves at 8 a. m. Tuesdays,
Tbiiradkva and Saturdays; arrives at p. m.
For White Salmon (W ash.) leaves daily at :45
a. m.; arrives at 7:111 p. m.
From White Salmon leaves for Fnlda, Gilmer,
Trout Lake and (ilenwood daily at 9 a. M.
ForBingen (Wash.) leaves at 6:45 p.m.; aev
rives at 2 p. m.
IAUREL BEBEKAH DF.OREK I.ODOE. No
J 87, I. O, O. F. Meets Urst and third Mon
days in each month.
Miss Katk Davenport, N. G.
II. J. Hibbard, Secretary.
ANHY POST, No. 16, G. A. R. Mnets at A.
j O. If. W. Hall second and fourth SitturJays
of each month at 2 o'clock p. m. All G. A. K.
members Invited to meet wltn us.
T. J. cunning, Commander.
. 3. W. Right, Adjutant.
CANBY W. R. C, Ko. 16-Meets first Rattir
day of each month in A. O. U. W. hall at 2
p. m. Mm. B. F.Shormakkh, President.
Mrs. Ursula Dukes, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER LODGE, No. 105, A. t. and A.
M. Meets Saturday evening on or before
each full moon. A N. Kahm, W. M.
A. V Batehah, Secretary. .
HOOD RIVER CHAPTER, No. 27, R. A. M.
Meels third Friday nlglit of each month.
F. C. Bbosius, H. P.
H. F. Davidson, Secretary.
TOOD RIVER CHAPTER, No. 25, O. E. S.
11 Meets second and fourth Tuesday even
ings of each month. Visitors cordially wel
comed. Mns. Eva B. Haynbs, W. M.
11, F. Davidson, Secretary.
UTA ASSEMBLY, No. 108, United Artisans.
J Meets second Tuesday of each month at
Fraternal hall. F. C. BKostus, M. A.
D. McD(vai,d, Secretary.
WAUCOMA LODGE, No. 80, K. of P. Meets
In A. O. V. W. hall every Tuesday nlirht,
John Buck, C. c.
1. Lelamd Henderson, K. of B. 4 8.
DIVKR8IDE LODGE. No. G8, A. O. V. W.
IV Meets Urst and third Saturdays of each
month. N. C. Evans. M. W.
J. F. Watt, Financier.
H. L. Howe, Recorder.
IDLE WILDE LODGE, No. 107, I. O O. F.
Meets in Fraternal hall every Thursday
night. A. G. Getchel, N. (i.
J. E. Hanna, Becrejtary.
HOOD RIVER TENT, No. 19, K. O. T. M.,
meets at A. O. U. W. hall on the first and
third Fridays of each month.
J. K. Rand, Commander.
T) IVERSIDE LODGE NO. 40, DEGREE OF
Ji HONOR, A. O. U. W.-Meets first and
third Saturdays at 8 P. M.
M Hit. Georgia Rand, C. of H.
Mis. Chas Clabke, Recorder.
SUNSHINE SOCIETY Meets second and
fourth Saturdavs of each month at 2
o'clock. M ihs Lena Knell, President.
Miss Carrie Butler, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER CAMP, No. 7,702, M. W. A.,
moots in Odd Fellows' Hall the first and
third Wednesdays of each month.
F. L. Davidson, V. C.
E. R. Bradley, Clerk.
Gold crowns and bridge work and all kinds of
HOOD RIVER OREGON
L L. BUMBLE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Successor to Dr. M. F.Shaw.
Calls promptly answered In town or country,
Dav or Night,
Telephones: Residence, 81 ; Office, 83.
Office over Everhart's Grocery.
JOHN L ELAND 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
Real Estate matters, as abstractor, searcher of
titles and agent. Satisfaction guaranteed or
J F. WATT, M. D.
8urgeon for O. R. & N. Co. Is especially
eqnipped to treat catarrh of nose and throat
and diseases of women.
Special terms lor office treatment of chronic
Telephone, office, 1 residence, 15.
pREDERICK & ARNOLD '
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
Estimates famished for all kinds of
work. Repairing specialty. All kinds
of (hop 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 Tutu.
Hydraulic Barber Chairs. A shoe polishing
artist always on hand.
EVANS & DeBORD, Proprietor.
JHE KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
la tli place to get the latest and best in
Confectioneries, Canities, Nats, Tobacco,
....ICE CREAM PARLORS....
COLE 4 GRAHAM, Props.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
" THYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Thone Central, or 121.
Office Hoars: 10 to 11 A. M.; 2 to 3
and 6 to 7 P. M.
Practical Watchmaker I Jewelar.
My long experience enables me to do
the best possible work, which I fully
guarantee, and at low prices.
gUTLKR A CO.,
Do a general banking business. '
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
J. HAYES, J. P.
Offlr with Don Brothers. Business will ha
attended to at anv time. - Collections mail.
W ill local oa good government lauds, either
timber or farming
EVENTS OF THE DAY
FROM THE FOUR QUARTERS OF
K Comprehensive Review of the Important
Happenings of the Past Week Presented
In a Condensed Form Which It Moil
Likely to Prove of Interest to Our Many
Ten states will vote for state offi
cers thia fall.
It is believed at Sofia that Miss
Stone is dead. .
Ten persons were killed in the
Louisiana race war.
A heavy storm has been raging on
Puget sound for two days.
The Northern Pacific has insured
its property for $20,000,000.
King Edward's physician attended
him at an official reception.
The Czolgosz autopsy proved that
the murderer was perfectly sane,
Noyes has made application for a
postponement of the hearing in his
The administration will not sus
pend the reduction of the Philippine
A large portion of the Siberian
peninsula will be opened to miners
Preparations are being made for
the return of the Duke of York to
England. . y '
Countess Russell demands an apol
ogy from the assistant secretary of
the treasury. -
The race war in the South contin
ues and it is feared that the militia
will have to be called out.
President Castro, of Venezuela, has
declared that so far as his country
is concerned, the revolution is ended.
Malvar appoints himself captain
general of : the Filipino army. His
proclamation warns natives who aid
Americans that they will be treated-
Fourteen people were killed hf a
race riot in Louisana.
Lieutenant General Miles has sub
mitted his annual report.
The state dpeartment is more san
guine of saving Miss Stone.
Bains in Argentine have greatly
weakened the wheat market.
Chinese government is being reor
ganized on conservative lines.
The British barks Bowman B. Law
and Glenogle were destroyed by fire.
Admiral Schley will call two more
witnesses and the prosecution about
15. ; -9-
Senator Hoar asks to be excused
from delivering a eulogy on McKin
All preparations for the execution
of Czolgosz, the assassin, have been
The Schley court of inquiry is slow
ly dragging itself along, with no
definite time set for its closing.
Czolgosz, the assassin .of President
McKinley, was electrocuted. He
went to the chair unconfessed ana
If the rumors concerning the condi
tion of King Edward are well found
ed, it is barely possible that he may
never be crowned king of England.
There is a scarcity of firewood at
Chile and Argentine are preparing
King Edward is Buffering from can
cer of the throat. ,
Weyler denies that he aspires to a
Two steamers nave arrived at Port
Townsend from Nome.
Twenty-five insurgents were killed
in a fight near Ilo Ilo.
Nashville police attempted to arrest
a Great Northern robber.
Americans propose to buy up the
street railways of St. Petersburg.
The town of Brobuisk, Russia, was
destroyed by fire and several lives lost.
Several Boers, wearing khaki' uni
forms, were court martialed andshot.
The McKinley Memorial Arch As
sociation issues a statement to the
Three persons were killed in a rail
road wreck at a crossing near Mil
Many people are being devoured by
wolves while working in the fields ' in
Eight million salmon eggs have
been received at the Clackamas
Conditions in Cebu are encourag
ing. Lack of food is bringing the
natives to terms.
Japan raises a loan of 10,000,000
Verdict in the Islander investiga
tion. Conservative Chinese want Minister
Frnnrtt hail a sulilier tn every 59 in
habitants, Germany one to every 89,
Italy one o every 14, Great Britain
one to every 100.
The Gang system of electric trac
tion twos 3,000 volts in each phase
which is fed directly to two trolley
wires, the track forming the third con
ductor.' This svstem pruviilcs for
hauling a 250-ton train of freight 20
miles an hour on a 10 per cent, jjrade
by a 600-horse power locomotive.
SHAKE-UP IN NAVY.
Schley Court of Inquiry Said to Be Cause
. of Much Dissatisfaction.
Washington, Oct. 31. President
Roosevelt seemi determined to cause
a shake up in the inner circles and
bureaus of the navy department as a
result of the revelations of ' the
Schley court of inquiry.
When Assistant Secretary Hackett
suddenly decided to resign a few days
ago, it wag recalled that he had al
ways been an intense partisan of
Sampson, and further developments,
not entirely pleasant for Sampson's
particular friends or supporters in
the department, were looked for.
They came yesterday, when it was
announced that Rear Admiral Crown
inshield, chief of the bureau of navt
agtion, would be suspended before
the usual term of four years lor which
he was chosen expires. His successor
will be Rear Admiral Taylor, and
Crowinshield, who took the lead in
securing a court of inquiry for Schley,
will be deported to Europe, there to
take charge of the new European
It is a current report that when
Theodore Roosevelt wag assistant
secretary of the navy be clashed
with Crowinshield, and this, besides
his intense partisanship for Schley,
is set forth as a reason for the bureau
chief's removal. It is said Crownin
shield flatly opposed bringing the
uregon around the Horn to Cuban
waters, while Mr. Roosevelt as strong
ly favored it, and won, with Secre
tary Long's help.
Officials of the navy department
unhesitntingly say that it is honey
combed with a partisan feeling for
Sampson, lhese admissions, coupled
with the Hackett and Crowuinshield
developments, are what caused the
expectation of a thorough overhaul
ing of the naval department machin
ery from the assistant down a boom
erang effect of the Shley trial which
the prime movers did not look for.
Within a few days Mr. Hackett
has received threatening letters, and
strange men have called at his home
and frightened his family,, until they
called for police protection.
MOST MAY' ESCAPE.
Certificate of Reasonable Doubt Granted by
Q Supreme Court Judge.
New York, Oct. 31. Justice Mc
Lean in the supreme court, today
granted a certificate of reasonable
doubt in. the case of Johann Most,
editor of the Freheit, an anarchist
paper, in order to stay his sentence of
12 months' imprisonment for the
publication of an article entitled
"Murder vs. Murder," which ap
peared the day of President McKin
ley 's assassination. Justice McLean
says the only proof to support the
judgment is that Most purloined an
article expressing certain sentiments,
written by another half a century
ago, and published it as his own, "in
a paper professedly of some circula
tion, but which circulation is shown
by the sale of but a single copy, that
purchased by the police, probably for
the purpose of prosecuting." He fur
ther says that it may be doubted reas
onably whether the judgment, even
with that support, should stand, as
plagiarism is not a criminal offense
under the laws of the United States,
BRITISH CAMP ATTACKED.
Boers Were Repulsed Only After the Most
London, Oct. 31. A dipsatch from
Lord Kitchener, dated Pretoria, says
he has received reports of the fighting
October 24 near Great Marico river,
when Dclarey and Kemp attacked a
British force and were only repulsed
after severe fighting, leaving 40 dead
on the field, including Commandant
Omstireysen. The British lost 28
men killed and 55 wounded. The
Boers carried light British wagons.
The Rcpblicans appear to have paid
special attention to the guns, as 37
gunners and drivers were killed or
Lord Kitchener mentions a num
ber of minor affairs, and says this
week's "bag '"consisted of 74 Boers
killed, 16 wounded and 53 made pris
oners. In addition, 45 Boers surren
dered, and the British captured 471
rifles, 75,950 rounds of ammunition,
216 wagons, 50 horses and 8,000 head
Blizzard at Butts.
Butte, Mont., Oct. 31. Butte was
struck by a blizzard early this even
ing. The temperature dropped sud
denly nearly 25 degrees, and a fine
snow, almost of the character of bail,
began falling. The wind, which
blew a gale, was bitterly cold, and
there was considerable suffering in
various portions of the city where no
provision had been made for the
appearance of winter at such an early
Big Orange and Lemoa Crop.
San Francisco, Oct. 31. The
orange and lemon shipments to tl.e
East from Southern California last
season aggregated 22,500 cars. It is
expected that the shipments this
season will not fall short of 26,000
cars. The orange crop of Northern
California also promises to largely
exceed that of last vear.
NEWS OF THE STATE
TEMS OF INTEREST FROM ALL
PARTS -OF OREGON.
Commercial and Financial Happenings of Im
portanceA Brief Review of the Growth
and Improvements of the Many Industries
Throughout Our Thriving Commonwealth
Latest Market Report
Oil indications have been, found
The Normal school building at
Weston is nearing completion.
The Dalles streets will be lighted
with electricity after , the 15th of
next month. , i ..
Articles of incorporation of the
First Christian church of Pendleton
have been filed.
The next Polk county teachers' in
stitute, will be held in Dallas about
the middle of November.
A number of potatoes 10 and 11
inches long and weighing over three
pounds each were exhibited in Elgin
Three carloads of machinery for the
Pomeroy dredger, to be operated on
the John Day, arrived at Sumpter
The grade of the John Day road
leading down the mountain to the
North Fork is reported to be in very
Durint? the nast week 70 carloads
of livestock have been shipped from
the Pendleton stockyards. The
larger cart of the shinments went to
A subscription paper is being circu
lated in Union to raise funds to se
cure and improve groundB for a park
to be used for athletics. It is pro
posed to lease a piece of ground south
It is" reported from Prairie City
that the big shaft at the Red Boy
mine has passed the 200 foot level,
and three shifts are cross cutting the
vein as rapidly as possible. The 20
stamps are dropping day and night.
Albany college has an enrollment
of 118 students. ,
A 2-year-old child was drowned
near Athena by falling into a pool of
Irrigation in the Spraeue river
country has been largely extended
The salmon run hn been very good
so far and some heavy hauls have
A lodge of Degree of Honor of 75
members has been formed at New
Two Umatilla Indians are under ar
rest for killing an Indian woman
whom they believed to be a sorceress.
The chair factory at Albany was
destroyed by fire which started by a
hot electric light globe breaking and
falling into a varnish tank.
The body of W. H. Young, of
Haines, who suddenly disappeared
several weeks ago, was found about 12
miles from Baker City.
Louis Harvey was arrested at Pres-
cott Saturday and taken to Pendle
ton, charged with assault. Harvey
had been wanted for three weeks.
A larger acreage of peas will be put
in at Wedderburn next season, and
the pea canning industry will be car
ried on on a larger scale than ever.
Wheat Walla Walla, nominal.
5555c? ; bluestem, 5(ic ; Valley,
Flour Best irrades. 32.65(3.50
per barrel; graham, $2.60.
Oats Nominal SJ0(a1.00 pr cental.
Barley Feed, 11515.50: brewing,
1 16.00 per ton.
Millstuffs Bran. S1718: mid
dling, $20(321; shorts, 1920; chop,
Hav Timothv. $1113: clover.
$79.50; Oregon wild hay, $56 per
Butter Fancv creamerv.25ai27 Wc :
dairy, 1820c; store, 1415c per
Eeks Storage, 20c: fresh, 23024c :
Cheese Full cream, twins. 12 i3
13c; Young America, 13)(iSl4c.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $2.50
3.00; hens, $4.00; dressed, 10allo
per Dound SDrine's. $2.50ai 3.00.
per dozen; ducks, $3 for old $3.00
4.00 for young; geese, $fi( 7 per doz
en; turkeys, live, 10llc-; dressed,
8loc per pound.
Mutton Lambs. 3 Wc eros: dressed
6c36 U'c oer nound: sheeD.$3.25eross:
dressed, 6c per pound.
Hoes Gro88.heavy,l6.25: lieht.
$4.755; dressed, 77s'c per pound.
Veal Small, 886c;lttree,7ffl7c
Beef Gross tori steers. 3.50a4.O0:
cows and heifers, $3.00(33.50; dressed
beef, 6i6sc per pound.
Hops 8sl0c per pound.
Wool Val lev. 11(3 13 'c per pound:
Eastern Oregon, 8124c; mohair,
20(S21c per pound.
Potatoes b5(385 per sack.
Western farmers all say that high
er prices for hay and other crops will
compensate for the loss on corn.
There are 5,383 libraries in the
United States, containing 44,591,851
books. There is one library for every
Nicola Tesla has purchased 200acres
of land on Long Island Sound and will
erect the largest building of its kind
in the world to experiment with
CONDITIONS IN CEBU.
Lack of Food Having Its Effect Upon Natives
One Cause of Samar Trouble.
Manila, Oct. 30. The constabulary
report a fight with insurgents near
Passi, province of Ilo Ilo, island of
Panay, in which 25 insurgents were
killed, together with a quantity of
arms and ammunition captured.
News from General Hughes regard
ing conditions in Cebu are encourag
ing. Lorega surrendered with his
entire force and one cannon and
seven rifles, while General Hughes is
negotiating for the surrender of
Maxilo, who styles himself "Governor
Politico-Militar. " His surrender will
mean the pacification of the island.
Lack of food and the harrassing
effects of the aggressive tactics now
pursued by the American forces are
having their influence upon the na
tives. In many places, where rice is
doled out by the government, only
enough is given for one meal, so that
it is hardly possible for any large
amount to find its way to the insurg
ents. It is believed that the recent
manifestations in the island of Samar
were chiefly due to the lack of food.
The first labor problem growing out
of the new tariff has arisen. A hat
and umbrella factory, employing 600
hands, has found it necessary to close.
The lawyers are making a protest to
the commission, urging protection,
as the same goods from Germany can
be sold at half the price it takes" to
manufacture them here.
In an attack by insurgents on the
municipal police and scouts at Sa
bang, one scout was killed and two of
the police were captured. The in
surgents secured two Krag-Jorgenson
rifles, two shotguns and 200 rounds
Dispatches from Catbalogan,
Samar, say that stringent and ener
getic measures are being taken to sup
press the insurrection in that island.
General Smith has notified all the
presidents and head men of the pueb
los that they must" surrender all arms
and turn over the persons implicated
in the Balangiga massacre before
November 6, threatening that other
wise the presidents will be sent to the
island of Guam, the village destroyed
and the property confiscated.
MILLION DOLLAR FRAUD.
Hundreds of People All Over ihe Country
Buncoed Out of Savings.
Boston, Oct. 30. In connection
with what the United States mar
shal's office declares to be one of the
biggest frauds they ever had to deal
with in this city, members of the
firm of J. C. Fisher & go., brokers,
were arrested today on a charge of
using the United States mail in a
scheme to defraud. It is alleged that
$1,000,000 has been taken from the
public since January 1, 1900.
The method of the firm is said by
the authorities to have been very
simple. People all over the country,
it is alleged, were written to ana told
what exceptional chances there were
to invest money, and that large re
turns could be expected. Pools were
formed mid those desirous of getting
rich quickly were invited to re
mit. After two or three weeks, it is
said, investors would be advised that
a pool had been formed on a well-
known stock and that as the quota
tions had gone down the margin had
been swept away, and that more
money was necessary immediately in
order to save the stock. After hav
ing put in two or three times the
original stock, some investor became
suspicious and called the attention
of the authorities to the matter.
ON CONSERVATIVE LINES.
Work of Board Reorganizing Chinese Govern
mentStudy Western Methods.
Washington, Oct. 30. The state
department has received from Minis
ter Conger at Pekin, a translation of
a series of preliminary regulations
adopted by the recently organized
Chinese Board of National Adminis
tration, charged with the reorganiza
tion of that government on modern
and efficient lines. The sentiments
expressed are conservative, says Mr.
Conger, and it is ' made plain that
there is no intention to imitate the
too brisk pace set by the reformers
of 1898, but instead to study West
ern methods and, without adopting
V estern civilization as a whole, to
adapt to Chinese conditions such ins
titutions as seem likely to add
strength to the state.
Ex-Bank Official Arrested. '
Halifax, N. S., Oct. 30. Adam A.
Harley, ex-manager of the Bank of
British North America at Frederick
ton, N. B.,was arrested in this city
tonight on a warrant charging him
with stealing $6,000 belonging to the
bank. Two weeks ago he met two
friends from Scotland, and one of
them, it is claimed, gave him $6,000
to deposit in the bank. It is alleged
he did not make the deposit. To
night he was arrested on a railroad
train bound for St. John.
President Roosevelt's Birthday.
Washington, Oct. 30. Sunday was
the 43d anniversary of the birth of
Prresident Roosevelt. Occurring on
Sunday there was no formal celebra
tion. Dr. Nichols, a friend from
Baltimore, was at the White House a
portico of the day and in the evening
Commander Cowles was a guest at din
ner. The president attended religi
ous services at Grace Reformed church
CHIEF OF B0L0MEN
MALVAR APPOINTS HIMSELF AS
- CAPTAIN GENERAL.
Hal Issued a Proclamation to the Natives to
That Effect All Filipinos Caught Aiding
the Americans, and Also All Who Surren
der to Them, Will Be Considered Trait
ors and Treated Accordingly.
Manila, Oct. 31. Malvar has issued
a new proclamation, appointing hinv
self captain general and reorganizing
the Filipino army under two lieu
tenant generals and four generals of
divisions. Every guide caught aid
ing the Americans will be treated
immediately as a traitor. Those who
surrender to the Americans will be
treated in the same manner.
Malvar considers his own appoint
ment to be temporary, until the
meeting of the general assembly of
liberators. He congratulates the
soldiers on the good work Hhey are
doing in the field and also those who
are working for the cause of freedom
and liberty in the cities.
A hat and umbrella factory, em
ploying 600 hands, which recently
found it necessary to close, the ac
tion constituting the first labor prob
lem growing out of the new tariff,
has decided to remove to Hong Kong.
Fulfilled the Object of His Jonrney to Siberia
Secured 254 Reindeer.
Seattle, Oct. 31. . Dr. Sheldon
Jackson, general agent for Hie bureau
of education in Alaska, has arrived
in Seattle from the land of his labors,
having taken passage on the City of
Topeka from Ketchian. He brings
additional details of the experiences
of Lieutenant Bertholf, who was
sent to Siberia to purchase reindeer
for the government.
Dr. Jackson tells a different tale
of the daring young revenue officer,
who, it now appears, was never in
danger, and near starvation in his
long and tedious journey . through
'Lieutenant Bertholf left Washing
ton, D. C, last January, going to St.
Petersburg, thence to Irkutsk.
From there he disapppcared on the
steppes. His mission, as sfated
above, was to procure a herd of rein
deer of larger size than those now
in Alaska. A revenue cutter was to
meet him and convey the animals,
and the lieutenant, to Alaska, but
owing to circumstances, the govern
ment could not send one, and it was
thought for a time he might perish.
A short time ago there came a
brief notice that he had landed at
Port Claience with a herd of rein
deer. He was not expected to return
for a year or more, but his ueiial re
sourceful ability evidently brought
him out earlier. Ho traveled across
Russia and Siberia very rapidly,
going with trained guides in " storms
often when many men would have
rested m some camp retreat.
After leaving the railway, he tra
versed 1,500 miles of unknown Siberia
until near Orla, on the Okhotsk sea,
he found the bred of reindeer he
wanted, purchased 254 head and got
them to Baroness Korfg bay, where
shipment could be made. He then
retraced his steps to Vladivostock
under very trying conditions. In
one instance broke a trail through
snow waist deep for a distance of 100
milce. This he accomplished by rid
ing the reindeer ahead, under saddle,
taking turns as they became exhaust
ed with the continued effort. Arriv
ing at Vladivostock, Lieutenant Bert
holf chartered a Russian tramp
steamer and returned to the point
where he had tlie reindeer located,
loaded them safoly and landed them
in excellent condition at Port Clar
ence, where they are now being
Four Masted Schooner Ashore.
Tort Townsend, Wash., Oct. 31.
As a result of last night's storm, a
four-masted schooner is ashore on
Smith Island, and seas are breaking
over her. A report was brought here
this evening by the steamer Lydia
Thompson, which passed the scene
of the disaster late in the afternoon,
but, owing to the heavy seas, was un
able to approach close enough to
ascertain the name of the vessel.
Shipping men say the stranded ves
sel is the E. K. Wood, from San
Pedro, bound for Whatcom.
Czolgosz Hanged in Effigy.
New York. Oct. 31. Czolgosz was
hanged in effigy at Hampstead, L. I.,
tonight with elaborate ceremonial
hisses, catcalls afid groans. Moses
A. Baldwin Post No. 44, G. A. R..
marched with the elaborately con
structed effigy to Smith's bote', where
it was swung up to a tree and many
pistol shots were fired at it. Rockets,
Roman candles and red fire were
burned, and under the swinging effigy
a fire of tar barrels was started.
Plague Deaths at Liverpool.
London, Oct. 31. The local govern
ment lioard has issued a statement
that two persons died from the plague
in October at Liverpool, according to
the bacteriological tests, made after
the deaths. Three susjiected cases
and all who have been in contact
with the sujiected persons have been
placed under obseivation. The board
says that the plague was at fi r.-t
thought to 1 influenza.
SHIPS FROM NOME.
Two More Steamers From the Icy North
Bring 1,200 Passengers.
Port Townsend, Wash., Oct. 29.
Two steamers arrived here from
Nome today, bringing over 1,200 pas
sengers, the Senator bringing 525 and
the Garrone 700.
The Senator sailed from Nome
October 19 and for several days before
sailing the icy fingers of winter had
fastened themselves on , Nome and
vicinity. Snow was falling and ice
had formed and preparations were
being made for a long, cold winter.
When the Senator sailed the steam- x
ship Queen was at Nome and the .
Roanoke was at St. Michael. A
furious northern gale was blowing. -The
Queen, Valencia and Roanoke'
will be the last steamers from Nome,
and they will bring about 2,000 peo
ple, and there are many more who
would return if transportation could
be secured, besides a large number of
destitute who would be compelled to
remain at Nome and face an Arctic
winter, depending upon charity.
Increase in Loss of Life on Steamboats Last
Washington, Oct. 28. The annual
report of General James A. Dumont,
supervising Inspector General of
steam vessels the last fiscal year, has
been made public. It shows that 9,773
vessels were inspected during the
year, a decrease of 80 from the figures
for the preceeding year. The total
loss of life on steam vessels lost year
was 340, an increase of 140 over the
previous year. By the loss of the
steamer Rio de Janeiro at San Fran
cisco last February 127 lives were lost.
General Dumont adivses that sec
tion 4490 of the revised statutes, pro
viding for at least three water tight
compartments in all sea-going and
coastwise steamers, be amended to in
clude all passenger and ferry boats
hereafter built of 500 tons and up
ward, regardloss of the watesr they
navigate, and further, that th i
number of passengers be liimited on
ferry boats running routes exceed
ing three miles from dock to dock."
ENTOMBED BY CAVE-IN.
Unsuccessful Efforts Made to Rescue Two
Salt Lake, Utah, Oct. 29. A tele
phone messcge from Bingham, Utah,
tonight states that up to 10 P. M.,
rescuing parties had failed to reach
Charles Nutting and William Ander
son, the two miners who were entomb
ed in a cave-in in the Highland Boy
mine, At that hour it was not
known whether the imprisoned men
were dead or alive, their signals hav
ing ceased after midnight last night.
Great difficulty is being encountered
in reaching the place where the men
are located." The walls of the tunnel
are constantly crumbling, not only
impeding the work of rescue, but also
endangering the lives of the miners
who were endeavoring to save their
KING HAS CANCER.
Real Condition of Edward VII Is Explained
Trouble Is in His Throat
London, Oct. 29. Reynolds Week
ly Newspaper is the first British paper
to assert that King Edward is suffer
ing from cancer of the throat. In
today's issue, it declared that since
his majesty's accesson, three opera
tions have been performed for the re
moval of papilloma on the left vocal
choid and that one was removed from
the right vocal chord last week.
Assistance was hastly summoned,"
says this journal, "as his majesty was
breathing with difficulty, and an
immediate operation was performed.
But it is regarded as only a temporary
relief, the injured epithelium now
having become a cancerous growth,
and serious developments are ex
pected." Chicago Laborer's Crime.
Chicago, Oct. 29. Because he was
denied the sight of his two little chil
dren, James Kennedy, a laborer, to
day murdered his wife and killed him
self. The couple were married 12
years ago, but quarreled recently and
separated. Kennedy called on his
wife today and asked to see them.
She refused, fearing he meant to take
them away and keep them from her.
Chinese Eager for Reform.
Chicago, Oct. 29. Regeneration of
the Chinese people and the over
throw of the Chinese government
were predicted by the Right Rev. F.
R. Graves, missionary bishop of
Shanghai, in a sermon at Grace
Episcopal church. According to the
prelate, the recent outbreaks in China
are but signs of a coming revolution.
The Chinese people, he said, were be
coming eager for reform and the new
generation would revolt in order to
learn of the customs and habits of
Sunset Limited Starts December 3.
New Orleans, Oct. 28. The Sunset
Limited, the transcontinental service
of the Southern Pacific, will be put
into operation between New Orleans
and San Francisco, Monday, December
3, the first train west bound leaving
New Orleans that day. The Sunset
Limited is the train which eight
years ago established a record in