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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
"IT'S A COLD DAY WHEN WE GET LEFT."
nOOD RIVER, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1!02.
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
fuMiibed Every Friday by
B. F. BLYTHK.
Term, of ubwription I1.S0 a year when paid
Tb mail arrlvei from Mt. Hood at 10 o'clock
a. m. WalneMtav, and Saturday,; depart, th,
tain, day, at noon.
For I'benoweth, leave, at S a. m. Toudajra,
Thtinday, and galurtlav,; arrive, at (p. m.
For White Salmon (W aah.) leave, dally at :
a, m.s arrive, at 7:14 . m.
From While Salmon leave, tor Fnlda, OUmar,
Trout lake and (ilen wood daily at t A. M.
PorBingen (Waah.) leave, alo.ijp. m. ar
rive, at a p. m.
JAl'RKL KKHEKAH DEdREB I.ODGK, No
t 1)7, 1. 0. O. K. Meet, lint and third Hon
ay, in each month.
Mim I trria Ehtiic.n, N. Q.
H. 1. Riuahd, Secretary -
SANBV POST. No. 1, O. A. R.-M eeta at A.
O. U. W, Hail tecoud and fourth Saturday,
eavb month at 2 o'clock p. m. All U. A. R.
member, invited to meet with ua.
J. W. Kiubt, Commander.
C. J. Havta, Adjutant.
CANBY W. R. C, No. M Meet, Brt Satur
day of each month In A. O. U. W. hall at 2
p. m. Mm. B. F. SHotnaiiKS, Preaident.
Mm. 0. L. HraaKaaaM, secretary.
HOOD RIVER LODGE No. 106, A. F. and A
si. Meet, Saturday evening; on or before
each full moon. W M. Vatm. W. M.
C. D. THurw3K, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER CHAPTER, No. 27, R. A. M -faeeu
third Friday night of each month.
E. L. SMITH, H. P.
A. K. Kami, Secretary.
S0OD RIVER CHAPTER, No. M, O. E. !.
tieet, aecond and fourth Tueadav even
a of each month. Viaitor, cordially wel
comed. Mas. MolmiC. COLS, W. M.
Maa. Maiv B. Davimon, Secretary.
OLETA ASSEMBLY No. 10.1. United Artisan,,
-MeeU tint and third Wednesday,, work;
aecond and fourth Wednesdays eocial: Artl
aan, hall. F. C. Hitosius, M. A.
run Col, Secretary.
WAUCOMA LODGE, No. 90, K. of P.-MeeU
in A. O. U. W. ball every Tueedar night.
C. K. Makkham, C. C.
. Hatnu, K. of R. 6 8.
RIVERSIDE LODGE. No. 68, A. O. C, W.
Meete tint and third Saturday, of each
month. Fkd Howe, W, M.
Uso. T. PkATHia, Financier.
1DLEWII.DE LODGE, No. 107, I. O O. P.
Meet, In Fraternal hall every Thursday
nlfht. L. E. Moiax, N. U.
J. U Hkndisjion, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER TENT, No. 1, K. O. T. M.,
meeu at A. 0. U, W. hall on tbe firat and
rd Fridaya of each month.
Vt ALTta Uehkinq, Commander.
SIVERHIDE LODGE NO. 40. DEGREE OF
HONOR, A. O. U. W.-Meet, Unit and
rd Saturday, at P. M.
Mas. E. R. Braplet, C. 01 H.
Lima Ivaki, Recorder.
HOOD RIVER CAMP, No. 7,701, M. W. A.,
meet. In Odd Fellow' Hall tbe flrat and
rd Wednesday, of each month.
F. L. Uavidon, V. C.
I. R. Bbadut, Clerk.
A NCIEKT ORDER OF THE RED CROB8.
A Hood River Lodge No. 10, meet, in Odd
Fellow,' hall aecond and fourth Saturday, in
eaoh month, 7:W) o'clock.
C. L. Com,, Prealdent.
J. E. Hamka, Secretary.
H. JENKINS, D. M. D.
Specially on Crown and Brl lge Work.
Office in Bone bulldlnf, west of Glenwood
Hood River, Oregon.
JJ. E. T. CARNS.
flold erowna and bridge work and all kind, of
HOOD RIVER OREGON
JJ L. DUMBLE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
lucceaver to Dr. M. F. Shaw.
Call, promptly anawered in town or country,
Telephone,: Reaidence, tl; Office, S3.
Office over Everhart'a Grocery.
J F. WATT, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Telephone,: Office, 2M; reiidence, 2M.
8VRGKON O. R. A N. CO.
J0HJN LELAND HENDERSON
ATTORNEY-ATLAW. ABSTRACTER. NO
TARY PUBLIC and REAL
For M yeara a realdent of Oregon and Waah
tngton. Haa had many year, experience in
Real Eatate ma tier a, a, abatractor, marcher of
Utlea and egaul. battafaction guaranteed or
F. WATT, M. D.
Surgeon for o. R. at N. Co. Ia raped
eqlpted to treat catarrh of noee and th
and diaeaaee of women.
Special term, for office treatment of chronic
Telephone, office, 125, reetdenae, 45.
pREDERICK A ARNOLD
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
Keti metre furnished for nil kindi ol
work. Repairing a specialty. All kindi
of shop work. Shop on State Street,
between First and Second.
JHE KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
Is the place to get the latest and best in
Confectioneries, Candies, Nats, Tobacco,
....ICE CREAM PARLOR3....
V. B. COLE, Proprietor.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
" PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
'Phone Central, or 121.
' Office Hoars: 10 to 11 A. M.; J to 3
and 6 to 7 P. M.
Q H. TEMPLE.
f nctletl f ttt.aUer I Jeuler.
My long experience enables me to do
the beet possible work, which I fully
gnanuiter, and at low prices.
li general banking basinews.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Q J. HAYES, J. P.
with Bone ttt ..there. 9mt will be
ead4 el anv I me. Co4Mttoi, mad.
W 111 terete ow good goverUMal Uada, etihef
ttambac r tarmlaf
FROM THK FOUR QUARTERS OF
A Comprehensive Review ef the Important
Happeitlngs ef tits Peat Week, Presented
la a Consented Perm, Which It Most
LMtaty te Prove ef Interest to Ow Many
The shah of Persia will visit Emperor
Tbe house has passed the Chinese
Venezuela rebels are gaining ground
and the government is in a bad way.
Striking miners in Pennsylvania
have rejected tbe offer of the mineown
ers. A third attempt lias ' been made to
assassinate the Moscow prefect of
The war revenue repeal bill has been
passed by the house and gone to the
A new verse to "God Save the King"
has been written for the coronation
ecemonies of King Edward.
Although the administration regards
the Chinese exclusion bill as too dras
tic, it will place no Opposition in its
The St. Iuii fair may be postponed
Cecil Rhodes' fortune amounts to
President Dias, of Mexico, is plan
ning a visit to the United States this
Three men were killed and seven
wounded in an attempt to arrest an
The battleship Witoonain is at San
Francisco after a visit to Samoa, Hon
olulu and a number of South American
Miss Ellen M. Stone has signed a
contract for a penes of 100 lectures, to
be given in the principal cities of the
The bill providing a form of govern
ment for the Philippines will follow the
Chinese exclusion bill in the senate.
After that the canal measure will be
The bouse has begun the considera
tion of the exclusion bill.
Mitchell made the opening speech in
tbe senate on the Chinese exclusion
The-last quarter's imports to the
United States from all Germany
amounted to (23,786,094, an increase
In an all day fight between part of
General Kitchener's forces and the
forces of Generals Delarey and Kemp,
the Boers were repulsed. The loss was
heavy on both sides.
The bulk of Cecil Rhodes' property
ts left for education. It provides two
American scholarships at Oxford to
each of the present states and territories
of the United States.
The senate has passed the oleomar
Tbe house has passed the sundry
eiril appropriation bill.
Secretary of the Interior Hitchcock
will soon retire from the cabinet.
Abner McKinley denies that he was
connected with the Danish West Indies
Twelve hotels and many sma ler
buildings were burned at Atlantic City,
N. J. Loss, $750,000.
It is hardly probable that the bill
admitting Oklahoma, Aritona and New
Mexico will be passed by the present
session of conjrnaa.
The president haa appointed Brig
adier General Hughes a major general
and Colonels Burt, De Russy and Sber
Man to be brigadier generals.
Sis persons were burned to death in
a fire at Johnstown, Pa.
The senate will vote on the oleomar
garine bill in a few days.
Tbe Northern Pacific blockade in
North Dakota is being raised.
The senate considered the Danish
purchase scandal in secret session.
Sixty thousand Chinese are in re
bellion in southern China provinces.
The German emperor's American
built yacht Meteor III has sailed for
Acting President Schalkburger will
meet the Boer leaders soon and discuss
Republicans and Democrats each
gained one alderman in the Chicago
The transport Sheridan has sailed
from San Francisco for Manila with
1.J8I soldiers ef the Twenty-ninth in
fantry. Flood stluatlon in Mississippi is
again becoming serious.
Twentv-two men werekilled in an
esxploslon in Tennessee coal mine.
Josbua Wilbonr, United 8tates consul
at Dublin, Ireland, died at Rutherford,
Tbe nostofflce department has stopped
the fraudulent scheme of a swindler
who advertised a way to open cash
registers without keys.
Mre. Catherine Soffel. wife of tbe
Pittbsburg warden, bas been indicted
on three counts, charged with aiding
the Biddlea trjjseeape fiom jail January
A curious perquisite ot the Danish
member of parliament Is the right to a
frM Tnrklsh bath anywhere In tbe
kingdom ot Denmark.
Dr. Emll G. Hlrsch, of Chicago, de
clares tbe crucifixion was tbe revolt ot
a conspiracy between priests and their
Ttnman a l e, and that toe jews toot
so part in His death.
Mm. Collls P. Hontington'a gift of
$250,000 to the Harvard medical school
mora than makes BP tbe fund npon
which the gift ol $1,000,000 by Jehn
0. KecteMls was eeettnjM.
ISTHMIAN CANAL RIGHTS.
Nicaragua and Costs Rica Negotiating; with
Washington, April 9. It is under
stood that Mr. Corea, the Nicaragua
minister here, has forwarded to his
government a proposition as to the
price the United States would be likely
to pay for Nicaragua canal rights, the
proposition having been submitted to
the minister by Secretary Hay. Secre
tary Hay's proposition is said to be in
the nature of counter proposal to that
set out in the canal protocol-drafted by
United States Minuter Merry laet year.
Mr. Corea, for Nicaragua, and Minister
Calvo, for Costa Rica, have decided to
do away with the protocol stage in their
negotiations regarding a canul, and are
pieparing drafts of treaties which will
embody tbe terms under which their
respective governments ' will reJe tbe
necessary canal rights. These treaty
drafts are expected to be complete by
tbe end of the current week. By that
time Mr. Corea expects to receive his
final instructions from bis government,
including the decision respecting Secre
tary Hay's proposal.
The situation as to Colombia is pre
cisely the reverse to that as to Nica
ragua, as in the former rase the United
States government has before it a defin
ite proposal from Colombia and is con
sidering it with some indication of a
purpose to suggest desirable amend
ments. PASSES THE SENATE.
Mitcheirt Land Bill for Repaying Certain
Washington, April 9. Senator
Mitchell today called up and passed his
double minimum land bill. The bill
as passed provides that where home
stead timber culture, desert land or
other entries of public lands are or
have been cancelled or relinquished be
cause of conflict, or w here the entry has
erroneously been allowed and cannot lie
confirmed, the secretary of the interior
shall repay to the entry man all fees,
commissions, purchase money and ex
cesses paid upon the same when such
entry is duly cancelled by the depart
ment. In cases where parties hvae paid
double minimum price for land, which
has afterwards been found not to be
within the limits of a railroad grant,
or within the limits of any portion of a
grant which may be forfeited for failure
to construct that portion of the railroad
in aid of which the grant was made,
the excess of $1.25 an acre shall be re
paid to entrymen. Claim for repay
ment to be valid must be filed within
BIG IRRIGATION QUESTION.
May Colorado Take Water That Would
Washington, April 9. The United
States supreme court, in an opinion de
livered by Chief Justice Fuller today,
overruled the demurrer of the state of
Colorado in the case of the state of
Kansas vs. the state of Colorado.
The case involves the right of Colo
rado to appropriate for purposes of ir
rigation the waters of the Arkansas
river, which Kansas sought by an orig
inal action to restrain on tbe ground
that the stream flows through Kansas
and the people of the latter state are
injured by such an appropriation of the
water. The chief justice said that the
case is one in which the court can prop
erly assume jurisdiction. He said also
that the action of the court in overrul
ing the demurrer was intended to be
without prejudire, but was taken be
cause the importance ot the cate was
such that it should not be decided with
out full proof on the questions set up in
the allegations of damage made by tl.e
state of Kansas.
COLORADO BANK ROBBED.
Exploiioru Attract Citizens, But the Robbers
Escape Two Suspects Arrested.
Pueblo. Colo., April 9. The Bank
of Fowler, at Fowler, Colo., 25 oiiles
east of this city, was robbed of $1,100
by safe blowers at 2 o'clock this morn
ing. Several charges of nitro glycerin
were exploded to open the safe and the
cash box. Citizens were aroused by
the explosions and fired several shots
at four men who were seen running
away, but the robbers succeeded in es
caping. News of the robbery was tele
phoned to neighboring towns. Two
men who boarded the Santa Fe train at
Nepesta, seven miles west of fowler,
this morning were arrested as suspects.
In their possession were found $288
and several coins. Bloodhounds have
been sent to Fowler to trail the robbers.
Casualties of the Boers.
London, April 9. Lord Kitchener
reports that the Boer casualties during
the engagements of March 31 and April
1 were, at the lowest estimate, 30 men
killed and 80 wounded. Commandant
Erasmus was killed near Boshof.
Decrease ef Trade in Great Britain.
London, April 9. Tbe board of trade
returns for March show tbe remarkable
decrease) of 5,528,195 pounds in imports
and 2,804,055 pounds in exports.
Killed hi a Wreck.
Des Moines, April 9. Three men art
reported killed and others injured In a
wreck on the Chicago Great Western at
Rich 0!d Strike.
Virginia City, Mont.. April 9. One
of the richest gold strikes in tht state
has been made in the Kearsarge mine
Qnmmit That Tln I over a foot in
.Mik Th.or i reported to be al-
most pnre gold and ran be easily cut
with a knife. The property It owned
v,. rrrlM Millard, son ot United
Sanaa Senator Millard. f Kebraaka.
ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM ALl
PARTS OF OREGON.
Commercial and Financial Happenings ef Im
portance A Brief Uevlew of the Growt!.
and Improvements of the Many Induitrlel
Throughout Our thriving Commonwealth
Uteit Market Report.
The Polk county Mohair Association
has sold its pool of 35,000 pounds at 25
cente per pound.
Mrs. Eliza Jane Wrisley, an Oregon
pioneer of 1852, has passed away at her
home in Medford. Deceased was born
City elections were held in many
towns throughout the state this week.
Pft.lv linAa tt.ra nrtHArwd 111 rtiit a varv
. . '
A railroad is to be built in Southern
Oregon from Grants Pass to Crescent
City. It will be known as the Oregon
& Pacific Railway.
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Ackerman states that after six months
of use the new Oregon text boons have
, . ,
The fishing season on the Columbia
river opens April 16. ine prospect
are more favorable for a large pack than
at this time last year. .
March customs receipts at Portland
were $77,212.99. The larger pa.t of
inward cargoes from the Orient.
The Columbia River
Protective ' Union, at a
Astoria, fixed the price -of salmon for
the coming season as follows: Six
cents per pound for fish weighing 25
pounds or over, and 54 cents for
smaller fish. No price for steelheada
or bluebacks was mentioned.
The Willamette Pulp & Paper Com
pany, which employs over ouu men in
Oregon City, has made a voluntary ad
vance in the wages of about 300 of its
employes. All the men who have been
receiving $1.50 per day will in future
pet $1.75, and all of the f 1.75 per day
men will get an advance of 10 per cent.
Salem has taken the preliminary
steps to installation of city light plant.
The farmers'" co-operative telephone
line from Echo to Pendleton will be
completed about May 1.
About half the telephones in Oregon
City are out of business as the result of
live electric light wire dropping on
The receipts of state land office for
March were $39,885.44, or the largest
amount received by the present clerk
for any one month.
A contract for 12,000 pounds of the
1902 hop crop is the top record in con
tracts at Salem. Quite a number are
reported at 12 cents.
Marion Cunningham, an Oregon
pioneer of 1853, and one of the most
prominent citizens of Harrisburg, has
pasted away, aged 69 years.
The clam cannery at Skipanon has
started up for the season and will be
kept in operation until late in the fall,
packing about 50 cases per day. Indi
cations are that the clams on Clatsop
beach are as plentiful as ever before, if
not more so.
WheatWalla Walla, 64c; bluestem,
65c; Valley, 6465c.
Barley Feed, $2021.j brewing,
$zl21,60 per ton.
Oats No. 1 white, $1.1601.22)i;
Flour Best grades, $2.803.40 per
barrel; graham, $2.60(2.80.
Millstuffs Bran, $18 per ton; mid
dlings, $20; shorts, $20; chop,
Hay Timothy, $12(913; clover,
$7.508; Oregon wild hay, $56 per
Potatoes Rest Burbanks, $1.1001.25
percental; ordinary, 70(4 80c per cen
tal ; Jbariy Kose, fl.Zoloo per cen
tal, growers' prices ;sweeta, $2.262.60
Butter Creamery, 22X25c; dairy,
1820c; store, 1315c.
Eggg 1814c for Oregon.
Cheese Full cream, twins, 13
lZe; Young America, 14015c; fao-
tory prices, llHc less.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $3.50(1
4.50; hens, $4.505.50 per dozea, 11
ll)sc per pound ;springs,ll 11 )tc per
pound $3(34 per dozen; ducks, $5(3 7
per dozen; turkeys, live, lZ($l3c,
dressed, 14(fl6c per pound; geese, $6)
7 per dozen.
Mutton Gross, 4c per pound; dress
ed, 77c per pound.
Hogs Gross, o?ic; dressed, 6)i(37c
Veal 8 8 X for small; 77tf for
Beef Gross, cows, 3 V4c; steers,
4(34c; dressed, 6V,7c per pound.
Hops 12 13c per pound.
Wool Valley, 13 15c; Eastern Ore
gon, 8124c; mohair, 2121Xc per
A health resort for invalid soldiers of
the regular army is to be established at
Fort Niobrara, in Nebraska.
Overland limited trains are to be
provided with telephone service while
standing in depots at Chicago, Omaha
and San Francisco.
Tbe owner of a Chicago tenement
baa been sued for $25,000 damages by
Mrs. John McGinnis, whose two chil
dren were killed by sewer gat and ber
own health impaired.
The name of Marconi, the wireless
telegraph man, has been need as the
basis of new word, "marconigrama,
referring to wireless telegrams.
A dressmakers' "taMon, comprising
gome 300,000 modlstee, is being formed.
the purpose being to protect the tnem-
bore from deadDeaU and to raise stand
A vonng Berlin physician, Dr. Lnd
! wig Feinuerg, be made an important
discovery o! HKieppaeni tninm organ
inns In caneer growths, Tbitdiscovery
' be say., at tbe diathesis ef emoear,
STANDS GAVE WAY.
rive SptcUlon Killed and Many Injured at
a Football Gsmt at Olatgow.
Glasgow, April 8. The struggle of
the crowds which gathered at Ibrox
park today to witness the last interna
tional association football contest be
tween teams from England and Soot
land caused the collapse of a portion of
the spectators' terraces, resulting in
the death ol five persons and the in
jury of 125.
When the game begun 70,000 spec
tators were on the ground and an im
mense crowd had gathered outside.
Being unable tog tin admittance, this
crowd broke down some of the barriers
and ewarmed upon the field, whereupon
the police charged and drove the in
truder upon the terraces and seats,
with the result that the railii - divid
ing the crowds were broken and the
. ... .
rywopie were uirown over each other.
n tj,e frantic struggle toward the exits
; the pressure toward the upper portion
of the westerly terrace was so great that
100 feet of the highest of the structure
.collapfed nnderthe weight of the crowd
T"TV. V. J!!!!!! Ah!L?"
T. r '. . , .
T', uu "EL. "C", P'
" vj sctjva in nun uiUfftcii T.UWU,
The onlooker, henitated to Annronch
the dangling structure at first, nut fin-
any began to utilise portions of the
broken barriers as stretchers. A hun-
dred of the most serioasly injured were
to the pavilion and to spaces in
" ",0 " 'J"7 '
ti e victims are suffering from broken
i ribs and fractured limbs, while some
anatainml intAvnal inin,i.. Tlino.
most severely injured were later re-
moved in ambulances to infirmaries,
and the lesser sufferers were sent in
cabs to surgeries. Six of the injured
are not likely to recover. A few per
sons were trampled npon in trying to
ereape from the crush when the police
charged, but most of the victims sus
tained their injuries in the fall ef the
THE DANISH TREATY.
Landsthlng Continue, thr Debate Without
Copenhagen, April 8. The lands
thing, or upper hoase, in secret session
today continued the discussion of the
Danish West Indies treaty for three
hours with no result. The debate was
heated, and much excitement prevailed
among the members. It is hoped that
the meeting of tlielandsthing tomorrow
will enable the house to report its con
clusions. A meeting of the members of the op
position in the landsthing was held to
night and an exciting debate occurred.
A majority of those present declared
themselves in favor of the sale of tbe
islands, but demanded that a plebescite
The opposition press ia engaged in a
violent agitation against the govern
ment. The National Tidenge' today an
nounces that the right party of the
landsthing is now in favor of the ces
sion of the islands to the United States,
if the consent of the inhabitants of tbe
islands is obtained.
ANOTHER ROYAL GUEST.
The Prince of Wales May be Next to Visit the
New York, Aprii 8. High diplo
matic circles here are discussing plans,
believed to be far advanced, for a visit
by tbe Prince of Wales to the United
States, says the London correspondent
of the Times. The administration at
Washingon is officially forwarding the
proposal for the visit, which, it is un
derstood, receives the personal sanction
of King Edward, some of whose coun
sellors nrge the acceptance of the invi
tation as a matter of astute state pol
icy. Emperor William is considering
an invitation to send the crown prince
of Germany to America at the same
time, and France is expected to send a
Has Designs en Tripoli.
London, April 8. A dispatch to tbe
Exc.harge Telegraph Company from
Constantinople announces that the porte
has filed with the Italian ambassador
a complaint, charging that Italian flVh-
ermen are extensively engaged in land-
, ing guns on the coast of Tripoli and
! that Italian officers In disguise are em-
ployed on board sponge boats in taking
soundings and observations.
1 The Trans-Siberian railway gives the
cheapest rates in the world. It is pos
sible to hny an emigrant a ticket, cov-
ering 6,000 miles nearly three week'a
journey for about $3,
This year's record in the United
States of l"ss from fire will be about
$ 1 70,000,000. It is estimated that the
loss in 26 years has been $2,890,000.'
000, of which $17,000,000,000 was
ered by insurance.
The expenses of the legislative branch
of the federal government are $5,600,'
000 a year, and of the department of
justice $5,000,000. The expenses of
the District of Colombia, paid for by
tbe federal government, are $7,000,000
Halifax, N. 8., April 8. The Royal
Canadian regiment of infantry baa vol-
nn tee red for services in South Africa.
The offer was made today by Colonel
White, the commander of the regiment,
to the acting general, Colonel Bisroe,
who it in command of the British
forces in North America. The regiuieet
it 1,000 strong and ia now doing garri
son doty in Halifax. The offer
cabled to the British war office.
Fee the McKinley Fend.
Stockholm, April 8. Hon. William
Thomas, Jr., the United States minis
ter here, has lust tent to the United
2... Li- -i . eartn
-enting the contributions of the minis-
ter and others in Sweden and Norway
. i .i , r . r
the nation, 1 memorial to the lata pres-
ident McKinley. There is no Amerl- ! nnmher or persons examined azi.zej wmin mere is no omut uiai suarxna
en colony at Stockholm, and the1 passed. Alt told. 88,779 persons, or Washington will be the woman so hoo
rnited St tee minister has raised thia 27.8 per ctnt of tho-e who have petseed, ored. This will be the first recoefil
nm chiefly among th! diplomatic and have been appointed to positions. The tion of women npon any of the g"Terti
otwolar eorp of Sweden end Kay present llgibl roll contain! 10,58 ment weoritiet thawed by this govern
aad among frUadi of Aaowkn- 1 tames. mtal.
,H0U8E PASSES BILL
ANTI-CHINESE MEASURE MADE
Mixed Ble di Art Now Included In Excluded
List No Chinese Sailors to be Employed
a Amerksn Ships The Provisions of
the Bill Also Apply to Colonial Possess.
Ions of the United States.
Washington, April 8. The house
yesterday passed the Chinese excluisin
bill, after incorporating in it several
amendments which increased the dras
tic character of the measure. The
principal one not onlyexcludes Chines
by birth and descent, but all Chinese
of mixed blood. . The chief struggle
was over an amendment to jprohibit the
employment of Chinese sailori on
American ships. An amendment cov
ering this proposal was ruled out on a
point of order, but subsequently was
modified to evade the ruling and was
adopted, 100 to 74.
As passed the bill practically re
enacts all the existing exclusion laws,
and incorporates with them the exist
ing treaty regulations. It extends
these exclm-ion laws to the Philippines
and other possessions of the United
States, and forbids Chinese labor ia our
colonial possessions coming into this
country. The Philippine commission,
by the terms of the bill, is directed t
adopt proper measures for the enforce
ment of the provisions of the bill in
Two amendments were made without
division, one by Clark or Missouri to
amend the definition of "teacher" on
der the privileged classes, so as to re
quire that for two years before admis
sion the teacher should have been en
gaged in "teaching the higher
branches," and another by Coombs of
California to provide that Chinee stu
dents shall leave the country immedi
ately npon completion of their course
The conference report on the war
revenue tax repeal bill was adopted,
and the Dill sent to the White Hoase.
late in the afternoon Fowler (N. J.)
moved to pass under suspension of the
rules the senate bill to extend the char
ters of national banks 20 years. The
Democrats were taken completely by
surprise. As it was after tbe usual
hour for adjourhment, the attendance
was slim. The Democrats attempted
to filibuster, but a roll of tbe house
finally secured a quorum and the bill
WRECKED AT A SWITCH.
One Passenger Killed end Several
the Ditching of a Train.
Lansing, Mich., April 9. While
Grand Trunk passenger train No. 6 was
passing through Millets, a tank station
seven miles west of here, early today,
the rear coach and the Pullman sleeper
were thrown off the track. One man
was killed and four were injured. The
wreck occurred at a switch on which a
freight train was standing. The first
seven cars of No. 6 crossed the switch
safely, but as the last coach was pass
ing over, the switch points caught in
such a way as to throw it and the Fall
man car following off the track and
over on to the engine of the freight
train. The two cars and the engine
were thrown into the ditch. It is said
that the switth bad been tampered
with. The injured were taken to De
CABLE TO HONOLULU.
Will Be la Working Order by the Last of
San Francisco, April 9. George G.
Ward, of New York, vice president of
the Commercial Cable Company, ar
rive 1 here during the day to select a
landing place for the projected cable
between this coast and the Philippines
Mr. Ward is accompanied by Charles
Curtis, the company's chief electrical
engineer. While here Mr. Ward will
consult with John W. Mackay, presi
dent of the company. Mr. Ward said
"We are going to build the cable,
irrespective of congressional action,
The first link between San Francisico
and Honolulu will be completed by tbe
end of next October. The cable will be
shipped from England next July. It
has not yet been decided where we will
land on this coast. It will either be at
Monterey or this city, probably the lat
ter." Kragtr's Soa Takes the Oath.
Pretoria, April 9. Casper Kruger,
the eldest son of President Kruger, and
24 other relatives ot Mr. Kruger bear-
ing the same family name, are among
those who have recently taken the oath
of allegiance to Great Britain.
Strength ( Beer Commandeea.
Pretoria, April 9. Careful computa
tion gives the strength of the scattered
Boer commandoes at between 8,000 and
Civil Soviet Examlaatie. .
Washington, April 9. The civil
twice commission has sent to the sen
ate, in response to an inquiry, a state-
4 .kn,nthiiiMriltAi n thaalv
of eratninations of that bureaa since ita
organization in 1883. Tbe statement
tK.f In V.a i!m trmra Vtara Vi4vn
j 489,891 examinations, and that of thia
LEFT TO EDUCATION.
Cecil Rhodes' Fortune Will Found a
Number ef Scholarships,
' London, April 7. The will of Cecil
Rhodes provides for the establishment
of colonial scholarships and two Amer
ican scholarship to each of the present
states and territories of tbe United
States. The will of Mr. Rhodes also
provides for five scolarehips for stu
dents of German birth at Oxford, to be
nominated by Ejnperor William, and
commenting on the bequest, Mr.
Rhodes, in a codicil telgraphed from
South Africa, said:
"For a good understanding between
England, Germany and the United
States will secure the peace of the
world, and educational relations form
the strongest ties."
Mr. Rhodes' will is a remarkable
and voluminous document of more than
3,500 words. Even this is not the en
tire will, as the executors only gave out
the portions which they consider to be
of public interest. It was executed in
1899. There is a codicil attached on
the day of the deceased's last departure
from England, and another cabled from
Cape-Town, which leaves 4,000 pounds
yearly to keep up the spot in the Ma
toppo hills where his remains are to be
buried. The will further directs that
a railroad extension be made into the
Matoppo hills, so that visitors may go
there at the week end to inspect the
"majesty and glory of their surround
Mr. Rhodes explicitly savs he is to be
huried in an aperture cut in the solid
rock, surmounted by a brass tablet
bearing the words: "Here lie the re
mans of Cecil John Rhodes." No one
else is to be buried there who has not
deserved well of his country.
Mr. Knodes bequeaths all his landed
property near Huluwayo and Salisbury,
both in Matabeleland, to trustees, whom
he directs to cultivate the land for the
instruction of the people of Rhodesia.
His celebrated country place at Groot-
s. huur, not far from Cape Town, Mr.
Khodes leaves as a residence for the
Prime minister of the federal govern
ment of South Africa," with 1,000
pounds yearly tor its maintenance.
THE BALKAN SITUATION.
Organized Rebellion Among the Servian In.
habitants of Northern Turkey,
London, April 5. A dispatch to the
Exchange Telegraph Company, from
It ia reported that 14 revolutionary
hands crossed the frontier into Mace-
Ionia during the past few days. They
were well armed and provisioned.
A party of Turks recently ambushed
-'00 Bulgarian outlaws in the mountains
of Kirzu, killing several of the band
and capturing the remainder.
1 he Macedonians are accused of hor
rible atrocities, of which it is hard to
btain confirmation. It is .reported
that they skinned one Turk alive and
tufted the skin and carried it about as
Servians Again Up In Arms.
Vienna, April 6. The Neu Frie
Presse reports a serious and organized
rebellion among the Servian inhabit
ants of the northern villges of Turkey.
I lie insurgents are known as the old
Servian rebels. They are well armed
and well supplied with ammunition.
A sanguinary encounter has occurred
between them and the Albanians at
Kolashin. Encounters have been re
ported from other places, concludes the
paper, in which several men were
killed or wounded.
Fire Burned for Twenty Years.
Carbon, Wyo., April 5. The fire
that has been smouldering in the old
No. 2 coal mine of the Union Pacific
here has broken out afresh, and a force
of men is now engaged in walling up
the mouth of the fan shaft, through
which the smoke and flames are issu
ing. About 20 years ago a fire started
in No. 2, and, being unable to get con
trol of it, the company walled up the
shaft. At intervals of two or three
years the fire has broken out in new
places, and for five consecutive years it
burned steadily. The fire has under
mined the country for a radius of half
Albany, N. Y., April 5. A bill de
signed to stamp out anarchy in this
state was signed by Governor Odell dur
ing the day. It imposes a penalty ot
not more than 10 years' imprisonment
or more than 15,1)01) line, or both, on
persons who advocate anarchistic doc
trines by speech, writings or other
Barbed Wire Boundary.
Great Falls, Mont., April 7. Word
haa reached this city to the effect that
the Canadian government hasappropri
ated $10,000 to build a barbed wire
fence along the boundary between Mon
tana and the Dominion, extending from
St. Mary's lake to the Sweet Grass
Cabinet Takes hUp.
Washington, April 7. The time of
the cabinet today was taken np almost
entirely with a communication which
the president haa received from the goy
ernor of Louisiana, protesting against
the camp alleged to be maintained in
that state by agents of the British gov
ernment for the purpose of supplying
mules and teams to the British army
Africa. The president has
directed an investigation into tbe facts
and the law bearing npon the question.
Martha Washington Postage Stamps.
Washington, April S. The postofflce
department hat under consideration the
question of placing on one of he post-
g stamp! of the new issue the head
of some woman who is connected with
the hiKtorv of the rountrv. No nartio
nlar person bas been decided upon, al-
SENATOR MITCHELL MAKE8 THE
Measure Is on the Same Basis as the Ex
isling Law Though Its Provisions Are
Drastic They Are More Liberal in Sesne
Respects Than Those ef The Geary Aet
Which It Is to Replace.
Washington, April 7. The senate
haa begun the comideration of the Chi
nese exclubion bill, Mitchell making
the opening speech. He pointed Ml
forcefully the necessity for the exclu
sion of Chinese laborers, and carefully
and elaborately analyzed the bill. He
said that it had been constructed ot
Ilia basis of existing law, in the light
of experience and of the decision! ol
the courts. While its provisions were
drastic, he said, it was in some respect
more liberal than the Geary law.
His speech had been carefully pre
pared and was given close attention by
senators. Mitchell, in beginning, said
that the policy of Chinese exclusion
had become one of the great policies of
this country, acquiesced in by all polit
ical parties, and as firmly fixed at the
Monroe doctrine. It is a policy based
upon the general welfare, upon the
principle of protection to American la
bor, and upon the doctrine ot protec
tion against noxious infection of the in
stitution which constitutes American
civilization. The basic principles ol
the pending bill were embodied in ex
isting legislation, and such additions as
have been proposed were approved by
experience and were in accord with the
decisions of the courts.
The framers of the measure had en
deavored to make it is effective at pos
sible as a restrictive measure, while
set-ping steadily in view all necessary
ueans of protection against fraud. An
effort has been made to liberalize these)
provisions relating to the exempted
lasses. No radical departure was pro
posed from the statutes now in opera
tion, the bill being a virtual codifies-
ion of the existing laws and regulations
concerning the admission to this coun
try of Chinese persons. The aim of the
framers was carefully to avoid anything
which might give just cause for offense
to the Chinese empire, and to an ex
tent, at least, it was a more liberal
measure, so far as the exempted elate
were concerned, than that which it new
on the statute books.
COLOMBIAN REBELS LOST.
It May End the War en the Isthmus at
Panama, Colombia, April 7. This
city was the scene of wild enthusiasm
on the part of the Conservativea last
night, when Governor Salazar made
public the following dispatch, received
from President Marraquin:
'Bogota General Gonzales Valencia
has defeated and completely destroyed
the armies of Generals Ferron Soto and
Juan McAlister. General Uribe-Uribe.
who invaded Colombian territory via
Medina, in the department of Boyaca,
was also defeated by General Part-
Governor Salazar informed the corre
spondent of the Associated Press that
both victories were of great importance,
because they meant practically the end
of the revolution, leaving only the isth
mus to be pacified.
The governor has received a dispatch
from Canca, announcing the approach
ing departure of 8,000 men from that
department, to begin operations against
the Literal general, Hen-era, who will
be attacked by 10,000 government sol
diers.. Should Herrera attack Panama,
the governor raid that the Liberals
wuld lose every man they had, because
the entrenchments of Panama were the
strongest ever built here, snd could not
lie stormed, except by a very numerous
army, which the Liberal! do not poet-ess.
Increase Its Capital Slack.
Denver, April 7. Amended articles
of incorporation of the Ienver A North
western Railway Company, which pro
poses to build a new railroad from Den
ver to Salt l.ake, have been filed. The
capita) stock is increased to $6,000,000.
The route of the main line will be np
South Boulder creek and Berthowd past
to Hot Sulphur Springs. The root)
beyond Hot Sulphur Springs is not an
nounce!. Miss Stone Will Not Lecture.
New York, April 7. Ellen M. Stone),
the American missionary, according te
the Tribune'! London correspondent,
has definitely decided not to deliver
lecture in this country, ai her voice
will not stand the strain of pnbllo
speaking ju-t yet. She will sail from
Liverpool for New York today. He
injured knee still gives ber trouble.
McKinley Fund Contributions.
Cleveland, O., April 7. Judge Will
iam R. Day, president of the McKinley
National Memorial Association, haa
made a request that all contribution! to
the memorial fund be forwarded to
Myron T. Hen-irk, treasurer, at Cleve
land. Many thouands of dollars have
been subscribed by schools and school
children throughout th coontry.
Judge Day announces hi desirt to have
all these collections in the hands of the
national treasurer at an early date.
Cuban Revcna Olcctiee.
Washington, April 7. The division
ot insular affairs of tbe war department
gave out a gtatensent Showing th in
ternal revenues collected in Calm dur
ing the six monftis ended December 31,
1901, as compared with th same pe
riod of 1899 and 1900. The total rev
rnues tor 1901 were $349,448; for 1899,
$413,448, and for 1900, 1327,427. Un
til Jnly 1, 1901, there was collected in
Cuba a tax ot 10 and 3 per cent on pws
sengrr and freight rates, whk-bpyielded
from July 1 to December SI, 1899,