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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
"ITS A COLD DAY WHEN WE GET LEFT."
HOOD RIVER, OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1902.
. HO. 50.
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
1'iihlisheil Every Friday by
N. K. KLVTHK.
Terms ( subscription- 11.50 a year when paiil
The mall arrives fro rn Ml. Hood at 10 o'clock
a. m. Weilnesilnys and Saturdays; departs the
same days at noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at ft a. in. Tnesilays,
Thursdays and Hatnriliiys: arrives attf p. m.
For White Ralinnn (Wash.) lea ves daily al6:4.i
a. m.; arrives at 7:1' p. in.
From White Salmon leaves for Fulda, Gilmer,
Trout Lake and (ilenwood daily at A. M.
For Biiiki'H (Wash.) leaves at 'r.iii p. in. i ar
rives at 2 p. m.
IAl'KKI, KKI1KKAH lii'.MtKB I.OIMiK, No
i ST, I. O. (I. V. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month.
Miss I I'TIK F.ntkicas, N. (J.
11. J. IHubabii, Secretary.
1ANRY POST. No. 16, . A. K -Meets at A.
j (. V. W. Hall second and fourth Katurilavs
of each month ai - o'clock p. m. All fi. A. K.
members invited to meet witii us.
J. W. Hii.hv. commander.
('. J. IUyhs, Adiiilam.
(UNBV W. R. r., No. 16 Meets first Matitr
) day of each mouth In A. O. V. W. hall at J
p. in. .Mrs. B. F. Shckmakkr, President.
Mas. O. L. htrakahan, Secretary.
HOOD KIVKR I.OIMIK No. 1U5. A. F. and A
M. Meets Saiurdny ovenlnir on or before
each full moon. Wm. M. Yatks, W. M.
C. 1). Thompson, Secretary.
001) KIVKR CHA1TKK, No. 'J7, R. A. M.-
Meets third Friday nlKlit of each month.
r. i- smith, n. r.
A. N. Rahm, Secretary.
HOOD RIVKIt CHAI'TKK, No. 2S, ). K. 8.
Meels second aid fourth Tuesday even
ings of each month. Visitors coidlally wel
comed. Ma. Mi h. I. ik I'. (dl.R, W. ,M.
Mas. Majiv 1J. Daviimon, Secretary.
0LKTA ASHKMHI.Y Xo. 103. flniled Artisans,
-fleets firs! and thud Wednesdays, work;
second and fourth Wednesday social; Arti
sans hall. F. ('. Hmisns, M. A.
Fbkd Cut, Secretary.
TAUOOMA I.OIMiK, No. Ml, K. of P.-Meets
in A. O. li. W . hall everv '1 uesdav niRliu
C. K. .Markham, ('. V.
Wm. Haynes. K. of R. & H.
RIVERSIDE I.OllCK, No. lis, A. O. 1', Vt
Meels first and third Saturdays of each
in i in t h . Fkkii Howk, W, M.
(iKO. T. PiUTHEK, Financier.
IDI.EWII.DK I.OIWiE, No. 107, 1. O O. F
Meets in Fraternal hall every Thursday
night. 1.. K. Morhk, N. (i,
J. li. IlKNDKitsoN, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER TKNT, No. 19, K . O. T. M.,
meets at A. O. U, W. hall on the first and
third Fridays of each month.
Wai.tkb (Ikhkino, Commander.
IsIVFRHIDE LODCK NO. 40,, DEGREE OF
i HONOR. A. O. U. W. -Meets first and
third Saturdays at 8 P. M.
.Mrs. E. It. Bradley, C. ot H.
Lena Evans, Keeouli r.
HOOD RIVER CAMP, No. 7,7a!, M. W. A.,
meets in Odd Fellows' Hall tjio Hrst and
thud Wednesdays of each month.
, F. I.. Davidson, V. C.
. R. Bradley, Clerk.
ANOIENT'ORDER OF THE RED CROSS.
Hood River Lodnc No. 10, ifieets in Odd
Fellows' hall second and fourth Saturdays ill
each momh, 7:30 o'clock.
t:. L. Coi'i'i.E, President.
J. E. Hanna, Secretary.
Q II. JENKINS, I). M. D.
Ssjciallst on t'rottn and Bridge Work.
Olllce In Hone buililing, west of Oleuwotd
Hood Hlver, Oregon.
j jR. K. T. CAKNS,
Gold crow ns and bridge work an 1 all kinds ot
HOOD RIVER OREGON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Buccesor to Dr. M. F. Shaw.
Calls promptly answered In town or country,
Dav or Mifht.
Telephones: Residence, SI ; Office, Hit.
Olllce over Everhart's Urocery.
F. W ATT, M. D.
1 Physician and Surgeon.
Telephones: Oflice, 2M: residence, at!.
Sl'lUiF.OX O. R. A N. CO.
OI1N LELANI) HENDERSON
ATTORN KY-AT LAW. ABSTRACTER. NO
TARY Pl'BLKl and REAL
For 23 ypars a resident of Oresron and Wash
ington, 'lias root many years experience in
Real Estate matters, as abstractor, searcher of
titles and agent, fausfiictiou' guaranteed or
pREDERICK t ARNOLD
CONTRACTORS AND RUILDEKS.
Estimate furnished for all kinds ot
work. . Repairing a specialty. All kinda
of shop work. Shop on State Street,
between First and Seconil.
JHK KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
Is the place to get the latest and best in
Confectioneries, Candies, Nuts, Tobaofo,
....1CK CREAM PARLORS....
W." B. COLE, Proprietor.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
' PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Phone Central, or 121.'
Oflice Hours: 10 to U A. M. ; 2 to 3
and to 7 P. M.
Q H. TEMPLE
Practical Watcbaaker t Jeweler.
My long experience enables me to do
the best jawsible work, which I fully
guarantee, and at low niices.
gCTLl R A CO.,
to a general banking business.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Q J. HAYES, J. P.
Office with Ron Ritbrs. Ituatnesa will he
attended to at anv t nie. Coilet'tions made.
W ill hea;e on (oud govemmeot lamia, either
Usntwr or larmiuf
EVENTS OF THE DAY
FROM THE FOUR QUARTERS OF
K Comprehensive Review of the Important
Happening! of the Put Week, Presented
In a Condensed Form, Which It Most
Likely to Prove of Interest to Our Many
Sol Smith Russell, the aetor, is dead
Another revolution has broken out
In Santo Domingo.
The insurrection in the island of
Sanmr is practically at an end.
' The storm in Wyoming of the past
week killed from 12,000 to 15,000
A magnificent silver service was pre
sented to Admiral Schley on the first
day of his visit to Memphis.
Three of the crew were drowned in
the wreck of the steamer (iribbe, of
Cleveland, off Point Pelee, Ohio.
The furnace men at the East Helena
smelter, at Helena, Mon., have gone on
strike for recognition of their union.
The attorney general of Missouri has
begun proceedings in the supreme court
of that state in an attempt to break up
the beet trust.
Five men of the constabulary were
ambushed near Manila and one of them
killed and another injured. The in
surgents were armed with Mauser
Five were killed in a'powder explo
sion at Shenandoah, Pa.
Illegal recruiting is the cause of
much disorder in Finland.
Seven bodies have been recovered
from the Pittsnurg wreck,
Senator Allison says some form of
reciprocity will be granted to Cuoa.
Hayti has promised to give Germany
a naval station at Mole St. Nicholas.
Five men in jail at Salem, Or., se
cured a saw and nearly gained their
The town of Herkimer, Kan., was
almost destroyed by fire, which en
tailed a loss of (100,000.
It is possible to send a message to a
vessel 200 utiles from land by the new
Fescenden system of wireless teleg
raphy. Chalmer E. Shuff has been sentenced
to death at Wallace, Idaho, for the
murder of Eugene Klein, at Mace, in
The form of the coronation of King
Edward will consist of 20 sections and
will end with the crowning of Queen
The strikers of the Singer Sewing
Machine Company, at South Bend,
Ind., have lost their strike and gone
back at the company's terms.
The Marquis of Queensbury has-been
declared a bankrupt.
Congressman Cummings, of New
York, is BeriouEly ill.
Saturday was Oregon day at the
Henry Schwab was hanged at New
ark, N. J., for the murder of his wife
The Boer agents in America are try
ing to induce President Kruger to visit
With peace perhaps in sight, Eng
land is still sending men and muni
tions of war to South Africa.
A vigilance committee has been or
ganized in Chicago to drive the rougher
element from one of the wards.
. The majority of the inhabitants of
the Danish West Indies are in favor of
their sale to the United States.
Two New Yorkers have been held for
trial under the new law against the dis
tribution of anarchistic literature.
The petition for an injunction against
Miss Stone lecturing under a certain
management was denied at Boston.
Colombian insurgents have captured
Rio Hacha after an engagement lasting
many hours. The losses sustained are
Heavy rains have relieved the situa
tion in Kansas.
Turkey has released all the suspects
in the Miss Stone case.
The Northern Pacific machinists at
Brainard, Mont., are on strike.
The condition of Queen Wllhelmina
is changed slightly for the worse.
The Cuban congress will convene on
May 5 by order of Governor General
There have been 1.217 cases of chol
era and 847 deaths to date in the Phil
German nobilitv is shocked at Ej)
peror William entertaining untitled
Groat pie iteninnt nrnvails at Sand
Creek, Mont., over a lich gold strike
matte near mat town.
A restaurant has been opened in New
York where food will be turn shed at
one cent a plate.
There are 13,958,622'acres"of uncul
tivated land in Italy, which might be
develop! and made productive by the
lpplication of ordinaryenterpnse.
Thenomenally mild weather is being
frperieneed in Russia. At Kiev the
lives are budding, the river Dnieper is
clear of ice, while at Warsaw violets
A census of Berlin, Germany, gives
the population as 1,901,567.
, Thirty-seven designs have been sub
mitted for the proposed Grant statue in
The official copy of the Farris elec
tion hill, nassed bv the Kentucky legis
lature, has been stolen at Frankfort,
and the measure cannot become law.
toed the bill to prohibit the docking of
horses laus, ueciaring icgieiaiiun
should be directed at those) who bay
. . . . i . 1 1
American Goods la Great Demand in South
Washington. April 29. American
coal finds a steady and ever increasing
market in Brazil, but our export trade
to Brazil, it is said, will never reach
its proper development so long as our
merchandise has to seek foreign bot
toms. It is pointed out that if a line
of modern steamers were operated be
tween New lork and Brazil, there
would be no lack of return freights in
coffee, rubber and like products.
American hardware, also, it is stated,
has earned a reputation for quality and
fininh which places it beyond competi
tion. It is a notable fact that many yonng
Brazilians are coming to this country to
complete ' their careers ol learning,
whereas, until recent years, the better
class from that country were sent to
Portugal, France or Germany to acquire
their literary, professional or scientific
training. Now also English is being
taught in some of the higher schools of
In the Argentine Republic the Amer
ican goods making the greatest headway
are tools, implements, cotton goods,
shoes and specialties. A banker of Ho.
sario recently reported that for the half
year ended JuneJiO, 1901, the increase
of transactions between hia, house and
the United states had been 131 per
cent, and he understood that other
banks had had similar experiences.
But whilewe are materially increasing
the aggregate of our trade with Argen
tina, here, also, the absence of direct
steamship communication is handi
cap. In Chile, where lumbering is the
chief industry in its , southern pro
vinces, practically all of the wood is cut
by mills of American construction. All
of the machinery used in the produc
tion of flour also comes from the
On account of the political disturb
ances in Colombia, imports from the
United states have increased only
slightly. ,Tl.e imports from all other
countries have remained stationary.
United States trade with Ecuador
shows a gratifying increase, due to pur
chases for the Guayaquil-Quito railroad,
better and quicker transportation, low
er freight rates and the coming of
Amercian commercial travelers.
Pierce Insurgents of Simar Capitulate by the
Manila, April 30. General Frederick
D. Grant's expedition in the gunboats
Baseo and Florida, ' several steam
launches and native lighters, has
ascended the Gatidara river in the
Island of Samar, and has brought the
insurgent leader Guevarra and his en
tire command down to the post. Guev-
arra's command consisted of Rafet Pe-
bastin, Abki and 38 other. officers, 189
men and 161 rifles.
Three hundred insurgents with 131
rifles are expected at Catbalogan,
Samar to surrender formally to the
American authorities. Three thousand
bolomen, 28 of them armed with rifles,
have surrendered at Sulut, alto in
Surrenders in Negros.
Captain Kennon, of the Sixth in
fantry, reports from the island of Ne-
gros the surrender of the ladrone leader,
Rufo, with 158 officers and men of his
command, together with 12 guns, 140
bolos, seven spears and a few revolvers
and daggers. Captain Kennon says
this surrender means the opening 'up of
the whole of the southern coast of the
Island of Negros.
The cholera situation in the islands
does not show any improvement. Chol
era cases are reported among the Amer
ican soldiers in Carainea provinces of
South Luzon and elsewhere, but so' tar
few Americans have been attacked and
the disease is confined to natives and
Chinamen. In Manila there have been
555 cases and 445 deaths from the chol
era, while the provinces report 1,599
cases and, 1,169 deaths.
JAILED IN ITALY.
Men from United States Cruiser Chicago Get
Venice, Italy, April 30. All the
members of the crew of the Lnited
States cruiser Chicago, arrested for dis
orderly conduct here yesterday, have
been sentenced to terms of imprison
ment, ranging from three to four
months each. Captain Robert P.
Wynne, commanding the marine guard
of the Chicago; Robert E. Ledbetter.
assistant surgeon of the Chicago; Lieu
tenant John S. Doddridge, of the Chi
cago, and a marine named Wilfred
Langley are the men sentenced.
At their trial in the San Marco po
lice court, the prisoners admitted that
they were intoxicated when the disor
ders occurred, and pleaded that they
acted in self defense when mobbed by
the crowd. The public prosecutor de
manded a sentence of seven months' im
prisonment for Assistant Surgeon Ied
better, and sentences of six months'
imprisonment for the others.
It is understood that the prisoners
will pay the costs of the trial and com
pensate the persons who sustained in
juries as result of their disorderly
conduct. Two of the injured persons
claim 160 pounds each.
Richardson Return from Alaska.
Seattle, April 30. Captain W. T.
Richardson, United States army, who,
according to reports from the national
capital, was dispatched to Alaska to in
vestigate, with Lieutenant R. P- Em
mons, the leported destruction of Rus
sian monuments defining the interna
tional line between Alaska and Canada,
has returned from the north. He
would neither affirm nor deny that his
duties were to investigate matters bear
ing on the boundary question.
The Sound Farts W.IL
Washington, April 30. The Puget
sound navy yatd fared better than any
other navy yard in the United States
in the appropriations that are made in
the naval bill reported to the house.
The yard got everything that was asked
for it. Representative Dayton, rank
ing Republican member of the commit
tee, said that the committee ha been
thoroughly convinced that one of the
finest navy yards in the world can be
built economically at Bremerton.
Consequently the large appropriation
for that yard. 1
NEWS OF THE ST ATI
ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM ALi
PARTS OF OREGON.
Commercial and Financial Happenings of lu
portance A Brief Review of the Growth
and Improvements of the Many Industries
Throughout Our thriving Commonwealth
Latest Market Report. ,
Wheeler and Lincoln counties have
paid their 1901 state tuxes in full.
Mrs. Ann Bowen, a pioneer of Ore
gon, died in Baker City, aged 73 years.
Cummings & Cole have sold their
sawmill at Sandy to two men of Orient.
The consideration was f 1,524. 85.
Sixty children were vaccinated at
Oswego in one day. So far only one
case of smallpox has developed there.
The board of trustees of the state re-.
form school at Salem has awarded tins'
tracts tor supplying that institution
wfth 200 cords of fir wood.
Seven feet of snow is reported in
some places on the mountains between i
Dallas and the Siletz llv.sni. Hundreds
of timber claimants, however, are
making their setiii-tinnual trip.
Both sides to the strike at the woolen
mills in Oregon City continue firm.
The employes will not return to work
under the present wage scale, and the
company still re f rises to make any con
Marion county hop contracts repre
senting 19,000 pounds of the 1902 crop
were recently filed at Salem. The con
tracting firm was Lilienthal Bros., of
New York; Myrtle B. Cole will deliver
10,000 pounds at 12i' cents, and Mrs.
M. E. Arms will receive 12. Si cents for
The Not tli Pole mine near Baker
City is now said to be the richest mine
in Oregon. A few months ago the Eng
lish syndicate owning the mine would
have sold it for $750,000, which would
have been equal to the sum expended
in buying the mine and improving it.
Today the mine could not be bought for
The superintendent of the Golcomla
mine, in the Sumpter district, reports
the cutting of tliree feet of ore running
over'f 70 to the ton. Also that he has
the si. me. rich shoots ol ore on the 300,
400 tud 500 foot levels thr.t mcde the
mine femous f.1 few yef,rs ngo. The
working force lit. sj been increased by in
addition of 25 miners.
John Burke of Whatcom is under ar
rest, charged w ith embezzling $1,000.
The weavers of the Oregon City mills
are on strike for an increase in wages
City Attorney Chane of Sumpter re
signed after being reinstated by Mayor
A rich discovery of a cornier ledue on
Snake river, near the mouth of the
Imnaha, is reported.
The Buzzini placer mines on Beaver
creek are attracting considerable atten
tion. A strata of very rich gravel has
The Btate supreme court has decided
that when grain stored in warehouses
is sold without authority of depositors
they may recover from the purchasers.
Messenorer II. Leiahton Kellv. of the
Clackamas United States fish commis
sion station, is distributing 45,000
Eastern brook trout in the streams of
Wheat Walla Walla, 65t)5c;
bluestem, 6666e'c; valley, 65c.
Barley Feed, $20(321; brewing,
$21(321.50 per ton. ,
Oats No. 1 white, $1.20; gray,
Flour Best grades, $2.853.40 per
barrel; graham, $2.50(32.80.
Millstuffs Bran, $16(817 per ton;
middlings, $19; shorts, $17.50(818.50;
Hay Timothy, $12 15; clover,
$7.5010; Oregon wild hay, $56 per
Potatoes BeRt Burbanks, 1.251.60
percental; ordinary, $1.20(11.25 per
cental; Early Rose, $1.502.00 per
cental; growers prices ; sweets. $2.25
2.50 per cental.
Butter Crearrery, 17,S!20c; dairy,
1516c; store, 1315c.
Eggs-15(316c for Oregon.
Cheese Full cream, twins, 13
13)c; Young America, 1415c; fac
tory prices, 1 1S;C less.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $4.50
5.50; hens, $5.006.00 per dozen,
lllliC per ponnd; springs, 11
llftc per pound, $4.00(8,5.50 per doz
en; ducks, $5.00(87.00 per dozen; tur
keys, live, 12(313c, dressed, 14ai8c per
pound; geese, $6.50(3.7.00 per dozen.
Mutton Gross, 4! per pound;
dressed, 7, Sic per pound.
Hogs Gross, 6ic; dressed, 7sa8c
Veal 67c for small; 6i$7c for
Beef Gross, cows, 44Kc; steers.
5c; dressed, 88Si'c per pound.
Hops 124(914 cents per pound.
Wool Valley, 13(814; Eastern Ore
gon, 9llc; mohair, 23s'c per pound.
The steel vessel builders on the Great
Lakes are assured a year of great activ
ity. The contracts for 1902 aggregate
a carrying capacity of 3,000,000 tons.
This will be an addition of 10 per cent,
to the present lake tonnage.
An aerolite fell near Chatillens the
other day. The stone was triangular
in shape, of a dark gray color, about
eleven cmnces in weight. This is only
. L - 1 . - . , I
me seconu meteoric stone mai is Known
to have fallen in Sw itzerland.
The German naval budget this year
calls for about $50,000,000, while Great
Britain asks for about $115,000,000.
Dutch fishermen are accused of show
ing their pro-Boer seiitinieut by at
tacks upon English fishermen in the
Daring the past ten year 249 acci
dents have occurred in the Swiss mmn
tains, resulting in 313 deaths. Thirty-
seven of the victims were guides. Of
the whole number 237 deaths could
have I wen prevented by the observation
of common precautionary rale.
THE STRIKE ENDS.
San Francisco Street Car Men Have Demands
San Francisco, April 29. The strike
on the street railway system of the
United Railroads, which went into
effect a week ago, it officially declared
off. Victory rests with the employes,
who are conceded all their piincipal
demands. The United Railroads have
granted an advance in wages, a 10 hour
day and in measure recognized the
On the question of unionism the
agreement provides that the company
will maintain such regulations as will
enable full attention to all complaints
made directly by its employes; will
cause prompt investigation to be made
of such complaints, and when it discov
ei the same to be well founded will
rectify any wrongs found to eixst. It
will not, however, deal in matters in
volving the management of its own
affairs with other than its own em
ployes or committees thereof. The
company recognizes the right of every
person to belong or to refuse to belong
to a labor union, and it will discharge
no employe because of his connection
with such a union.
The company agrees to pay a flat rate
of 25 cents an hour, or 23, 'u cents an
hour, together with a bonus for long
service as the employe may elect. A
rate of 30 cents per hour will be paid
for overtime. All runs are to be fin
ished within 14 hours from the time of
commencement. The employe are to
be allowed full liberty when of! duty.
MORTON IS DEAD.
The Ex-Secretary of Agriculture and Founder
of Arbor Day Passes Away.
Chicago, April 29. Hon. J. Sterling
Morton, ex-secretary of agriculture,
died at Lake Forest., at the home of his
son, Mark Morton. For several weeks
Mr. Morton has been gradually failing.
The nature of his sickness had not been
determined, and a week ago he was
brought from his home at Nebraska
City, Neb., to Lake Forest for medical
attention. The change brought no im
provement, and he declined gradually
until death came.
Death was due to cerebral thrombus.
The illness of Secretary Morton dates
from last November, when he con
tracted a severe cold while speaking at
the stock show in Chicago. The cold
run into an attack of la grippe, and
Mr. Morton was in a hospital for some
time. When he was able to do so he
returned to his home in this city, where
he suffered a relapse. After a partial
fecovery he left eaily in January for
the City of Mexico, accompanied by his
son, Paul Morton, vice president of
the Santa Fe Railway. Mr. Morton
continued to grow worse in the South
ern country, however, and six weeks
ago he returned to his old home in
Nebraska. He then came to Chicago,
where it was believed be would have
better medical treatment. After he
arrived here he improved somewhat,
and it was believed for a time he would
entirely recovei from his ailment.
Last week he suffered a stroke of apo
plexy, from which he never recovered.
A second stroke proved fatal.
His three sons, Paul Morton, Joy
Morton and Mark Morton, were at the
bedside when the end came.
Spotted Fever Kills Eight
Missoula, Mont., April 29. The
spotted fever scourge in the Bitter Root
valley has broken out with greater vio
lence than at any time known within
the history of the peculiar disease.
Eight persons have already died of the
strange malady within a week, and the
deaths of several more are expected.
Today a number of cases were reported
to the authorities. The disease is un
known elsewhere, and thus far has
baffled the physicians. Nearly every
victim that contracts the fever dies.
The disease commences wi(h a fever
like typhoid, and spots begin to show
all over the body. The spots increase
in size and at death the victim is
spotted like a rattlesnake.
Bloody Riots at Moscow.
I ' Vienna, April 29. A dispatch to the
Algemeine Zeitung from St. Petersburg,
published today, announces that Bix
riots of strikers have taken place at
I Moscow, and that the military dis-
I persed the riotors with much bloodshed.
! One report pays mat 01) persons were
killed or wounded. Revolts of peas
antry in the provinces of Southern
I Russia, the dispatch adds, are causing
a more critical situation," particularly
1 at KietT and Poltava, where the troops
were required to suppressthe outbreak
Peace Prospects Improving.
London, April 29. Cabling from Jo
hannesburg, the correspondent of the
Daily Telegraph savs that General De-
larey, with bis staff, arrived at Klerks-
dorp, Transvaal, yesterday. Special
dispatches received here from Pretoria
show that General Delarey had been in
consultation with his commando two
days previously, and that the other
Boer leaders are still conferring with
the burghers. From this it is inferred
that the prospects for peace are improv
Large Railroad Deal
St. Louis, Aptil29. The Post Dis
patch says: It was stated on good a a-
thority in financial circles today that
the Mercantile Trust Company has
finally closed a deal by the terms of
which it pledges itself to finance the
Tennessee Central Railroad to the
amount of $15,000,000. This is the
largest transaction of its kind that has
been made by a St. Louia financial in
Vetera Packer Sells Out
Seattle, April 29. Geoqre T. Myers
the pointer and veteran salmon packer
of Vnget sound, today closed out his
entire plant here, consisting of machin
ery, fish traps, seines and other fishing
outfits, together with the steam tug
"Georve T." and "Sallie S." to differ
ent companies on Paget sonnd. It was
a surprise to most of the people on
Puiet sound, as he i known to be the
father ol the salmon cannery business
on Paget sound, and ha alway Men
TO THE PRESIDENT
CHINESE EXCLUSION BILL HAS
Is the Geary Law Re-eaacted with Slight
Modifications The Operation of the Law
in the Philippines, Including Registration
of. Chines Now There, Is Placed in the
Hands of the Philippine Commission.
Washington, April 30. The con
fereeson the Chinese exclusion bill
have reached a complete agreement on
the bill. Their repost was submitted
to the senate and house in the after
noon, and in each instance adonted
without debate. The bill now goes to
the president for his approval, which
is assured by the Arm stand be has
taken for the measure.
The bill strikes out that portion of
the senate bill limiting the extension
of all existing laws to the life of the
present treaty, and re-enacts them so far
as is not inconsistent with the treaty
obligations until otherwise provided by
law, and extends the laws to our island
territory so far as applicable. It al
lows Chinese to enter for exposition
purposes and retains the provision re
garding certification in the Philippines.
r-enator Piatt, of Connecticut, a
member of the conference committee,
by way of explanation in the senate
stated that no definite limitation should
be placed upon the operation of the
reary law, as re-enacted, but that it
should remain in force until otherwise
provided by law. He explained that
the operation of the law in the Philip
pines, including a registration of the
liinese in the islands, had been placed
in the hands of the Philippine commis
sion, but the commission would have
no authority to admit Chinese to the
TORNADO IN TEXAS.
rive Perscns Killed, Forty Injured, and Much
Property Destroyed. 1
Dallas, Tex., April 30. A telephone
message from Morgan, Tex., says a
tornado passed over Glenrose, a small
town in Somerville county, between 5
and 6 o'clock this afternoon, billing
five persons, injuring 40 more and de
molishing much property.
The courthouse was badly damaged,
a printing office was blown away, 'two
saloons were badly damaged, Milam's
wareroom was demolished, Lily A Sons'
grocery store wag blown away, a black
smi h shop was destroyed and four
buildings of Hendricks & Son were
totally demolished. ,
One third of the business houses of
the town were demolished. Assistance
has been sent to Glenrose from Morgan,
but it will be morning before anything
line uennite particulars are obtainable.
New Transcontinental Line.
Chicago, April 30. Senator Kearns,
of Utah, Perry S. Heath, also of Utah,
and R. C. Kerens, of St. I -on is. spent
the day in Chicagri, conferring regard
ing the affairs of the Los Angeles-Salt
Lake railway. Mr. Kerens, in an in
terview, confirmed the recent reports
that the Goulds have become interested
with Senator Clark in this enterprise.
and that the outcome of the alliance
would be a new transcontinental line.
Connections have been secured out of
Cleveland to Zanesville, O., and thence
to Bellinger, W. Va., from where a
connection will be made with Newport
News or Baltimore, either by purchase
of the Western Maryland, owned by the
city of Baltimore, or by the building of
a new road. .
Harmony Among Cubans.
Havana, April 30. President-elect
Palma left Bayamo early this morning
for Manzanillo. At Yara he met Gen
eral Bartolome Maso, the candidate for
the Democratic party for the presidency
of Cubi, but who withdrew from the
campaign and received an affectionate
greeting from him. General Maso
pledged his support to the president
elect. The reception accorded Senor
Palma at Manzanillo outdid any thus
far tendered him. The entire Spanish
colony turned out in his honor.
Professor Strong Goes to Kansas.
Lawrence, Kan., April 29. The re
gents of the University of Kansas have
elected Dr. Frank Strong, now presi
dent of the University of Oregon, to be
chancellor. He will take up his new
duties at the beginning of the next
school year. The salary to be paid Dr.
Strong is $4,500, the same that Dr.
Snow, his predecesor, received.
Brownsville Bank Robbed.
Brownsville, April 30. The vault of
the Bank of Brownsville was robbed to
day at 12:30 o'clock, while Cashier J.
II. Glass was at dinner. The exact
amount stolen cannot be given at this
time because of the fact that the book
have not been posted. President W. P.
Elmore places the amount at about
Increase National Bank Deposits.
Washington, April 30. Secretary
Shaw said today that on May 1 he
would Increase the deposit in national
bank depositories by $3,000,000 or
$4,000,000. He will designate few
additional depositories. It is under
stood further that increase in deposits
will be made after May 1, as the repeal
of the war revenue act is expected to
result in a sharp decrease in the gov
ernment receipts from the beginning of
the fiscal year, when the law takes effect ..
' Thousands ! Peasants Revolt
St. Petersburg, April 30. The peas
ant in the Poltava and Kharkoff pro
virfce, where 18,000 are reported to he
participating in riots, have already
sacked 80 estates, where they destroyed
everything they could not carry off. j
The whole region ia terrorized and land- j
owner ana steward are neeing lor
safety. The fear ia increasing that
Kharkoff and other town will be at
tacced. Some of the authorities are
showing weakneea and pusillanimity,
while other are cruelly vigorou aad
are causing wholesale flofing.
A Letter Throws Some Light on Gen. Smith's
Order Anent Filipinos.
Washington, April 26. Adjutant
General Corbin has received a letter
from Henry C. McCook, of Philadel
phia, in regard to the reported orders
of General Smith to destroy all Fili
pinos found in arms 10 years of age
"Sergeant Brown, honorably dis
charged after lull service from Com
pany G, Second regiment, in which my
son, First Lieutenant Paul McCook, is
an officer," gays Mr. McCook, "visited
me this week. His company was sta
tioned in Tayabas province, and he
said he had never seen the water cure
practiced, or any other methods of tor
ture. I asked him what was the physi
cal standing of a youth of 10 years in
the Philippines. He answered that a
10-year-old lad would about rate with
a 15-year-old boy here. He further
lniomed me that boys of that age and
op to 12 could bear nrms, greatly to the
disadvantage of their opponents; that
he had seen youths of that age and two
or three years older among the insur
rectos and ladrones captured, and he
further saij that sometimes there
would be a considerable proportion of
such boys in the hostile ranks, as rep
resented by those who suirendered and
those taken prisoners.
"Of course, it is most shocking to
qjir ideas of what is allowable, even
under the extremest exigencies of war
fare, to think of children of 10 or 12
years of age as being subject to the
severities administered to their seniors.
Yet it occurred to me that the above
facts, if they be stated, may put a
somewhat different color upon the re
puted order of General Smith."
Successful Wireless Telegraphy.
Norfolk, Va., April 28. Tests of the
new government system of wireless
telegraphy were made today at Roanoke
island, Pamlico sound, before a number
of naval experts. The tests were in
charge of Professor Reginald Fessenden,
of Allegheny, Pa., who is now attached
to the weather bureau sen-ice, and who
is the" inventor of that system. It is
aknowledged that the feasibilty and
practicability of sending wireless tele
graphic messages at sea quickly and ac
curately by the new system has been
demonstrated beyond doubt. The ex
periments were conducted from Cape
Hatteras to Roanoke Island, a distance
of 60 miles by an entirely Bait water
Money for Coast Cities.
Washington, April '28. The omni
bus public building bill, just intro
duced in the house, carries $150,000
fer enlarging the Portland postoflice
and Federal court building, and $10,000
for the exterior finish of the Portland
custom house. The bill also appro
priates $150,000 additional for the Se
attle building, making the total amount
appropriated $900,000. Sixty thous
and dollars each is appropriated forTa
coma and Spokane for the purchase of
public building sites, tho bill stipulat
ing that these sites shall embrace an
entire city block, and shall be bounded
by a street on four sides.
New Y'oru, April 28. Plans which
are being prepared by the yards and
docks departments of the New York
navy yard indicate that one of the
JargeBt drydocks in the United States
will be built at the local navy yard. It
will cost about $1,000,000, and will be
built entirely of concrete. When fin
ished it w ill be of suffijent size to ac
commodate the largest battle ships of
the navy, or any the navy may build in
the near future. It will be 600 feet
long by 90, feet wide at the bottom,
with a clearance of 31 feet of water
over the sill of the dock.
Senator in Street Fight
Washintgon, April 26. Senator H.
D. Money, of Mississippi, had an alter
cation with a conductor on a street car
this morning, which resulted in the
senator receiving two severe blows from
the conductor, and the conductor being
cut quite severely in the right hand
with a knife. The senator refused to
pay two fares and afterwards had hi
Queen Dangerously III.
Amsterdam, April 28. In official
circles no amelioration of Queen Wil
helmina's condition is admitted, and
her doctor's admission that she is not
sleeping well is taken as a bad sign
It is alleged that the dispatches from
the royal family concerning the queen's
condition differ substantially from the
.J: I u..ll: .1 i. V
uieuicai uuuuiiue un wie suojeci.
Machias Returns Irom Bocas.
Colon, Colombia, April 28. The
United States gunboat Machias re
turned to Colon today from Bocas del
Toro, where quiet has been restored.
This city was leinforced yesterday by
Sou soldiers from Panama.
Root Inspects Cuban Improvements.
Havana, April 26. Secretary Root
bas inspected the schools, hospitals, in
stitutions and general improvement
made in all departments under Amer
fifty Injured In Wreck.
.London, April zn. Fifty persons
were injured this morning in an acci
dent on the Great Eastern Railway.
near the Hackney Downs station. As
a train from Walthamstown, called the
three penny train, was crossing a
bridge, an axle of the car nearest the
locomotive broke, and ihe coach jumped
the rails, dashed into the aide of the
bridge and lodged across both tracks.
The train was filled with workmen on
their way to work.
Treaty's Second Reading
.Copenhagen, April 28. The lands-
thing has passed the econd reading of
the majority leport on the treaty pro
viding for the sale of the Danish West
India islands to the United States by
majority 01 32. Twenty-eight mem
ber sbstained from voting. The treaty
will now be discussed by the folksthing.
Frankfort, Ky., April 28. Ben-y
Howard, the alleged principal in the
assasaination of Governorioebel, wa
HEAVY WIND STORM
MUCH DAMAGE DONE IN THREE
Joplin, Mo., Suffered h Loss of $300,000 in
Property and Two Persons Killed and
Six Fatally lr hired Number of People
were Injured at Omaha and Buildings
' were Unroofed.
Joplin, Mo., April 28. Joplin was
visited during the evening by the most
destructive storm in its history, during
which two persons were killed . out
right, six fatally injured, a score or
more slightly hurt and $300,000 worth
of property destroyed. It is estimated
that 50 buildings were destroyed.
The worst fury of the storm was felt
in the suburbs west of Joplin. The
wind was a straight gale, but it was of
terrible velocity, whipping down scores
of houses in the south part of the west
part of the city and wrecking $100,000
worth of the finest mining plants in
this district. The worst havoc in Jop
lin City was in a territory four blocks
wide, commencing at the western lim
its of the city, at Seventeenth street,
and ending at Seventh street, on the
east. Within this narrow belt there is
scarcely a house building which is not
Passing east from the main poition
of the city the storm spent its fury in
suburb and mining districts known as
Moonshine Hill and Villa Heights.
Two persons were killed at Moonshine
Hill. Of the little home of Bidwell
Hunter not a timber is left standing
and the three inmates of the house are
dying, all having had their skulls frac
tured. Oamaha, April 28. An unusually
heavy wind storm, which struck this
city in the evening, injured a number
of people ' and unroofed a number of
buildings. There was a heavy down
pour of rain. Street cars were stopped
for an hour; wires and signs were
blown down in all directions.
Bloominston. III.. April 28. A furi
ous wind storm, amounting almost to a
tornado, struck Bloomington tonight.
Many buildings were damaged. Re
ports from Central Illinois show that
the storm was widespead.
MOROS GIVE IN.
Show of Force and the Capture of Fort
Brought Them to Terms.
Washington, April 28. Adjutant
General Corbin today made public th
following extract from a cablegram just
received from General Chaffee respect
ing the situation in Mindanao, dated
Manila, April 24:
"liefore Baldwin could be communi
cated with he had taken the fort at
Pualo after slight resistance). No cas
ualties. Very soon after the neighbor
ing town of Ganais opened its doors.
hoisted white flags and delivered the
red flag. Dato Lampo and others with
a strong following asked permisison to
call and make peace. Dato Amani
Pack, of Gana, who sent threatening
messages' in reply to my letter, is one
of those who have submitted. The
camp is two miles from Gana, whose
sultan has asked Baldwin to come there.
Have directed him not to move. He is
10 miles from Dato.
"It is my purpose'to have an inter
view with General Davis. Will go on
the Hancock, which leaves here today
for Malabang with a battalion of the
Tenth infantry. It is our purpose to
show a considerable force of troops to
the lake Moros, converse with the
Datos, then retire the troops by differ
ent trails to Malabaifg and Parang;
thereafter to send expeditions occasion
ally to the lake.
We supposed Gana was 35 miles
from Malabang. . It is actually a short
21 miles. No fighting necessary to
overcome the opposition to advance to
present location of troops; 775 men
with Baldwin, two troops cavalry, dis
mounted, 12 miles in the rear. Every
effort will be made to prevent a general
war. Davis says the situation at this
time is very favorable."
Would Blow Up Warship.
Paris, April 28. A dispatch to the
Journal des Debats from Toulon says a
young sailorlias been arrested on board
the French battleship Charles Martel
for seeking to enlist several comrade
in a plot to blow up that vessel. A
melinite cartridge was found secreted
in a coal bunker. It is believed the
sailor's brain became affected by tbo
anarchistic Ideas of which he boasted.
Treaty with Colombia Signed.
Washintgon, April 26. Secretary of
State Hay, for the United States, and
Minister Concha, for Colombia, hay
signed a treaty providing for the trans
fer to the United States of the right
incident to the construction of the pro
posed Panama canal. This treaty is
similar to the protocol recently signed,
the terms of which have lieen pub
lished. low Block Destroyed.
Dea Moines, Ia., April 28. Fire at
Red Oak this morning burned one
whole block, entailing a loss ol $225,
000, of which but one-third is covered
by insurance. Flames were discovered
in the Houghton block, at the south
east corner of the square at 3 o'clock,
and before the volunteer fire depart
ment could respond they were swept
across the street into a long line of
frame building", including a livery
barn and implement warehouse.
Difnt en Exclusion Bill.
Washingtop, Apirl 26. The eon
fetees on the Chinese exclusion bill bas
decided to rejiort a disairreement to
each house. The point of difference is
the date as to when the law shall ex
tend, the house contending! for an in
definite period, and the senate beinn
equally firm'in insisting that the law
shall not last beyond the life of the
treaty. The house conferee have held
it at the earnest request of the Cal
ifornia delegation, but it is believed
that when a further conference is or
dered an agreement will be reached'.