The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904, October 27, 1899, Image 2

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    Yamhill County Reporter
». I. ASBIKÏ, 1’nbll.h.r.
C/Oinpreheniilve Review of the Import­
ant Happening« of the 1’ant Week
Culled From the Telegraph Columns.
The revolution at Colombia is spread­
President Kruger is reported as in
favor of unconditional surrender.
Filipinos Ask Otis for a Dis­
Insurgents in Southern Luzon at­
cussion of Peace Terms
tacked Calamba, but were driven off.
Eveleth, Minn., is to be moved to
make room for mining operations on REQUEST WAS NOT GRANTEO
the town site.
William H. Brown rode 1,000 miles
awheel in 84 hours, breaking the rec­
ord by seven hours.
The soldiers who made trouble at
San Carlos, Indian agency, Arizona,
Manila, Oct. 24.—An American
are to be punished.
William Wilkie, aged 19, was killed officer was killed und two men wounded
by Charles Chelin in Chicago, as the by the Filipinos in an attack on a
launch with General Lawton’s expedi­
result of a prizefight.
tion in the Rio Chiquita. near San
England’s newspapers must here­ Isidro. The rebels fired volleys from
after look to the United States and shore.
Canada for their paper pulp.
General Otis has replied to the three
German carp found in the Columbia Insurgent officers who entered Angeles
and Wilamette rivers in great numbers last Friday with a request, made
through General MacArthur, for per­
will be frozen for foreign shipment.
Thieves entered the postoffice at mission for a Filipino commission,
Albany, Or., through a tunnel and headed by a Filipino major-general, to
robbed the vault, securing about $300. visit General Otis in order to discuss
peace terms and to arrange for the de­
The remains of Lieutenant-Colonel livery of American prisoners, that the
Miley, Shafter’s chief aide, were desired interview cannot be granted be­
brought home on the Senator. He fell cause the suggested propositions of the
a victim to fever in the Philippines.
Filipinos are vague, indefinite and un-
Changes in ranks of naval officers military, and because the Americans
have made it necessary to give Sampson must continue to decline to receive any
and Schley less advancement than representative of the so-called Filipino
w-ould have been given out last session government.
of congress.
Death of Major Howard.
Omaha, Oct. 24.—A special cable
Montana was visited by a disastrous
snow storm, the worst in 20 years. was received here today announcing
The loss of life will exceed 20 persons the death in the Philippines on Satur­
in Teton county, and 20,000 sheep per­ day of Major Guy Howard, son of Gen­
eral O. O. Howard. The cablegram
ished in the storm.
was received by Judge J. M. Wool­
A scouting party of the Thirty-sixth worth, father-in-law of Majoi Howard,
volunteers encountered insurgents in and read as follows:
southwest Santa Arita, scattering them,
"Guy Howard killed in action to-
killing six and capturing eight, and 10 day.”
rifles. No casualties.
Major Howard was well-known in
General Castro, insurgent com Omaha, being on his father’s staff when
tnander during the recent revolution, the latter was stationed here. He was
has entered Caracas, A con liai recep- married in this city 15 years ago to
lion was accorded him. No fear of Miss Woolworth, and the nuptials were
■enewed fighting is felt.
a notable society function. Mrs. How­
A cablegram has been received at the ard resides here with her three chil­
itate dejairtinent from United States dren.
Oohstil Gudger, at Panama, stating
that an insurrection has broken out
there, and that martial law has been Heavy Firing Reported From Vicinity
of Dundee.
Cape Town, Oct. 24. — A dispatch
Bates, Lawton and Funston have re­
ceived deserved appointments. Bates has just arrived announcing that tht
has been made major-general of volun­ Boers are shelling Dundee«, east of
teers, Lawton brigadier-general in regu­ Glencoe, at long range, but that their
lar army and Funston has been given fire is ineffective.
Met a Strong Force.
Amos Lunt, who during eight years’
London, Oct. 24.—According to a
service at San Quentin has executed 20 special from Glencoe camp, the British
murderers, has become a mental wreck. cavalry, while pursuing the defeated
He is haunted by visions of men he Boers, were engaged by a strong fores
has hanged. He will probably be of the enrny on the north road. Fil­
committed to an asylum.
ing is now in progress.
State elections will be held in 13
Heavy Firing 1« Taking Pine«.
•tales this year.
Glencoe Camp, Natal, Oct. 24.—
The navy department has difficulty Heavy firing is now in progress la the
northwest of this camp.
in getting sufficient medical men.
A new German warship his been
launched. She was christened Kaiser
Earl der Grosse, by Dr. von Moncke­
berg, burgomaster of Hamburg.
The Boers, according to a special dis­
patch from Pretoria, repulsed a small
iorce of Ca|>e mounted |olive near
Berkeley, West Cape Colony, captur
Ing two.
The dwelling once occupied by ex­
president Martin Van Buren, nt 37
East Twenty-seventh street, New York,
has l>een sold, and it is announced that
the property will be converted into a
business block.
Commandant-General Joubert has
arrived at Newcastle, Natal.
found only 1,00 men there when he en­
tered the town. The rejort current at
Delagoa bay that 6,000 Boers have been
repulsed at Newcastle is false.
An Ashcroft, B. C., report states that
there was a big robbery at the Cariboo
mine, near Quesuelle Forks. The big
•afe in the Cariboo Hydraulic Com­
pany’s office was blown open, and part
of the amalgam, worth $50,000, stolen.
The Great Northern road has lately
bought 17,000,000 feet of fir timber in
Washington, nearly all of it for the
road’s proposed ore dock at Allouze
bay, on Lake Superior. Nearly half
this enormous order has been lamglit ill
the past 10 days.
The transport Senator is expected to
arrive from Manila next week. The
news of the terrible experience of the
steamship Empress of India causes no
alarm for the safety of the Senator,
which is supposed to also have passed
through the typhoon.
A dispatch from Ladysmith says
that a letter was brought to the Brit­
ish pickets by Boer cyclists bearing a
White flag, signed by the Newcastle
magistrate and sent by permission of
Commandant-General Joubert, stating
that the British who remained in New-
castle are well.
Three hundred recruits, under foni-
mand of Captain W. N. Hughes, Thir-
teenth infantry, and Lieutenants Wil-
•on, l’ascoe and Kinzie, have been as­
signed to the transport Manuense, at
Fan Francisco, with two companies of
the Thirty-first, under command of
Lieutenant-Colonel Hayes.
The postmaster-general has issued a
formal warning to all postmasters
against the levying of political assess­
ments, and simultaneously the civil
The transport Senator has arrived
Mrivce commission has called attention safely at San Francisco.
to the law governing the subject, and
General Miles will be accompanied
of the commission’s intention to en­
by his family and a few friends on his
force it.
tour to the Pacific coast.
For a week a snow storm has been
Secretary Long has issued an order
raging in the mountains surrounding
Leadville, Col., something unprece­ assigning Admiral Dewey to special
duty at the navy yard department.
dented at this time of the year.
Fifty-three Boers were killed and a
The powers are again wrangling over
Samoa, and there is talk of partition­ large number wounded in the en­
ing the islands. Englund has offered counter with Baden-Powell’s forces nt
to purchase Germany’s interest.
An enthusiastic meeting to
A band of 300 Mayo Indians have
joined the Yaquis in their war with the movement to erect a monument to
Mexico. Heretofore the Mayos .......
have Parnell was held in New York. Over
refused to aid the Yaqui tribe in its $10,000 was collected.
Sir Thomas Lipton has the spirit of
K tapper, editor of tho Deutsche a plucky sportsman and will challenge
Agrai Correspondent, at Berlin, has us again for the America’s cup. He
been sentenced to imprisonment in a says he cannot get ready for next year,
fortress for six months, on u charge of but will be prepared in 1901.
lesc majeste, for criticizing Emperor
The strike of the ironmolders and
the coremakers at St. Paul has ended,
An explosion of mine gas in a col­ and the men have returned to work.
liery near Pittsburg, Pa., resulted in The employers grant a slight advance
entombing 22 miners. Ten were re­ in wages and recognize the union.
ecued alive, but it is feared the others
It is understood that the president
are dead. The mine took tire and is has given to Archbishop Chapelle defi­
nite instructions which will govern his
The Columbia won the second race actions relative to establishing peace
With the Shamrock, Soon after the with the Filipinos, but these instruc­
start the Shamrock's topmast was tions are to be withheld from publica­
broken and she returned, Th.‘ Colimi- tion.
As a corollary of the Pullman-Wag­
bia sailed over the course and was given
ner consolidated deal, the readjustment
the race.
Surgeon-General Sternberg has re­ of railroad stockholders on an enormous
fused to recommend the building of a scale is said to be the next move on the
boards. A welding together of the rail­
large military hospital nt Vancouver,
Wash., saying that the post hospital at road properties controlled by the Har­
and Vanderbilt interests
that place is abundently able for the riman-Gould
is spoken of.
present needs.
War between Americans and Mexi­
A dispatch from Nogales, Aris., says: cans broke out at Naco, Ariz. with dis­
A sheriff’s posse has encountered Mexi- astrous results. The tight started be­
CSn bandits mid killed one and wound­ tween Mexican guards and American
ed another. American and Mexican cowboys, and as a result four guards
officers are now in pursuit of five oth­ were killed and one seriously wounded.
ers, who escaped.
An American named Ryan was instant­
The smallpox scare at Astoria, re- ly killed and a Bisbee miner was shot
•ultaut from the case of Beecher I). through the leg.
Slurp, has almut diol out. The patient
The Canadian government has been
is getting along nicely, and the attend­ advised that the United States and
ing physicians have uo doubt as to his British governments had given effect to
•peedy recovery.
a provisional Alaskan boundary, which
The British steamship Knight Bache­ was arranged tietween Sir Louis Da­
lor has arrived at New Orleans from vies and Mr. Choate, in London. This
Hamburg, Germany, with 73,567 bags arrangement makes no change at Skag­
of raw t«eet sugar, equal to 7,310 tons. way. but it fixes a point on the Dalton
This is the largest cargo of foreign trail. There is very little travel by
that route.
•ugar ever brought to New Orleans.
Charles Winters, of Jacksonville,
Or., a native ot Sweden, aged 79 years,
who has l>een a resident of Jackson­
ville for many years, died at Talent,
where he had gone for a short visit
with friends.
Hardy Getty, a 16-year old boy,
while operating a stamping machine in
* Fairhaven, Wash., metal works, had
both of his hands so l>«dly mangled
that he will never be able to use them
L. b. Carl has returned to his home
in Roseburg, Or., after a 20 months’
sojourn in the Alaska gold fields, dur­
ing which time he is said to have
cleaned up $90,000.
A few growers are employing Indians
to pull, top ami load Iss'ta, says the
LaGrande Observer. It is no uncom­
mon thing to see an Indian and Indian
women drive into town in a spring
hack, pun base their supply of groceries,
and return to their work. Indian la­
bor is much preferred to Chinese.
Transport Senator Weathered- the Ty­
phoon in Good Shape.
San Francisco, Oct. 24.—The Fifty-
first regiment of Iowa volunteers, num
bering 764 men and 46 officers, under
the command of Colonel J. C. Loper,
arrived here today from Manila, on
the transport Senator. There was uu
sickness aboard. The only death re­
ported is that of Edward Kissiek, com­
pany F, of Oskaloosa, la., who died nt
Nagasaki of dysentery. The only inci­
dent of the voyage was an accident that
happeneil to Edwin Statler, company
M, and Homer A. Read, company A,
three days out from Nagasaki. They
were injured by the breaking of a spar,
which fell on them. Statler’s leg war
broken and Read sustained a fracture
of the skull. Both men are doing well.
The Senatoi was caught in the tail
pf the typhoon encountered by the
^teamer Empress of Japan, She was
iossed about lively for several hours,
lint suffered no severe damage. So
serious did the situation appear to the
officers of the steamei at one time,
that all the passengers were ordered be­
low. and the hatches were battened
The Dradly Knife.
Lebauen, Or., Oct. 24. — A serious
stalibiuv: affair occuired at Sweet Home
last uveniug. J. P. Halin, the Sweet
Home met chant , stabbed and serrions-
ly wounded Alla-rt Weddle, tile saw­
mill man al that place. The trouble
arose in the settlement of accounts be­
tween the two men. Weddle’s brother
owed Ilahu and Hahn tried to work
the account in agaiust Albert Weddle,
and the trouble staited. Weddle was
stabbed three or (out times, one slash
la-lug in the abdomeu and letting the
intestines out. A physician was sum­
moned from this city, and when he ar­
rived he fouud Weddle in a critical
condition, and then- is but little expec­
tation of his recovery.
Hahn said he was coming to Lebanon
to surrender himself to Xu officer, but
he has not arrived here. lhe feeling
at Sweet Home is bitter against him.
Re»olntIon in Columbia.
Coion. Coltnbia, Oct. Z4.—The revo­
lution has extended from G un<l ina-
umica to Lima. The Colombian gun-
tamt Moyaca is about to leave for
Gama. where an army of 10,000 men la
'«eliig assembled by the government.
American Loss Was One Killed.
Manila, Oct. 23.—General Young’s
advance guard of General Lawton’s col­
umn, left Cabio yesterday morning and
entered San Isidro. The American loss
was one killed and three wounded.
The heaviest resistance met with was
at San Fernando, where the enemy de-
strooyed a bridge. General Rio del
Pilar arrived from San Miguel and per­
sonally commanded the Filipinos. He
and the bulk of the enemy retreated up
the river. One Spaniard and 15 insur­
gents were captured. The loss of the
enemy is not known. The town people
appear to be friendly.
Official Report of ths Death of Captain
His Expedition Moving North to Take
Tarlac—Heavy Rains Reported.
Manila, Oct. 23.—Genera) Lawton
and General Young a:e at Arayat w ith
a force of nearly 3,000 men. The gun­
boats Florida and Oeste are preparing
to move along the river to San Isidro,
which will be held as a base for opera­
tions in the north. Extensive prej>ara-
tions have been progressing for several
days, and the expedition, whose objec­
tive point is Tarlac, is expected to
start today. Supplies will bo taken on
General Lawton’s force consists of
eight companies of the Twenty-fourth
infantry, under Captain Kellar; eight
companies of the Twenty-second infan­
try, under Major Baldwin; nine troops
of the Fourth cavalry, mounted, under
Colonel Hales; a mixed regiment, con­
sisting of one company of the Thirty-
sevent infantry, six guns, commanded
by Captain Scott, one company of cav­
alry and Captain Batson’s Macabebe
scouts. The Third cavalry is equip­
ping at San Francisco, to join the ex­
Heavy rains, the first in weeks, be­
gan last night, and have continued
Evening—Lawton Is supposed to
have reached San Isidro. No commu­
nication has been received from him
since he left Arayat this morning.
Opened the Engagement at
Dundee Saturday.
Large Force Commanded in Person by
Kruger and Joubert Said to Be At-
tacking (ikncoci
London, Oct. 25.—The Daily News
publishes the following dispatch from
Ladysmith, dated Sunday night:
“A iarge force under Commandant-
General Joubert and Commander Vo-
gan, opened tire on Dundee yesterday.
The tire was continued today. The
result is not known here.”
Cape Town, Oct. 25.—News has been
received from Dundee to the effect that
the Boer disaster at Eland’s Laagto
staggered the Boers completely, render­
ing the attack upon Dundee feeble.
Therefore, there is no cause for anxiety.
Fighting at Glencoe.
London, Oct. 25.—The Daily Tele­
graph has received the following from
“The Boers, reported to be 9,000
strong, and under the command of
Commandant-General Joubert and
President Kruger in person, are again
attacking Glencoe. General Yule,
commanding our troops, has moved
his camp back into a better defensive
Washington, Oct. 25.—The war de­
partment today received the following
from General Otis:
Manila, Oct. 25.—Captain Guy
Howard, quartermaster of volunteers,
was killed yesterday near Arayat while
in a launch in the Rio Grande river,
by’ concealed insurgents. His clerk, a
civilian employe, and a native were
General Lawton is operating at San
Isidro. Forwarding of supplies to that
point continues, attended with some
difficulty on accout of lack of traspor-
tation which will be supplied soon.
This morning Kline, commading at
Calamba, vigorously attacked the in­
surgent force concentrating on his
front, routed them from the trenches
and pursued them three miles. His
casualties were one private killed, one
corporal and three privates wounded.
The enemy’s loss is not known.
Probable Date of Departure of Thirty­
ninth Infantry.
Vancouver Barracks, Wash., Oct. 25.
—Captain Povey, quartermaster on the
transport Lennox, visited the post to­
day and said he thought the Thirty­
ninth infantry would be able to sail
from Portland about Saturday next.
The transports ane expected to arrive in
Portland Wednesday, and there is no
reason why the regiment should not be
able to get away by the end of the
week. According to the latest orders,
the two companies of the Forty-fifth
infantry which have been recruited
here, will sail with the Thirty-ninth,
and tLsn join the remainder of the reg­
iment at Manila.
Captain R. P. Wainwright, First
cavalry, arrived at the post today, anil
will purchase horses for the cavalry,
which will be sent to the Philippines.
London, Oct. 25.—The war office re­
ceived the following dispatch from Gen­
eral George Stewart White, commander
in Natal:
“General Yule telegraphed me yes­
terday evening that the wounded at
Dundee were doing well.”
Report From Cape Nome.
This dispatch partly relieves the anx­
Oct 25.—Captain Shoe­
iety regarding Glencoe, as the British
Federation of Labor.
maker, chief of the revenue cutter
Washington, Oct. 23.—The executive
service, received from Lieutenant Jar­
council of the American Federation of up to last evening.
vis a brief report, dated St. Michael,
Labor, at its session today, voted that
Battle of Eland's Laagto.
Alaska, September 30, on the recent
the federation financially assist the
London, Oct. 25.—The Daily Mail trip of the revenue cutter Bear to Point
jewelers of New York, Newark and publishes the following description of Barrow, in the course of which he says:
Providence, with a view to more the battle of Eland’s Laagto, from it3
“At Cape Nome are some 3,500 peo­
thorough organization of the trade and «special war correspondent, G. W. ple, with the possible addition of from
be helpful in every way to secure recog­ Stevens, filed at Ladysmith:
500 to 1,000 from Yukon river points.
nition of the union, as well as a reduc­
“The battle was a brilliant, com­ 1 think there will be “mple aceommo-
tion in the hours of their daily labor.
plete success. The Boers numbered dations for all desiring to go out, and
from 1,200 to 2,000, and probably had also sufficient provisions for those who
Loss of the Pelican.
San Francisco, Oct. 23.—Advices re­ about 100 killed and 150 wounded. remain. Typhoid fever is prevalent,
ceived by the Alaska Commercial Com­ The fight itself was like a practical but the coming cold weather is ex­
pany indicate that there can be no illustration of handbook tactics, e:yh pected to check it.
“Good order is maintained, but
longer any doubt that the British arm represented doing its proper work
there is a lawless element it is desired
steamer Pelican, which left Puget to perfection.
“The Gordon Highlanders, in their to get rid of before the winter closes,
sound in October, 1897, for China,
foundered near the Aleutian islands, attack, advanced in magnificent order. and I will co-operate with the military
and that her entire crew perished. The They were immediately saluted with a authorities and the United States mar­
message revived comes from the Alaska heavy fire, which told from the first. shal to that end. There is also a large
Commercial Company’s agent at Un­ Their major fell with a bullet in his number of sick and indigent whom it
leg, but as he lay where he fell, he lit will be necessary to take away on the
alaska. It is dated October 6.
a pipe and smoked placidly while the Bear to prevent suffering. The Bear is
Dewey’. Trip to Philadelphia.
advance continued. As man after man en route to Sitka.”
Washington, Oct.
23.—Admiral dropped, supports were rushed into the
Dewey last night met a select commit­ firing line, our men darting from cover
Puget Sound Naval Station.
tee of the municipality of Philadelphia, to cover, splendidly led and ever ad­
Washington, Oct. 25.—The annual
headed by Mayor Ashbridge, who tend­ vancing. Yet, as ridge after ridge was report of Rear-Admiral Hichborn, chief
ered him the hospitality of Philadelphia won, the Highlanders still found a new of the bureau of construction and re­
during the latter part of this month. ridge confronting them, and thus they pair of the navy department, contains
Admiral Dewey accepted the invita­ fought their bleeding way until the a number of estimates and recommend­
tion. naming October 31 as the date of final ridge was neared, with nearly ations with regard to the naval sta­
his arrival, returning on the night of every officer down.
tion on Puget sound. The recommend­
November 1.
“Then, slamming every available ations show that some of the equip­
man into the firing line, Manchester, ment is badly in need of repair, and
Mules for South Africa-
Chicago, Oct. 21.—A special to the Devons and light horse all mixed, with much in the way of new apparatus and
Times-Herald from Evansville, Ind., bugles chanting the advance, bagpipes appliances is required to bring the sta­
■ tys: An agent of the British govern­ shrieking and the battle a confused tion up to the average standard.
ment was in this city today and shipjied surge, our men swept yelling forward
Kil.sla and France May Take a Hand.
100 mules to St. Louis. They are in­ and the position was won.
London, Oct. 25.—Sensational ru­
“Meanwhile, squadrons of lancers
tended for South Africa. There are
of the ilesigns of foreign powers,
several agents scouring the counties
of Southern Indiana and Illinois, buy­ flank, catching the enemy as they re­ inimical to British interests, meet with
ing mules for the British government. tired in order, goring and stamping scant credence, though it is admittedly
them to pieces. And the commando difficult to explain the immense force
The Alaska Agreement.
on land which Great Britain is now
was not.”
London, Oct. 23.—The British office
mobilizing. In Vienna, it is reported
asserts that the verbal changes in the
the British naval movements are due
terms of the Alaska modus rivendi are
to a rumor that Russia, with the
of no practical importance, ami have Operations Against Filipinos at Calainba assent of France, is about to acquire
and Angeles.
been readily agreed to, and that it is
from Spain Ceuta, or some other naval
Manila, Oct. 25.—The insurgents station on the African coast.
assumed Secretary of State Hay and
the British charge d’affaires in Wash­ around Calamba and Angeles have
Elsewhere it is stated the movements
bothered the Americans lately with of the French Mediterranean fleet in
ington will sign tomorrow.
their repeated attacks, which, like most the neighliorhood of the Levant, where
Yaquina Jetty Damaged.
Yaquiua, Or., Oct. 23.—A gale has of the Filipino attacks, consist of it could easily be joined by the Russia
blown for the past 24 hours, being ac­ shooting a lot of ammunition into their Black sea fleet, via the Straits of Dar­
danelles, is occasioning suspicion.
companied by heavy rain and thundei opjxments’ camp from long range
Major Cheatham’s battalion of the
and lightning.
Tile Latest Peace Overture«.
The heavy sea carried away about Thirty-seventh infantry, three compan­
Washington, Oct. 25.—General Otis’
700 feet of the north jetty. The total ies of the Twenty-first infantry, a bat­
lenght of that jetty was about 2,300 tery of the Fifty artillery and a Gatling account of the latest Filipino peace
feet, and it was part of improvements gun sallied out this morning from Ca­ overtures is as follows:
lamba, drove the Filipinos from their
“Manila, Oct. 24.—October 20, a
that cost about $700,000.
trenches and pursued them for three message was received at Angeles un­
Thirty-Ninth at Vancouver.
miles, inflicting heavy loss on them. der a flag of truce expressing the desrie
Vancouver Barracks, Wash., Oct. One American was killed an-l three of Hon. President Aguinaldo to send a
23.—This afternoon the steamer Un­ were wounded of the Twenty-first in­ commission to Manila to arrange the
dine and Lurline, towing a large barge, fantry.
difficulties connected with the delivery
reached the government wharf at Van­
Four men from the gunboat Marivelos of Spanish prisoners, and to discuss a
couver barracks. On board were two were lured ashore 18 miles from llo matter of particular character. A re­
battalions of the Thirty-ninth, the Ilo by a flag of truce, and the insur­ ply was returned that the commission
band, hospital corps and all theirJ>ag- gents killed one of them, wounded one accredited by any one other than Gen­
gage and equipment.
and captured a third. The gunboat eral Aguinaldo, general-in-chief of the
was unable to fire for fear of wounding insurgents, could not be recognized or
In the House of Lords.
received. There has been no later cor­
London, Oct. 23.—In the house ot the Americans.
The second battalion of the Nine­ respondence.
lords, the premier, the Marquis of
Salisbury, presented the queen's mes­ teenth regiment. Major Reefe com­
sage calling out the militia and moved manding, embarked for Ilo Ilo today to
Atchison, Kan., Oct. 25.—Notwith­
an address of thanks to her majesty. reinforce the troops.
standing the fact that fully 500 armed
The address was immediately adopted,
Special Philippine Commi««loiierx.
men surrounded the island between
and the house adjourned until Thurs­
Chicago, Oct. 24.—Colonel Charles Atchison and Doniphan all last niaht.
day next.
Denby an-l Professor Worcester, special the two bandits who Saturday night
Pre.Id.nt at Washington.
commissioners to the Philippines, en killed one man and wounded anothet
Washington, Oct 23.—President Mc­ route from Vancouver to Washington, at Doniphan, and duplicated this crime
Kinley and party reached Washington, reached Chicago today. Colonel Denby here yesterday, while being pursued by
nearly an hour behind schedule time. and Mrs. Denby, and their son. T. G. a posse, crept through the line of
Mrs. McKinley’s health has been im­ Denby, who acts as his father's secre­ guards during the night, and, stealing
proved by the trip.
tary, left at 3 P. M., for Washington.
a team, escaped.
Rmr-Kiul Collision.
Germany Opposed to Arbitration.
Salt Lake. Oct. 24. — An air-brak<
failure caused a wreck on the Oregol
Short Liue at Farmington, 18 iniier
north of thia city, thia evening.
Fireman Harry Coleman is painfully,
but uot fatally injured, und Engineer
Sim Pigman was iatdly shaken up.
Both saved their lives by Jumping.
The wreck was a rear-end collision t>e-
twi-en two «ouihl-ouu.l extra freights.
Trains to and from the north are de­
lated »everal hours.
London, Oct. 23.—The Times’ Ber­
lin correspondent says: The sugges­
tion of submitting the Samoan ques­
tion to arbitration does not meet with
approval in authoritative circles here.
Forty-firth Starts Sunday.
Minneapolis, Oct. 21.—The Forty­
fifth regiment, at Fort Snelling, will
break camp Sunday morning and leave
for San Francisco, en route for the
United States Supreme Court.
Lend and Zinc Trnnt.
Washington, Oct. 25.—Chief Justice
Fuller today took his seat on the bench
of the supreme court of the United
States, for the first time during the
present session of the court. Justice
Brewer has been indisposed since his
return from Paris, and was not present
today. The court denied the motion
for an advance in the case of William
Boyle, of Shoshone county, Idaho, who
was sent to prison on the charge of
complicity in the Idaho labor riots of
last summer.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 25.—A com­
bination known as the National Lead,
Zinc & Smelter Company, with a cap­
italization of $10,000,000, and with a
surplus of $500.000, to control and
work tarve interests in the Joplin-Ga­
lena district, has been formed. The
concern was promoted by Marcus Pol-
lasky. president pf the National Mine
Company, of Kan« is City, who has just
returned from New York, where he
«necee-led in interesting Eastern capí-