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NEWS OF THE WORLD
SHORT TELEGRAPH ITEMS FROM
ALL PARTS OF THE GLOBE.
A Review of Happenings in Both
Eastern and Western Hemispheres
During the Past Week—National,
Historical, Political and Personal
Among tin' passengers who arrived
on tin- steamer Princess Irene from
Genoa was Archbishop Christie of
The democratic DOOM caucus chose
John Sharp Williams as nominee for
Sir Clinton Edward Hawkins, part
ner of J. I. Morgan, died recently In
London alter a snort illness of heart
Mexico City.—Vice President Corra
continues seriously ill of typhus fever
Honolulu. —The Russian cruiser
Ijcv.a. vhlcb was Interned at Mare
isJaovi San Francisco bay, during the
R:i:s*;*G->ls;\t;H'4>e war, has sailed for
T9* s.>*e of Cokoville, Wyo . was
w\j»ftS C«rt by fire Saturday, with a
rcviVi^n? fess estimated at $115,000.
Ctotan&le i.« * All town on the Ore
pr» SlkwtllßA, in stern Wyoming.
tr. C^j<:aso *«o oppose government reg
s'a&a of traffic rates.
Gilbert F. Little of
;ht' pioin r American attor
. a the canal zone, died recently
a: A:.v\ r>, Panama. Judge Little at
one tune presided over the Hilo cir
cuit in Hawaii.
B BOT Felipe Pardo, Peruvian minis
ter to Washington, and brother of the
president of Peru, has left Callao,
accompanied by Senora Pardo, his
Wife, for Panama, on his way to Wash
James Lesliw, law student of Liver
pool, England, and said to be the son
of an English lord, was recently sen
tenced at Racine, Wis., to one year
in staie prison for stealing an over
coat and pair of gloves.
Lord Curzon, the former viceroy of
India, and Lady Curzon, have arrived
After eight weeks and the examina
tion of nearly 4800 veuiremen, a jury
was secured at Chicago to try Charles
Qilbooley, who is charged with caus
ing the death of a nonunion workman
during a strine.
Edward Dudley Kenna. first, vice
president of the Atchtson, Topeka &
Santa Fe railroad company, has re-
Senator Uepew says the report he
has resigned his seat in the senate is
absurd. He declares he never thought
of such a thing.
Charles D. Godfrey, a retired New
York banker, committed suicide re
cently near La Mesa, Cal., by shoot
Henry Hocksemo, the leader of a
Chicago gang of freight car robbers,
was arrested and about $10,000 worth
of booty found in his home. His wife
was also taken in custody.
Red McCarthy, who is charged with
being the leader of the bandits that
looted the Great Northern train on
October 2, is located at Victoria, B. C.
Nine persons whose names are not
yet known, occupying a "pullboat" on
Mobile river, met a terrible fate re
cently, all being burned to death in a
fire that destroyed the boat.
A verdict of not guilty was report
ed by the jury at Boston which de
liberated the case of Dr. Percy 1).
Mcbeod, charged with being accessory
after the tact to the Illegal opera
tion which resulted in the death of
Susanna Geary, tne victim of the suit
case tragedy, and with concealing the
crime The prisoner was discharged.
CtU-lgO is now connected with Mil
waukee by electric road.
A fair circuit reaching from the
Mississippi to the Pacific and embrac
ing North Dakota, Montana, Wash
ington, Oregon and Utah, is the latest.
The switchmen's union of North
America is not in the movement
launched by the railroad brotherhoods
MILLIONS SPENT IN ELECTIONS.
Immense Sums Spent During Presi
Tho Washington Post prints under d
New York date what is declared to be
an authoritative statement of the cam
paign fund raised by the republican
national committee during the last
presidential canvass and the manner
of its distribution.
The statement shows an approxi
mate aggregate of $1,900,000 was rais
ed and expended.
The Bgoreg for the McKinley cam
paign of 1900 are given as $2,800,0000
and for 18% as $3,800,000.
The sum expended by the demo
cratic national committee for the elec
tion of Mr. Cleveland in 1892 is placed
The article says about 1000 in
dividuals contributed to the last ro
publican campaign, of which 40 per
cent disclosed their identity and GO
per cent wore unknown.
The largest individual contribution
was ?7G.U"O or $100,000, the funds be
ing turned in by a member working
on one of Treasurer Bliss' committees,
who did not know who furnished the
Kills Himself and Woman.
Chicago.—Frank Krouskeke, a cigar
marker, Sunday night shot and killed
Mrs. Antoinette Liska. at which house
he was boarding, and then shot him
•eH in the head, dying Instantly,
Krouskeke. it is claimed, had tried to
lorce hi. attention* on Mr ß . Uska
BALFOUR AND CABINET RESIGN
King Edward Accepts Same and In
for Form New Cabinet.
London, Dec 5. —The political crisis
in the United Kingdom lias reached a
climax Arthur J. Ualfonr, the pre-
mier, has formerly tendered the resig
nations of himself aud the members of
his cabinet to Kin>: Edward, who ac
oepted them. Him majesty Jm.s invited
Sir Henry Campbell-Bauuermnn to an
interview, when he will offn Jiim the
mission of foimlog a new cabinet. Hir
Henry will accept the task, and within
a few days a new government will be
It may be stated as certain that Eord
Rosebery will be entirely ingored in
the makeup of the cabinet and that
John Morley will be one ot the ciiief
advisers of Sir Henry in drawing np
the list of his official family, which
will be presented to his majesty.
Mr. Morley himself is considered like
ly to go to the Indian office, aud it is
probable that Herbert Henry Asquith
will be chancellor of the exchequer.
The foreign affairs portfolio will go
either to Lord Elgin or Sir Edward
firey. though the latter is considered
likely to be made secretary of the colo
One tiling is certain—that Sir Henry
('am|)bell-Baunerman has explained
liis attitude on home rule for Ireland
to those liberal leaders who are known
to be opposed to home rule on the linen
of the last bills introduced in parlia
ment. Since his speech at (Stirling,
which raised such a fuiore, Sir Henry
has not made any statement, but it is
confidently asserted in the liberal clubs
tliat he is ready with a policy which
will secure the adhesion of the British
nationalists, and at the same time
avoid raising the issue of one of the
prominent planks in bis platform.
There is some uncertainty as to when
the dissulution of parliament will be
effective, but it is not considered prob
able until after the new year.
An interesting feature of the politi
cal situation is the prospect of a closer
alliance between the Irish and the
labor parties in the new parliament.
James Keir Hardie, the socialist and
independent member, in a political
speech tonight frankly invited suoh an
alliance. He pointed out that 45 labor
members combined with 75 Irish mem
bers would provide a voting strength
which no government, however strong,
could afford to ignore.
RECORD OF LIFE SAVERS.
Thousands of Persons Rescued and
Many Crafts Saved.
The work of the life saving service
for the last fiscal year is summed up
in a report of General Superintendent
Kimball to the secretary of the treas
ury, recently made public. The life
saving crews saved and assisted in
saving 4t>4 imperiled vessels and their
cargoes, besides affording assistance
of more or less importance to 677 oth
er vessels, including craft of all kinds,
making a total of 1141 vessels to which
aid was furnished. In addition, the
report states, 83 steamers and 88 sail
ing vessels running into danger were
warned of their peril by the signals of
the patrols and lookout in time to
escape disaster. The saving of many
livos and much property is attributed
to such warnings.
No less than 365 disasters to docu
mented vessels occurred during the
period stated, involving the lives of
4809 persons, of whom 27 were lost.
The estimated value of vessels and
cargoes so affected was $10,320,660, of
which $7,917,385 was saved. Sixty
ihree vessels were totally lost. Succor
was afforded at the various stations to
62 t persons, to whom an aggregate of
1510 days 1 relief was furnished. Four
hundred and twenty casualties were
sustained by undocumented vessels,
such as sail boats and row boats, in
rolving 966 persons, 10 of whom were
lost The value of property Involved
in these casualties is estimated at
$264,690, of which $258,025 was saved.
The report concludes with an earn
est appeal for pensions to widows and
children of members of the life sav
ing crews losing their lives in the
performance of duty and for retire
inen! when disabled from injury or dis
ease incurred In the service.
Robbery at Rockford.
The safe }n the store of the Coey
Mercantile company at Rockford,
Wash., was blown up Monday night
and over $2100 in money and negoti
able was taken. Sheriff Duak was
notified by phone and at once took
Steps to apprehend the perpetrators
of the robbery, though the robbers had
a good start. Apparently there is no
cine to the men.
Fire in Butte Mine.
Butte, Mont., Dec. 7.— Fire in the
si. Lawrence mine of the Amalgam
ated Copper company which has been
kept under restraint for the past if.
years, broke through the cracks on a
mine level, causing 25 miners to flee
from the Mountain View mine adjoin
ing the property. Miners in the St.
Lawrence mine were also forced to
Disarm Naval Battalions.
St. Petersburg. Dec. s.—The most
elaborate precautions have been tak
en against a feared outbreak by the
troop* as a result of 'he Sebastopol
mutiny. The naval battalions have
be.-ii completely won over by the
revolutionaries and are almost beyond
control. They have been deprived of
Trains on the principal British rail
ways traveled over 15u 000.000 miW-e
during the first half of this year.
MONDAY'S SESSION BEGINNING OF
MUST IMPORTANT MEETING.
Message Tuesday—Preliminary Work
Only Will Occupy Attention for a
Week—New Senators Appear In
Upper House There Will Be Four
to Take the Oath.
Very little besides the organization
of tiie house will be accomplished the
first week of the session, although it
is possible that an emergency appro
priation for the Panama canal may
lie passed the last of the week. Un
til the committees are appointed such
a bill would have to be considered by
unanimous consent or under a special
The leaders of the house have been
informed that the emergency appropri
ation will not be needed until Decem
ber 25, and consequently the bill may
not be passed until next week.
Monday was taken up with the elec
tion of a speaker and other house of
ficers. It is already understood that
the rules of the last house will be
adopted, as the members have been
sworn in. The biennial lottery for
Beats was an interesting occasion on
the first day. and at its conclusion ad
journment followed. Tuesday was de
voted to tne reading of the president's
message, and that closed the real busi
ness of the house for the week.
Speaker Cannon has not yet com
pleted ins committees, but it is expect
ed he wm be ready to announce them
early in the session.
Hills will be introduced every day
that the house is in session from the
beginning, and will be printed and re
ferred to tiie committees when ap
pointed. It is expected that many Im
portant propositions will be presented
during the early days of the session.
Work in Senate.
Nothing but preliminary work will
engross the attention of the senate
this first week of the session. The
senate is already organized, as it is a
continuous body, and besides, there
was a special session last spring,
when the new senators were sworn in.
Senators Brandegee of Connecticut,
Warner of Missouri, Frazier of Ten
nessee and LaFollette of Wisconsin
have not yet taken their oaths. The
two former had not been elected when
the special session adjourned.
Monday was a very short session
and the senate adjourned out of re-
Bpect for the late Senator Platt of Con-
Decticut as soon as the necessary for
malities for the beginning of a new
congress have been concluded. Tues
day the president's message waa re
ceived and read, and Wednesday was
devoted to the introduction of bills. A
short session was held Thursday, and
the senate then adjourned until the
A special from Goldfleld states that
the great Kendall mine, owned princi
pally by United States Senator Nixon
and George Wingfield, is the mining
■enaatlon of the hour. To date two
consignments, aggregating more tnan
seven tons, of ore that is worth $G0
per pound, have been deposited in the
vault of the John S. Gook bank. Ac
cording to careful sampling, this pre
cious stuff is worth $119,000 a ton.
A 3 per cent dividend aggregating
$406,000, has been declared by the
shareholders of the Granby Consoli
dated Mining, Smelting & Refining
The Granby mines and smelter are
located at Phoenix, B. C, and Grand
Forks, B. C.| respectively, constituting
the largest mining and smelting en
terprise under one company in Can
ada. The ore is copper-gold, carry
ing principal values in copper, and
being a low grade, self fluxing prod
uct. Granby shares have advanced on
the New York curb from $3.50 to par
for the $10 shares within 12 months.
The full capacity of eight furnaces
is now running at the Granby smelter,
treating about 2500 tons of ore daily.
The three shifts of eight hours re
cently commenced are working with
out a hitch, there being now over 300
men employed as a result of the eight
hour system being inaugurated.
Two prospectors took out $5000 in
gold from one pocket near Gold Hay,
Ore., last Saturday, according to a
statement of B. R. Ray of Medford.
Elk City, Idaho. —After many delays
due to changes the cyanide mill of the
Crooked River Mining & Milling com
pany is at last running steadily. This
is the first mill of the sort to be in
stalled in the district, and owners of
other low grade dykes have been
watching with Interest the experiment
by this company.
Just south of the state capitol build
ing at Helena, Mont., and within the
city limits, B. Hahn has struck a 20
fool rein, with a pay streak one foot
wide, which average! from |S0 to $33
a tun in gold, silver and lead. The
strike was made at a depth of 14
Albuquerque. —Joseph Johnson and
Peter McQano, on Belen cutoff, were
blown to atom at Camp No. 6, also
John Mclsaai s. foreman, was injured.
The cauM of the explosion is un
known but it is thought to have re
sulted from thawing out dynamite.
\ big deal is now on foot in Lar
deau camp, B. C, that may mean much
for thai district. The Metropolitan
and Tryune groups, upon which the
payment has recently been made
liy the Metropolitan Gold & Silver
.Mining company, may be sold to the
Fred Gagnon, a barber, is dying at
Seattle as a result of a mysterious
murderous assault made upon him. A
man named Bell, who shared the room
with Gagnon, has disappeared.
The shingle mills of Washington are
shin down tighter than a drum, under
the agreement to close for the holi
Louis Glraldin, material man for the
Pacific Coast company at Seattle, has
been notified that he is one of the
heirs to the estate left by Mrs. Caro
line Giraldin Rose of St. Louis. His
share is $250,000.
George Edward Adams, the clerk of
the Seattle assay Office, who con
fessed to taking $35,000 of gold with
in the past six months, will not make
a light against his conviction.
| Six new vessels have been contract
ed for in England by the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul road. The boats
are to be used in the oriental trade
from Puget sound.
As the culmination of a quarrel be
tween their wives, J. W. Martin shot
William Bernard at Butler's camp,
near Belfast, Skagit county.
The strange disappearance of Geo.
Ituminings of Tacoma is fast develop
ing into a mystery.
The governor has reappointed Carl
Kock of Spokane as a member of the
state board of barber examiners.
Mrs. Oscar O'Kelly has a broken
arm, internal injuries and is suffer
ing also from shock to her nervous
system, caused by a runaway near the
town of Albion.
While H. W. Fellows of Spokane
was trying with a crew of men to
place in position the new generator
in the Klickitat river canyon, it slip
ped on the skids, got away from the
men, and lays broken beyond repair
in the canyon. The generator is valued
The Chelan lake region was visited
by another earthquake shock recent
ly. The jar, which was quite heavy,
lasted for several seconds and was
followed by a prolonged rumbling.
Louis Kunce, aged 30 years, was in
stantly killed and Robert Souclnskl
and William Prince were dangerously
injured in an accident in a coal mine
at Ravendale Sunday afternoon.
Souncinski may die.
Eugene Lorton has resigned as man
aging editor of the Walla Walla Daily
It is estimated there are now be
tween 250,000 and 300,000 sheep and
about 300,000 cattle owned by stock
men living in Wallowa county.
The body of Alex Kanseler, who was
drowned with his brother Thanksgiv
ing day in Lake Kahlotus, has been
An order by the adjutant general
announcing the results of the year's
target practice by national guard com
panies of the state places Company E
of North Yakima again at the head.
A large number of Indians at Fort
Spokane have signed the agreement
providing for the opening of the south
half of the Colville Indian reserva
tion after lands have been allotted
in severalty and with the understand
ing that the tribes shall receive $1,
--500,000 for the already ceded north
half of the reservation.
Justice of the Peace Henry A. White
of Rainier Beach, south of Seattle,
was instantly killed by a street car
near his home Saturday afternoon. He
left one car and was standing on the
opposite track when struck by another
car. His body was horribly mangled.
The Washington congressional dele
gation, in conference with Secretary
Hitchcock, has asserted itself. As a
result the interior department will ap
prove the Okanogan irrigation pro
ject and authorize work to begin there
at once. About $500,000 will be set
aside for the purpose. Secretary
Hitchcock is disposed to limit expen
ditures in Washington to the restrict
ed deposit, which is about $1,600,000,
but the delegation, it is stated, will
make a fight for at least $-,000,000,
which they claim would enable the de
partment also to take up the Sunny
side and Tieton projects.
The annual report of the state fish
commissioner and game warden gives
the total value of the fish product of
Washington for 1905 at $10,361,303.88.
These figures exceed those of the pre
Bold Robbery in Spokane.
Spokane, Wash., Dec. 6.—While re
turning from a dinner party shortly
after 11 o'clock at night, Mr. and Mrs.
W. O. Parker of 1819 Eighth avenue
were held up by a highwayman at the
point of a revolver at Ninth avenue
and Oak street and robbed of four val
uable diamond rings, a diamond scarf
pin and a watch. The articles are
valued at $800.
Britt-Nelson Fight Pictures.
J. W. Coffroth, president of the Col
ma, Cal., Athletic club, where the
Britt-Nelson tißht took place, will
bring the excellent vitagraph pictures
of that famous encounter to the Spo
kane theater Thursday and Friday
night*. Report! indicate that the films
:\v>' exceptionally good.
Army Wants More Money.
Strong effort will be made at tho
coming session of congress to obtain
more money for the medical and or
dnance departments of the army that
the officers in these departments may
have increased rank.
Knicker —Did you ask her to be your
liocker—Yes, but she declined the
nomination.—New York Sun.
Nome, Alaska, Is 300 miles west of
Honolulu. Alaska baa almost two and
a half times as much coast line as the
rest of the United States.
PRES, ROOSEVELT'S ADDRESS TO
CONGRESS TOOK THRtE HOURS.
Rate Regulation Demands First Atten-
tion—Present Laws Ineffective-
More Money for Canal Work—Asks
for Larger Navy—Revise Immigra
tion Laws—Change Land Laws.
Washing!.,n, i). C.—At 11:40 Tues
day morning assistant secretary to the
president, Barnes, and executive Clerk
Young and ;i messenger left the White
House bearing copies of the presi
dent's message for reading in the
house and senate and for distribution
among the member.
The reading of the message began
at 12:23, eight minutes later than in
the senate. It required three hours to
To tlit' Senate and House of Rep
resentatives—The people of this coun
try continue to enjoy great prosperity.
Undoubtedly there will be ebb and
How in such prosperity, ami this ebb
and flow will be felt more or less by
ail memben of the community, both
by the deserving and undeserving.
Against the wrath of the Lord the wis
dom of man can not avail; in times
of flood or drought human Ingenuity
can but partially repair the disaster.
A general failure of crops would hurt
all of us. Again, if the folly of man
mars the general well-being, then
those who are innocent of the folly
will have to pay part of the penalty
incurred by those who are guilty of
the folly. A panic brought on by the
speculative folly of part of the busi
ness community would hurt the whole
business community. But such stop
page of welfare, though it might be
severe, would not be lasting. In the
long run the one vital factor in the
permanent prosperity of the country
is the high individual character of
the average American citizen, no mat
it r whether his work be mental or
manual, whether he be farmer or
wage-worker, business man or profes
Talks on Corporations.
Corporations are the first great sub
ject dealt with. He says he is not
opposed to corpora.!ions. Like trade
unions they have come to slay. Each
in list be checked when they are not
doing good. He thinks their regula
tion possible under existing conditions
but if not the constitution must be
amended. The power to regulate must
lie affirmative and given to some ad
ministrative body created by congress.
He says such a body should have the
power to judge of the reasonableness
of a railroad rate and to prescribe the
limit beyond which it shall be unlaw
ful to go. All decisions on rates must
be subject to revision by the courts.
He does not favor power being given
to originate rates, but to regulate
rates already fixed.
"I regard the power to establish
a maximum rate as being essential
to any scheme of real reform in the
matter of railway regulation.
All private car lines, industrial
roads. refrigerator charges, etc.,
should be controlled by the commis
Labor Question Taken Up.
Again recommends compulsory use
of block signals on interstate railroads
and recommend regulation of hours
of railroad workmen and the liability
of employer! for injuries. He says
it would be unwise to deprive courts of
power of injunction in labor matters.
Recommend! thorough investigation
of labor matters, child labor, healthy
factories, reasonable hours.
!!■■ recommends consideration of
fed< ral supervision of insurance. He
says the needs and desires of the
people should be consulted on tariff
Says economy in expenditures is ab
solutely necessary this year. Advises
the addition of the element of elastic
ity to our currency.
He wants better business methods
in the various departments at Wash
ington. Also recommends supervision
of federal elections and campaign ex
The various matters affecting inter
national law coming before the next
Hague convention are discussed at
hUK ■■• Ho discussed the Monroe doc
trine as an aiu to the world peace and
in i his connection the San Domingoan
Canal Funds Forthcoming..
The Hepburn bill, appropriating
116,600,000 for the canal, will pass
the house Thursday without reference
to committee, either by unanimous
consent or by special rule.
In this connection he also discussed
the army and navy. He recommends
general maneuvers and promotions
based on ability or seniority, rie
says increase the navy. Revision of
the naturalization and criminal laws
are recommended. He says public
land laws should be changed to suit
our needs today.
He recommends to congress consid
eration of the Mississippi levees, mer
chant marine, Jamestown Tencennial,
care of confederate soldiers' graves.
He discusses at great length im
migration and Its evils and the neces
sity of the revision of present laws.
He also considers the civil service
and its needs, copyright laws, adulter
ation of foods, smoke nuisance in
Washington, and national parks, rec
ommending an extension of Yellow
stone Park south and east. Life *
ing stations and the Indians are ata^
dealt with. :/;, ■» ;| aiß°
He talks at length on the Philip
Pines their Improvement and nee"*-
Says the most encouraging feature i.
increase of school children from Mill
000 to 600.000. He recommends 5
trade between the United States l!
the Philippines. He considers '!
Rico and insular affairs in general. '
Delegate for Alaska.
He earnestly asks for an elective
SKriJr? Alaska and recommend!
that Oklahoma and Indian Territory'
be admitted as one state and that
New Mexico and Arizona be admitted
as one state. '
He goes into canal affairs, but says
he will recommend type at a later
date. He finishes with the reeommen-
datlon for more adequate provision for
the state department.
The 'thirteenth ( annual six day'bl
cycle race was started in Madison'
Square garden Sunday night, with 16
teams of two riders each competing
Five of the teams are composed of
foreigners, and many of the riders
both from this country and abroad'
are making their first appearance in
a six day contest. The prizes this
year amount in the aggregate to
Barney Mullin of Spokane beat Jack
Reilly at La Grande, Oregon, recent
ly. Barney swung his right to Jack's
jaw and the curtain dropped.
Despite all the denials at the meet
ing of the American league in Chicago .
of any amalgamation between the Na
tional and American leagues there are.
some of the magnates who honestly
believe that some such move will be
It now looks as though Matty Fitz-
Patrick would be the next match for
Honey Melody. The Chicago boy has
been trying to get a go with Gardner
or Sullivan, but has about given up
hope as the two latter men claim to be '
lightweights. Now Fitzpatrick comes
out with the statement that he is after
Mellody and wants to fight the Boston j
boy in San Frnacisco.
The following is the All Northwest !
Intercollegiate Football team as select- \
ed by a vote from eight of the nine 1
coaches of the teams belonging to the |
Northwest Intercollegiate association: J
Name. School. Position.
Middleton (162).. Idaho..Quarterback
Walker (211) O. A. C Center 1
Roosevelt (210) ..Idaho... Left guard "X
McDonald (195) .Wash...Right guard ■„
Larson (185) Idaho..Left tackle *
Dlmmlok (180) .Whitman.Right tackle I
Moo res (108) ...Oregon... Left end j
Pullep (190) ...Wash Right end I
Williams (190) ..O. A. C.Left half If
Rader (155) Wil Right half 1
Hardy (190) ...W. S. C Fullback $
The athletic conference of lowa col
leges has adopted the following reso- ■
lutions: "Resolved, That American
football as now played is not a game^.
suitable as an athletic sport for insti
tutions of learning, and unless the I
authorities controlling the game make 1
radical changes we shall favor its dis
continuance in lowa colleges next
After 12 rounds of grueling fighting
Jerry McCarthy's seconds threw up |
the sponge for their ma., thus declar
ing Ketchell the winner of what had .
been scheduled for a 20 round con
test at Great Falls, Mont.
Battling Nelson, champion light
weight of the world, and Terry Me-
Govern will meet in about six weeks I
to battle for the laurels now held by g
Army and Navy Even.
Princeton, N l. J. —Army 6, navy 6.
While the army-navy football game
Saturday was probably one of the
most exciting ever played between the
two institutions, it was simply a side
show to the social football event of
the season. The 25,000 people saw
the game. From all sections of the
United States came spectators who or
dinarily would not travel a score of
miles to see a football contest. All
this was doubtless brought about bf
the fact that President Roosevelt w»s
to be present.
Standing at end of Pacific coast
Los Angeles "J
San Francisco .. .- -- .- -- -- •"
Seattle -- •*'
Portland .. .- -- -- -- -- -- -- • .
IN DARK AS TO MOSCOW.
Last News From There Is of PiH'9 1
Berlin, Dec. 5. —Absence of ne* 1
from Moscow leads to the worst «*
elusions in respect to that city's fa*
The latest information was that t
old capital was in the hands of m°w
that sacked and burned all the go*
eminent buildings, and the police »*
Cossacks pillaged the imperial gr*t
cries and cut the telegraph wires. l
is evident the last line of communal
lion was severed at least 24 hours W
and that Moscow is isolated, not OM
from the world, but from the remalt
der of Russia.
Honolulu Wants Laborers-
Honolulu—lt 1b reported that *
territorial board of Immigrate
wishes to send Territorial Secret*"
Atkinson to Europe to secure I"**
and will charter steamers for purpo*
of transportation. The laborers *
probably be brought from the AW*
If Secretary Atkinson is not allo^
sufficient leave of absence, it Is *
that he may resign his official P°*