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title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, January 20, 1906, Image 2',
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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
Auielio Herrera of Bakersfield, Cal.,
knocked out Young Corbet I, ex-cham
pion lightweight, in the fifth round at
Los Angeles. Horrera's victory was
an easy one; Corbett'l exhibition was
Willie Fitzgerald and Willie Lewis
fought a SG round draw at Colma, Cal.
Headed by Delegate Mark Smith of
Arizona a committee of citizens of that
territory called on the president re
cently to protest against joint state
hood with New Mexico. The president
gave the delegation a cordial recep
tion, but told its nionibera that ho
was in favor of joint statehood.
In well informed Cleveland financial
circles it was believed that, the liabil
ities of the firm of Denison, Prior &
Co. will aggregate not less than $1,
--100,000 and th.it possibly the sum may
may be as high as $1,500,900.
Jens C Jensen, who was compelled
by conscience to accuse himself of
fraudulent naturalisation, has been
sentenced by United states District
Judge DeHaven to pay a fine of $:u
or in default to be imprisoned in the
Alameda (Cal). county jail
Captain Benjamin F. Montgomery
of the signal corps has been ordered to
appear before the army retiring board
at San Francisco for examination. He
formerly had charge of the telegraph
service at the White House.
A man who the Chicago police sus
luvt to be Frank .1. Constantino, the
murderer of Mrs. A. W. Gentry, has
President Roosevelt has Indicated
that he is in accord with the house
committee on foreign and Interstate
commerce in its support of the Hep
burn hill for the regulation of railroad
Henry Wulff, former state treasurer
of niinois, and J. W. Loeb, who was
associated with Wulff in the Contin
ental Finance company, which was de
clared by officials of the government
to lie ii swindling scheme, entered
pleas of guilty at Chicago before Judge
Bethea in the federal court. Sentence
Statues of William Goebel and Hen
ry Clay are proposed for Kentucky's
representation in the hall of fame at
the capital in Washington in a bill
introduced in the state legislature. An
appropriation of $10.1)00 is provided.
Mrs. Bessie Hollister, 150 years old,
the wife of Franklin C. Hollister of
the print in ■; firm of Hollister Broth
ers, one of the largest concerns <>f Ita
kind in Chicago, was murdered by
Richard Ivins. Ul years of age, who
had attempted to assault her.
The international Cigannakers un
ion has declared the strike of the Key
West cigarmakere off and work will
be resumed at once. The strike has
been on nearly two months.
The Korean war minister, who is
Staying at the Mote] de France in Si
Petersburg, had a narrow escape from
assassination recently at the hands of
a Korean, said to be the ministers
interpreter. The would be assassin
stabbed the minister II times with a
Ponltney Bigelow has i<otifled tho
committee on Interoceanlc canals that
he will appear before the committee
Thursday morning next to testify re
garding canal conditions,
Louis Hecht, Sr., a well known Jew
ish banker and philanthropist, died at
his home in Brooklyn recently. He
was born in Hernstndt, Prussia, in
ISL'T. and while a boy came to this
country. In 1849 he went to Califor
nia, where he organized the firm of
Hecht Brothers, wholesale shoe job
bers, with branches in Boston and JBal
At a mooting of the cabinet recent
lv. flOOSeveil asked Secre
tary Shaw to remain at t,.> bead of
the treasury department until March
1, IMT, and Mr Shaw agreed 0 do so.
A section of tho Windsor hotel, Mon
treal, was destroyed by tin- recently,
causing a loss estimated at ftl£o,ooo.
Tho supreme court of ftfd/ico has
declined to grant a stay of execution
In the c;ise of the three Americans.
Maston, Richardson and Harlo, recent
ly sentenced at Chihuahua to lie shot
for murdering people in order to se
cure the Insurance on their lives.
The state department has been in
formed that former President Morales
has loft San Domingo on board the
U. S. S. Dubuque for Sbd Juan, Porto
Friends of C. S. Hart have been ad
vised that he and the two other de
fendants will not be executed in ac
cordance with the court's decree by
being stood against an adobe wall and
shot by a squad of soldiers, but be
Bent te the convict stockade on the
island in the tropics on the coast of
the southern republic to serve terms
of 20 years each at hard labor, 4 ,re-
Bumably in the salt mines.
The Herman emperor, the king of
Spain, the queen of Holland, the king
of Bavnria and the king of Saxony
have never taken the trouble to be
k Wrinkles are poetically termed by
Ithe Japanese "waves of old age."
HEAVY BLIZZtRD OVER MONTANA
Much Damage Done at Butte —Wind
100 Miles an Hour.
Butte, Mont.. Jan. 17. —A blizzard
htat for seventy has seldom, if ever,
been equaled iv this section, prevailed
here for several hoars Tuesday after
noon. The wind blew a Rale and sev
eral inches of snow fell. A nniqne
feature of the storm was that it opened
with thunder und lightning. Much
damage whs done, in this city by the
■Bathing of gists*.
The city of Anaoonda and Deer
Lodge valley were swept by the fiercest
*ti>nii in many years. At the weather
bureau above the \\ ashoe smelter the
velocity of the wind registered as high
as 100 miles an hour. Several inches
of snow fell. The (4allatin valley was
swept by a 40 mile gale.
At Helena the blizzard lasted an
hour, followed by a Lightning and
thunder [[storm, and was immediately
preceded by a hard rain The wind at
tained a volocity of 42 miles an hour.
The temperature went to 15 above.
A rather heavy blizzard visited Mis
soula for the greater part of the day.
During the morning the wind blew a
gale, and in the afternoon considerable
snow fell. The temperaturo was at
about freezing point all day.
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
Official announcement that intercol
legiate football has been prohibited at
Harvard by vote of the board of over
seers, until tho game is reformed, is
made. The announcement made known
the action taken ny the board at their
secret meetiug held recently.
Eleven of the stars of the Pacific
coast league of 1905 will play ball in
the major leagues this coming season.
Never before in history of baseball
have the American and National lea
gues made such inroads as they have
tlis year on the circuit of the far west.
Paris. — Ina 500 point billiard match
Monday f r the championship of the
world between Maurice Vigneux of
Paris and Willie Hoppe the latttenwon
by 177 points.
That the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul main line will not pass through
Spokane has been made known by the
colliers of the company. A spur branch
line, however, will run Into Spokane,
oonneoting it with the main line. No
reason is given for this route.
Northern Paoiflo engineers laying
out tho building of the Yakima valley
railroad have praotioally bloeued the
Chicago, Milwanke & St. Paul out of
the Naches pass and forced the select
ion of the Bnoqaalmie gateway to the
Sound. Coast offloiall of the new
tiaurcnntiueutal line are making prep
arations for the use of Snoqualmie pass
and only a showing of impossibility in
grades or some new advantage in
Nnc)ies pass will change the present
A 86 cent rate is in force now on a
minimum shipment of 24 tons to the
carload,on timothy seed from Spokane,
Council, Moscow itud Lewiston to Port
land. A rate of tio cents a hundred on
condensed milk shipments ironi Rich
mond and Logan, Utah, to Spokane
went into effect r rently.
A new Spokane train west to Leav
enworth, Wash., will probably be in
stalled by the (treat Northern Sunday.
It will leave Spokane at 4 p, m. and
Will arrive at Leaveuworth nt mid
The work now being done by the
government at Box canyon on the
Peud d'Orellie river, will be completed
by tho end of March, and the canyon
will be navigable at that time, accord
ing to a statement made "yesterday by
I). 1). Hirks, who has recently returned
from a trip up the Peud d'Oreille.
American trade with China has
f:tlien oil !»;, > .<r cent in the past year,
aoooridng to Jm estimate of Samuel
Glasgow, secretary and treasurer of
the Centennial Mill company at Spo
D. C Corbin of Spokane and his
associates have just completed the pur
hasc of IT square miles of coal lauds
m the Crow's Nest district of British
Columbia for about $100,000. The
property was bought from Al Page of
Wardner, Idaho, and the Langley Bros,
of Oranbrook, B. c.
Henry Pratt .Tudson, head of the de
partment of political science and dean
of the faculties of the University of
Chicago, lists been appointed acting
president of that intsitution.
Baker City, Ore.—T. ,T. Marium, an
old miner of this county, who has been
treasurer Of Bourne Miners' union No.
49, Western Federation, since its or
gausatton some four or five years ago,
has been lodged in juil m default of
•800 bail. He is charged with the em
bezzlement of |468,
Protest! loud and insistent come from
Chicago pulpits against the lawless
conditions winch were held responsible
fur the murder of Mrs.Frauk Hollister.
This crime, added to the killing of
three other women within a few
months, roused the ministers and con
gregations to demand that better pro
tection be given by the police to
Idaho Horticulturalists Meet.
It is announced that the annual meet
ing of the Idaho State Horticultuial
society will be held in Caldwell Mon
day and Tuesday, January 2it and 30,
in connection with the farmers' insti
tute, under the supervision of Director
French of the state experiment station
An elaborate program is in prepara
tion, including such men as Profe^or
Ball of the Logan (Utah) Agricultural
college, a leading authority on the cod
ling moth, and Dr. William B. El
wood of Charlottesville, Va., agovern
ment expert on apple oiders and apple
"I understaud that he is a strug
gling young author."
DURING 1905 PRODUCED OVER
$15,000,000 IN MINERALS,
Lead-Silver Mines Contribute Over
$14,000,000—Federal Company Mined
the Most, With Bunker Hill Com
pany Second—Over 3000 Men Em
ployed in District.
From official and semiofficial sources
it is learned that the mines of the
Coeur d'Alene mining district during
(90S produced a total of $15.220,092 in
lead, silver, copper, goid and zinc, an
Increase over that of 1904 of approxi
Of tins sum the lead-silver mines
contributed $14,196,692, the remaining
11,023,740 standing to the credit of the
copper - gold - silver - zinc producing
The tons of ore mined during the
year were approximately 1,445,170, the
Federal Mining & Smelting company's
five mines—the Standard. Mammoth.
Empire State. Tiger Poorman and
Morning—loading with 876,000 tons, ns
nearly as ran bo ascertained; the
Hunker Bill ft Sullivan mine ranking
second, with the enormous output of
341,170 tons. The Hecla is third on the
list, with 100,000 tons, then follows tue
Snowstorm, with 65,400 tons; the Her
cules next, with 11.500 tons.
The silver content of all the ores
shipped totals 7,100,000 ounces, having
$4,402,000 commercial value, figured at
<;:.' cents an ounce for the year. The
lead content foots up to 249.nno.iMin
pounds, worth $10,060,000, reckoning
at 4 cents a pound, the price allowed
the producer at the mine. The New
York price of lead for the year aver*
aged G cents a pound. This difference
in price, if allowed 'he mine owners,
would make the total value of the
output of the Coeur d'Alene mines ap
The mines of the Federal company
yielded 3,200,000 ounces of silver, the
Bunker Hill & Sullivan 2,089,000, the
Hercules 727,651, the Hecla 682,170
and the Snowstorm 382,960 ounces.
These figures are officially confirmed.
The Federal company's mines pro
duced 118,784,300 pounds of lead, the
Hunker Hill & Sullivan 97.251.170
pound--, the Hecla 403.390 pounds and
the Hercules 11,656,948 pounds.
Metallic lead to the total amount of
124,500 tons was produced in this dis
trict during 1905, an increase over last
year's output of 16,600 tons. It Is be
lieved that this remarkable output rep
resents 38 per cent of the total lead
production of the United States for
Of the eight leading mines in the
district the dividends and net earn
ings total $6,065,000, the Hunker Hill
& Sullivan leading with $3,255,000; the
Federal company's mines ranking sec
ond with $1,750,000, the Hercules next
with $450,000 and the Hecla with $240,
The new mines and prospect proper
ties employ about 1000 men, bringing
the grand total number of the men
employed In the mines of this district
to 8070, These men receive upon an
ige $3.60 a day each, totaling
$11,052 a day. $331,560 a month or
$3,978,720 during the year.
The chief producer of load is the
Snowshoe mine, near Mullan. with an
output last year of 5,108,572 pounds,
this being an Increase of its produc
tion for 1904 of over 3,000,000 pounds.
Suicide in Seattle.
Violet Searles, mistress of Dan
C'arleton, a trvaveling salesman for the
American Tobacco compauy, commit
ted sucide in Seattle by taking cyanide
of potassium becanse she believed that
Carlton was preparing to desert her.
She leaves motherless a chubby boy of
6 years, by a former marriage.
For six mouths the woman was em
ployed at the Bon Marche as a cloak
model, where she became known as one
of the handsomest women in Seattle.
She was unusually attractive. Carle
ton was the only witness to the deed.
He suid that he could assign no reason
whattever tor her suicide. The last
breath had scarcely left the body of the
Woman When C'arleton, in the presence
of the docor, stepped to the bedside of
his dead sweetheart and coolly removed
two diamond rings and a ruby ring
from her fingers, shoved them in his
pockets, lighted a cigarette and then
accompanied the doctor down Yesler
Philippine Tariff Bill Passed.
Washington.—The Philippine tariff
bill passed by the house Tuesday snb
stanoially as it came from the ways
and means committee. The vote was
2.->s to 7J. Rice was made subject to
the same tariff as sugar and tobacco—
•6 per cent of the Dingley rates — and
one or two changes were made as to
the language. This result was attained
after decidedly the most strenuous day
of the present congress.
Republican opposition to the bill in
the interest of the American beet and
cane sugar also tried its strength early
and gave up. This opposition refused
to affiliate with the democratic efforts.
Treasurer in Kansas Short.
A total shortage in the Kansas state
treasury of about $78,000 is shown by
the erport of Accountant Morris in the
treasury examination just closed, ac
cording to summary of the report pre
pared by Governor Hooh. .
I>r r.iennon of St. Louis, now travel
ing in England, is the youngest arch
bishop in the world, being only 42
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
Rev. W. N. Cleveland, brother of
ex-President Grover Cleveland is dead
from hte effects of paralysis, aged 73
years. Rev. Cleveland was a retired
Advices receievd at Fort Leaven
worth from Washington state that
President Roosevelt has declined to
interfere with the findings of the court
niratiiil in the case of Lieutenant S. ,S.
Hurhank, Sitxh infantry, reoently
siMitfiici-d in the Philippines to 15
months' imprisonment and dismissal
from the army.
Burbank was convicted of deserting
his Filipino wife, who some time ago
was granted a divorce and alimony.
Attoruey-Geneial Moody has ren
dered an opinion for Secretary VVilhou,
holding that it will be lawful for the
secretary to publish the names of the
dealers who sell adalterated seed. The
question arose because the soeretary of
agriculture had an impression that if
he did publish such names he would be
liable for damages in actions for libel.
Marshall Field, the millionaire
Chicago merchant, died at the Holland
house New York city at 4 o'clock Tues
day afternoon after a nine days' illness
Death came peacefully while the mem
bers of the family, who had been in
almost constant attendance for several
days, were gathered around the deatli
bed. They, as well as the dying mer
chant himself, were prepared for the
end. For days they had been swayed
between hope and fear, but when the
alarming turn came today after the
remarkable rally of yesterday, it was
recognized that the end had been only
briefly deferred. Those who were
present when the merchant died were
Mrs. Marshall Field, Mrs. Marshall
Field, Jr., August N. Eddy, Mrs. Hen
ry Dibblee, John C. Liucon and Mrs.
The ray of hope which flashed to the
watchers yesterday afternoon when the
seemingly dying man suddenly rallied
and for a time appeared to gain
strength rapidly, was first displaced by
an announcement after the morniug
oonsaltation of the doctors today. Mr.
Field's rest hud been disturbed during
the latter part of the night, and when
morning came it wns found that the
improvement had not been maintained.
From that time until the end the ap
proach of death was steady and irresis
tible. By noon the last atom of hope
again had fled. At 2 o'clock word
came from the sick room that Marshall
Field was very low and the end was
expected any moment.
LETTERS 6EAR 1905 STAMP.
Oversight of Spokane Postal Employe
May Have Legal Bearing.
Through an oversight on the part of
Borne employe Of the Spokane postol-
Bee the date on the machine stamping
the receipt of letters lias not yet been
changed, and letters received up to
Saturday were marked just one year
late. The mistake is causing some
talk in local legal circles owing to
the fact that the poatoffice stamp is
Bupposed to be accurate, and import
ant litigation may at times hinge on
Penitentiary Prisoners Fight.
Walla Walla, Wahs., Jan. I*s.—Mon
day atferuoon Convicts Thomas Win
teis, from Vakima county,serving nine
years for grand larceny, and one Mc-
Cann, serving two years for burglary
from King county, fought over an old
grudge. They were separated when
McCann grabbed a sledgehammer and
renewed the attack The enraged con
victs ignored orders from Guii^d HufT
e.y to desist, when they were fired up
on by the guard. Two shots were fired,
one taking effcet in Winters' leg be
low the knee, which will result in the
loss of the limb. McC'ann was shot
through the forearm,Jiufiictiug an ugly
wound. The fight took place in the
jutemill about 3 o'clock. The affair
created iuten6e excitement among the
convicts in the mill,but shots from the
guard kept them from becoming panic
stricken, und order was soon restored.
The Men Who Give os Wheat.
After listening to the grain growers,
the warehousemen, the millers, the
railroad men, as well as the experi
ment station experts at the Pullman
wheat convention, the deepesi Impres
sion left on the mind is that the first
and iMost Important step in the pro
motion of the industry is in the hands
of the producer himself. If the farmer
will deliver to the warehouse or ele
vator the best quality of a standard
breed of wheat, the largest part of his
troubles are over.
A prominent miller declared that
bluestem and the Big Bend variety of
club wheat made the flour in greatest
J. O. Haynes Suicides.
J. O. Haynea, aged 31, agent of the
O. R. ft N. station at Waitsburg,
Wash., committed suicide Tuesday by
shooting himself through the right tem
ple with a revolver. The deed was
committed in a tool house near the
station. Itw as bronhgt on by trouble
veor financial obligations and gTief
caused by the loss of his baby several
Last winter Rev. Or. Halsey of the
Presbyterian foreign mission board
visited the missions In west Afilca.
Since his return he is denouncing
Leopold of Belgium and the Congo
Free State as "the most iniquitous
monarch that ever sat on a throne."
J. ARTHUR BALFOUR, FORMER
First Day's Contest in Ureat Britain Is
Overwhelmingly in Favor of the
Present Government—More Labor
ites—Balfour Will Find Another
Safe Seat by Some One Retiring.
London, Jan. 14.—The political map
of England Saturday underwent a
striking change as the result of par
liamentary elections, held in 39 constit
uencies in widely scattered but im
portant centers, and in which the lib
erals gained 18 seats. The laborites,
who are counted among all liberal
gains, secured four new seats against
In the east division of Manchester,
Arthur J. Ualfour, the former premier,
was defeated by T. G. Horridgo, liberal,
who was conceded even by the liberals
a weak candidate against such a per
son as Mr. Bftlfour. Mr. Horridge se
cured the remarkable majority of 1980.
This- victory, notwithstanding the lib
eral predictions, was a decidedly sen
sational outcome of the day's polling
and will, it is believed, enormously af
fect the elections which will continue
for a fortnight.
Winston Churchill, liberal and free
trader, won the seat for the northwest
division of Manchester from W. John
ston Hix, conservative, by a majority
Everywhere the liberal majorities
were increased, and the net result of
the first day's contest between the
greal political parties was overwhelm
ingly in favor of the present govern
Although only 66 seats are now filled
out of the 670 required for the new
parliament, which will meet at West
minster February 15, the composition
of the house as shown by the results
received up to midnight, is as follows:
Liberals, 30: unionists, 14; laborites,
6; nationalists. 7. This includes 24
candidates who were unopposed and
the two candidates elected at Ipswich
Of '■curse. Mr. Balfour will find an
other s:\fe seat before the elections
are over, by one of the unionist can
dldatea retiring in his favor. Up to
the present, however, there is no in
dication where the former premier will
find the place where he can secure a
majority which will enable him to take
his seat as a leader on the front op
London, Jan. l(i.—The liberal land
slide continues. Out of 7tt congests
today the liberals and laborites to
gether secured 62 seats. The liberal
gains today show the surprising total
of 42, while the unionists gained only
one; seat, that of Hastings. Two former
cabinet officers went down before the
■torn) of liberal sesntiment.
FUNERAL OF DR. HARPER.
Simple Services Over Body of Chicago
by Noted Educators.
Chicago, Jan. 15. —The body of Dr.
William Rainey Harper, late president
of the University of Chicago, was laid
to rest Sunday in a vault in Oakwood
cemetery. The final resting place of
the body of the distinguished educator
will, however, lie on the university
campus, where it is planned to build
a memorial chapel and crypt.. The
body lay in state in Haskell hall from
8 o'clock until noon, in the room where
Dr. Harper had led the faculty meet
ings in administering the educational
affairs of the university. This was
according to his wish and the funeral
plans which he himself had drawn up
and signed on the day before his death.
At noon the casket was taken to Man
del hall, where the funeral services
were held. Owing to the small seating
capacity of the hall, admission was by
caul, and only a portion of the students
could attend the exercises.
Addresses were delivered by Presi
dent William H. P. Faunce of Brown
university. Chancellor E. Benjamin
Andrews of the University of Ne
braska, Dean Harry Pratt Judson of
the University of Chicago and Dr. Ly
mati Abbott of New York.
The floral tributes were numerous
and included wreaths from President
Roosevelt. Emperor William of Ger
many and many other distinguished
The funeral cortege from Mandel
hall to the cemetery consisted only of
the family, a few personal friends and
the trustees of the university.
Mrs. Sally Berry in Spokane.
Spokane, Jan. 18.—Mrs. Sally Berry,
the Northport, Wash., woman who re
cently suddenly became insane on a
train at Girard, Kan., and held at bay
marshals, sheriffs, their deputies and
posses of citizens, is in Spokane. She
was brought here and is being examin
ed as to her sanity. There seems prac
tically no doubt she will be committed
to the asylum for the insane.
tTao 1! O'Keefe and Kid Pnrker have
been matched by Eddie Qmnn. man
ager of the Spoane Amatuer Athletic
club, for a2O round contest in Spo
kane, February 9. O'Keefe accepted
the weight terms of 135 pounds at 8
W. C. Pendleton, formerly of Wen
atchee.has been appointed deputy fruit
' inspector of King county.
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
Secretary Bonaparte has approved
the sentence of dismissal' imposed b»
oonrtmartial at Annapoilis in the case
of Midshipman Trenmor Coffin on oon
viotion of hazing and ordering his dig.
missal from the academy.
Albert T. Patrick, the New York
lawyer convicted and awaiting execu
tion in Sinn Sing prison next week for
! the murder of William Marsh Ri in
September, 1900, has received a re
prieve from Governor Higgins until
March 19, a space of 56 days. This
reprieve is granted for the purpose of
giving Patrick's counsel time to bring
before a trial court alleged newly dis
In a rear end collision between a
light engine overtaking a fieight at
midnight at Notch hill, on the main
line of the Canadian Pacific railway
near Revelstoke, Brakeman George D
Breger of Revlstoko, was killed. No
one else was hurt and little damage
Col. Robert G. Lowe, owner and
publisher of the Gavleston News, died
Monday after a short illness, aged 70
years. During the war Col. Lowe was
in the confederate army and atttained
the rank of major.
George L. Brown who has been un
der police observance for some time,
was arretsed in Bellingham, Wash. In
a room was found a complete counter
feiter's outfit. Search in a box in the
place revealed 88 spurious |5 gold
pieces, nine $10 gold pieces and 24
silver dollars of the same make. The
$10 pieces were not finished.
President Roosevelt is preparing to
send to congresss a message which will
favor a lock canal.
PRESIDNT OF FRANCE
IS M. FAROES
Paris, Jan. 18.— M. Fallieres was
elected president of France on the first
ballot in the national assemlby Wed
nesday. The vote was: Fallieres, 449;
When the first figures were given out
there was an instant outburst of en
thusiasm, which was renewed after
the correct figures, giving M. Fallieres
449 and thus increasing his already,
large majority, were announced. In
all 849 voters were present.
The final figures were:
M. Fallieres, 449; M. Doumer, 371;
One voter abstained from voting.
M. Fallierc-s returned to Paris from
Versailles, escorted by a military
guard of honor. He will take over
his new duties February 18.
Mrs. Taggart Goes to Europe.
Cincinnati, Jan. 16. —The Times-
Star says that Mrs. Grace Taggart,
who was to have appeared in the
Wooster oourt in connection with her
recent divorce from Captain E. F. Tag
giirt, Q. S. A., is on board the steamer
CedriOi with her two sons, en route to
Europe. She is said to have been
booked as Mrs. Grace Thompson and
was accompanied by a trained nurse.
The arrangement for her sailing are
said to have been made by her friends
without her knoweldge and that she
was afterwards persuaded to make the
trip abroad in order to be out of Cap
tain Taggart's reach until after his de
parture for the Philippines. The party
is en route to Paris, where friends of
Mrs. Taggart have arranged for a visit
of uncertain length. The letters re
ceived at Wooster from California are
declared to have been written while
Mrs. Taggart was staying in Alexan
dria, Ky., and mailed under cover for
remailing by friends on the coast.
Chicago, Jan. 16. —A seven story
warehouse in course of erection by the
Harder Furniture & Van company, at
the corner of Fortieth street and Calu
met avenue, partialy collapsed Mon
day, injuring three workmen, one of
them seriously. A heavy gale was
blowing at the time and it carried
down a part of the north wall, which
fell in upon the floors where 100 men
were at work. The majority of them
were protected by the floors, none of
which gave way. Tho damage to the
building is estimated at $4000.
San Domingo Rebellion Ended.
San Domingo, Jan. 18.—The port of
Monte Cristi, on the north eoaftf. which
recently was in the hands of the rebels.
has capitulated to the government
forces, the latter guaranteeing to pro
tect the lives and property of the
The Dominican gunboat IndepeD"
dencia, which supported Morales, th«
former president, also surrendered after
her commander had sought refuge on
the American ships. The revolution
is ended and all is quiet.
Arizona Miner Killed.
A. W. Sayles, assistant superintend
ent of the Sultana mine in Sonora.Ari*
zona, was killed recently. He letf the
mine for Carba, 87 miles from toe
mine. The body was found partly de
voured by coyotes, with the skull
crushed, and was identified by meanl
of the clothing and saddle trimming*
Renegade Indians are accused of the
Canadian Plumbers in Toronto Fin*"
--' The Canadian government's P 101?,
cution of Toronto plumbers as indivw"
uals for combination in restraint »
trade and conspiracy has resulted &
184 men pleading guilty. Forty bi*«
been fined a total of $10,600, the &«*
of the others being suspended. Tj*
! combination, as a whole, was toed
I $12,000 several weeks ago.