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BU T E IN T MOUN4 AINP
VOL. XXI. NO. 268 BUTTE. MONTANA. TUEBDA, EVENING. FEBRUARY 4, 1902. PRICE FIVE CENT r ! · RC IECIT SIfS ASIIORE[, NEWS Of COAST, SEA DISALT[RS ZanrY sIPs, TUGS AND sonOON ZRS AND oTca CRArT IN BRg.USu TROUBLB. BTEAMlER CLOVEROALE SAFE Litfe aving Stations All Along Ooast Save Seen Eztremely Basy During RPeent Story - Two Steamers ,Aground Are Floated. (By Associated Press.) Atlantic City, Feb. 4.-The Brigantine Beach life saving station reports that the condition of the British steamship Cloverdale is unchanged today. Wrecking tugs are at work on her, but it is not believed they will be able to float her till most of the 7000 tons of cargo has been removed. So far no damage has been inflicted on the Clover dale. The schooner Edith L. Allen. of Bath, IMe., which came ashore yesterday morn ing about 400 feet from where the Clover dale Is stranded, is in a bad condition. It is feared she will become a total wreck. The theory is advanced by the life saving crew that the crew of the schooner was deceived by the lights on the stranded Cloverdale, presuming the latter to be at anchor, and thus beached their own vessel. 'Steamers Floating Again. (By Associated Press.) Philadelphia, Feb. 4.-The British steamer Ferguson from London and the Erin line steamer Drummond from Phil adelphia for St. Thomas, both of which grounded in the Delaware river during yesterday's gale, were floated early this morning. They were found to be un damaged and both proceeded. FIVE MASTS COME ASHORE. No More Bodies Have Been Washed on to the Beach. (By Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 4.-The Oak Life Sav Ings station reports that two of the crew of the ship L. Schepp have come ashore and that the rest of the crew have been taken aboard a wrecking tug, which is standing by. The steamer Cavour, aground off Long Beach, is re ported to be resting easy apd to have withstood the storm well. Another ef tort to get her off will be made today. From Forge river it is reported that five masts have come ashore, two with white mastheads and three with black. These indicate that two barges have gone to pieces in that vicinity. No more bodies ha 1. been found up to 10 a m. The barge Crittenden, which broke away from Its tug, the I. G. Merritt, In Sunday's storm, has been found at Fire Island. No person aboard was lost or Injured. Ounarder in Bad Weather. (By Associated Press.) Queenstown, Ireland, Feb. 4.-The Cunard line steamer Ultonia, which sailed from Boston January 23 for Liver pool and which arrived here today, re ports having encountered terrifli weather on January 26 and January 27. During these two days a blizzard and high seas prevailed and the vessel was only able to steam 100 miles a day. GOVERNOR TOOLE BESTED. Capitol Commisalon Place His Picture in New State House. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 4.-Governor Toole didn't know whether to be angry or not when he found that the state capitol commis sioners had put up a job on him, and, contrary to his expressed wishes, had caused the present governor's picture to be placed with others by the fresco artist, who Is now transforming the new building into a place of rare beauty. When the commissioners decided to place the governor's picture there, they well knew that he had positively de clared he would not hear to it; but, in view of the manifest right that the like ness of Montana's first governor, who filled the executive office at the comple tion of the capitol, should appear with the others, the members of the commis sion went ahead and accomplished it. Governor Toole's first intimation of what had been done came to him in read ing one of the Helena papers. At first he manifested a disposition to become exceeding Wroth, but he soon saw that it was "one on him," and he decided to take it in good part. The decorative work on the capitol is being pushed rapidly. CATTLE ARE POISONEID. M. E. Knowles Says That Supposed New Contagion Is Due to a Weed. (Special to Tnter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 4.-State Veterinarian M. E. Knowles says that the new disease which seems to have broken out among the cattle near Shelby is, judging from the symptoms, doubtless caused by the animals eating some Poisonous plant, such as lupin, and is not some new con tagion, as was at first feared. The cattle belonging to Ed Hughes were the worst affected, and Mr. Hughes described the symptoms in a letter to Dr. Knowles. lie said the animals whirl around and froth at the mouth, and would soon die. In this way he lost two calves and a valuable 5-year-old Jersey cow. Dr. Knowles recommended to Mr. Hughes the free use of physto, and also the administering of a 'heart stimulant, such, as small doses of strychnine, CALLOWAY IS ELECTED MAYOR OF VIRGINIA CITY. S (Special to Inter Mountain. • Virginia City, Feb. 4.-In the 4 * municipal contest here yesterday, * • Lew L. Calloway, "good govern- 4 * ment" candidate, was elected * * mayor over Will A. Clark, the * 4 citizen candidate. The vote was * * very close, Calloway having two * * ballots to spare. * Henry Steffens and James C' * Mitchell, "good government" can- * * didates for aldermen, and Will- * * lam H. Comley, aldermanic can- * , didate on the Clark ticket, were * * elected. FINALLY RUN DOWN HELENA POIIECE SUCCEED IN OATOEING TWO CR-OKS. GOT OUT A SEARCH WARIRANT Lots of Plunder Belonging to Different People Found Packed in Tiunks Had at Least 100)0 Worth of Goods. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 4.-"Please, Mr. Police man, let me go, and I'll give you 50 cents," was the way Mrs. J. A. Harris attempted to bribe Chief of Police Thomas Travis yesterday, after she and her husband had been arrested charged with the perpetration of various bur glaries committed in the city of late. Mr. and Mrs. Harris occupied a house on South Howle street, and a special offi cer was placed there to keep watch, the couple having been under suspicion by the chief for several days. The vigil, maintained night and day, was productive of no results, and Chief Travis finally got out a search warrant yesterday and went through the prem ises. This search was rewarded by the dis covery of silks, laces, dress goods, men's wear, cut glass, jewelry and other fancy articles, such as would make a modern rummage sale promoter green with envy. Among the stuff found were artihles which William Wallace, Jr., identifled as having undoubtedly been taken from his house while himself and family were absent on a trip to Europe last spring. On one fine silk handkerchief was found the name of William Parberry of White Sulphur Springs. One coat had William Wallace's name on it. The stuff found in the house was in four trunks, and Harris protested that it all belonged to himself and wife. There was about $1000 worth of goods all told. Mrs. Harris protested that she bought all the stuff, most of it In Butte stores. The couple have lived in Helena about three years and came here from Butte. NEW COMPANIES ORGANIZED. Montana Cyanide and Breener Live stock Companies File Papers. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 4.-Articles of incorpora tion of the Montana Cyanide Reduction company of Butte were filed with the secretary of state this morning. The amount of capital stock is $100,000 divided into $100,000 at the par value of $1 each. The incorporators are IE. A. Spriggs, G. B. Jacobs, J. R. Bapty, A. G. Har baugh and W. R. Semple, the amount actually subscribed being 20 shares each. The Breener Live Stock company of Beaverhead county-was also incorpor ated with its office at Horse Plains. The capital stock is $100,000, divided Into 1000 shares at $100 each, subscribed as folk lows: Henry Brenner, 10 shares; Isa bella White Brenner, 549 soares, and J. C. Brenner, 500 shares. LIBERTADOR REPORTID BANK. British Cruiser Pysehe Has Gone to See About It. (By Associated Press.) Colon, Colombia, Feb. 4.-It Is reporled here that the revolutionary steamer Itb ertador (formerly the British stear..r Ben Righ) has been sunk by a Venezue lan gunboat while under repairs at Porto Columbia. SThe report gained circulation yester day, but no confirmation could be ob tained. It is said that the steamer has been lying up at Port Colombia for the past few weeks, in need of repairs. The fact that the British cruiser Pysche yesterday left here for Port tfol ombia is looked upon here as giving the rumor confirmation. SHOWING HONOR TO SCHLEY. He and His Wife Are Traveling on Private Car. (By Associated Press.) Knoxville, Tenn., Feb. 4.-Admiral ani Mrs. Schley will arrive here tonight from Chattanooga in a private car of the Southern railway, which will on Friday take them to Washington. The city's streets are being extelnsively decorated. Admiral and Mrs. Schley will remain here until Friday morning. Killed by Electricity. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Reno, Nev., Feb. 4.-The 6-year-old son of Charles J. Frisch of this city climbed on the ice house in the rear of his home last evening and grasped a live electric wire which passed over the roof. He was instantly killed, his hand being burned to the bone, aplolion of Dynamite. (By Associated Press.) New YOrk, Feb: 9.-An explosion of iynamite at Thirty-eighth and Fifth itreet has been reported to the police. )nly two persons are reported'injured. EXPLOSION AT ITHE RIO GRANDE GAS WORKS (By Asaelated Press.) Olden, Utah, Feb. 4.--Flre, follege-d by a terrific explosion at noon to day, at the Rio Grande Western lIllro.d Plntsch Gas works, caused the following casualties: ABBISTANT FIRE CHIEF AL"NZO ROGERS, severely burned. ZEB LOWE, fireman, badly bwuned. GEORGE LOCKHEAD, employ. 4t ga works, slightly Injured. TWO RAILROADMEN, names taknown, slightly burned. There were but 10 tanks of gas Ithe house at the time, but the explosion was felt all over the city. Assistant Chief Rogers, aecohimlted big Fireman Lowe, had just c.ntcred the building when the explosi6n ocelred, r1tsing the upper portion of the holder tank through the rafters anl throwing it a distance of 200 feet. All telegraph wires in the vici ty were torn down for a distunc., of 600 feet. The origin of the fire is unknown. WOOL MIN M[T IN HLfE[ NA RANCHEiRS AND STOCA RAISE3S NOW IN SESSION IN THE CAPITAL CITY. FERGUSON READS A PAPER Meeting Called to Order by President Power-Usual Amenities Observed An Interesting Discussion and an Adjournment Taken. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 4.-Well-filled hotels and the presence on the streets of Helena of scores of prosperous-looking Montana ranchmen proclaims the fact that the Pacific Northwest Woolgrowers' assocl ation began its sassluns in the city this afternoon. There are a large number of delehgRt-S In the city and more arriving by every train. Among the well-known Monrinni men to arrive in the city first wetr' .., S. Lohman, one of the prominent men of Chinook; Senator S. S. Hobson of Utica, E. O. Clark and J. H. Hall of Big Timber, Ed Larable and C. W. Williams of Deer Lodge, P. 13. Moss and A. C. Logan of Billings, H. H. Nelson of Cascade, James Vestal of Big Timbe" and scores of others, the other five states being well represented. Secretary J. W. Bailey of Portland has been here several days. Called to Order. At 2 o'clock this afternoon," Renatoi T. C. Power of Helena, presldent of thQ association, called the meeting to ordef In the Auditorium. There was a good attendance at the very first session. The program opened with music and then the Rev. Dr. W. N. Sloan, pastot of the First Presbyterian church of this city, Invoked the divine blessing. Governor Toole, in his usual hospitable manner, bade the delegates welcome to the state of Montana, and he was fol lowed by Mayor Frank J. ]Hdwards, who told the sheepmen the city was theirs, to have and to hold as long as they pleased. On behalf of the visitors, in the ab. sence of the one appointed, former Mayor Ei. D. Weed of the city, expressed. the pleasure of the delegates at the heartiness of the wc lcome accorded them. After another musical number, Presi dent Power gave his annual address, re viewing something of the work of the assoelation for the past year, and prom ising great things for the future if the sheepmen will only work along co-oper atlive lines. The report of Secretary Bailey told, of the work accomplilshed in the pas , in a mnore detailed manner than tt president had attempted. Ferguson on Wool Manufactures. The convention opened with one of the Sbest papers, which led the delegates into a practical train of thought at the very start. It was a paper by Jud son A. Ferguson, commissioner of thI state bureau of agriculture, labor and Industry, on the subject, "Possibilities of Woolen Manufactures In the West." Mr. Ferguson has made an exhaustive study of this subject, and he branched out from old, time-worn and well-beat en paths and emphasized the ecqqnool- value of the manufacture of 'ooe' goods close to the market for" the raw product. One of the most interesting points he, touched upon was a description of the work that has already been aceom' pllshed by the Pioneer Woolen mills of Big Timber, the first to be established In Montana. After music and some interesting dis cussion along the line of thought pre senwted, the convention took an adjourn. lent until 7:30 this evening. Withdrew His Charge. (fy Assoclated Press.) New York, Felt. 4.-Johln Murray, the coroner's clerk who obtained a summons last week calling on District Attorney Jerome to answer a charge of assault, withdrew the charge today. The chargk grew out of a dispute at the arraign. ment before Coroner Goldenkranz of certain men in connection with the Park Avenue tunnel dynamite explosion. Patrick Trial Postponed. (By Associated Press.,) New York, Feb. 4.-The- trial of Albert T. Patrick, accused of the murder of William Marsh Rice, was postponed until tomorrow, owing to the absence of J. D, Campbell, a juror who Is ill. Gone Ashore in China 9ea. (By Associated Press.) i Portland, Ore., Feb. 4.-A cable 'di patch to the Oregon Railroad & ,ea tion company says the steamship Kid:l Companion is ashore in the %RIa r near Idzuml, Japan. All "the crew passengers were. saved. [FR[NCH DEMANDS ON VINfZU[LA LI. CRESTOS MUST BE PERMITTEiD TO LAND TO PROTECT FATHER'B INTEIREST. WILL IMPOSE DUTY ON COCOA Report of Defeat of Venezuelan Troops and a Number of Arrests Made by Prominent Men at the Capital. (By Ansoclated I'rees.) Willamstady, Island of ('urtc,.:, Feb. 4.-Advices received from Carnacan stitei that the French government has notified the government of Venezu.i:at thIt "rance will not sign the protoaul Hlgnlli Iby Vieezuela for a renewal of di;loianint relations between the twoo nullotreH. M. Crestas, Jr., must be inonedlateLly allowed to land at La Guayara to .ro tect the interests of 'his falther, who Ikced the estates of M. Maton, hith re voltllonary leader, whose prop.ertl: was sulbsequently seized by the Venezuelan government. In case of Venezuela's refusal to grant the demand of the French government, France will nmmediatel impose duties on Venezuelan cocoa, which would i,e dis astroUt for Venezrael. 1St. Is reported that the Venezuelan ,troons have been defeated near lIa4ul. A nrumber of arrests were made Jan Mary 27 at Caraas, Including Senorn Vilegas Purldo, Clemente UlrbaneJa, Are volo, and Volcan. This is looked upon as proof that the government Is in fear of more serious complications. The Venezuelan government gunout Miranda left La Guayara January 27. Fire at Dwight. Bloomington, Ill., Feb. 4.-The city of Dwight suffered a $300,000 fire loss today. The great laboratory of the Keeley insti tute' was completely destroyed, together with the Livingston hotel, a brick and stone structure owned by the Keeley company. All of the guests escaped without Injury. The fire started around the hollers used for 'heating in the main building. Land Selections Approved. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb.4.--Blinger Hermann, corm missloner of the general land office at Washington, has notified Governor J. K. Toole In a communication received today that the lands selected for the State School of Mines in the Helena land dis triet, embracing 6868.95 acrrs, has been approved by the secretary of the in terlor, also 5177.53 acres in the Bozeman Idad district for the Agricultural 'oliege. Looking at the Biddles. Pittsburg, Feb. 4.-From 9 to 12 o'clock today the bodies of John and Edward liddle were exposed to public view at an undertaking establishment, and several thousand persons passed before the cof fins. In the crowd were probably as many women as men. The burial will take place tomorrow morning, both being placed in one large grave in Calvary cemetery. 8 Warden Scott Indorsed. (Special to Inter Mountain,) Helena, Feb. 4.-Governor Toole this afternon received resolutions from the Rod and and (Gun clubs in Butte, Mls soula and Bozeman, indorsing the ad ministration of State Game Warden Scott in the strongest terms. The Hel ena division of the Montana Fish and GCame Protective association recently adopted resolutions condemnmng him for neglect of duty. LITTLE BUT "SAB8Y." Small Mr. Campbell Tries to Do Things to Policemen. M. J. Campbell is a small man, but when he developed a large-sized Jag it required the efforts of two officers to get him safely behind the bars at the city jail. Campbell was feeling so good during the ,morning that he could not refrain from expressing himself in language not c~hoice or elegant. Hie made the bartender In Gus Nichols' saloon, at No. 108 West Park street, real tired. When the aproned rman tried to peeet Campbell, the latter got mad and shoved himself half through the front window. Detective Jerry Murphy 'happened along and took charge of the ilttle man with the big load and then turned him over to Patrolmen McNally and Cook Campbell didn't like the face on Officer McNally and tried to change it, with the result that Mr. Campbell had his countenance nicely decorated. Then the two officers were obliged to half carry the belligerent little scrapper to the Jail attended by a crowd of the curious. 1 BRITISH REPLY ' THE BOER PEACE PRO. ,.SALS. * ( (y Associated Press.) w, O London, Feb. 4.-The British ,? * government replied to Dr. Kuyper, d the Dutch premier, If the Idoers 1 o In the field desire to negotiate .' * for peace, negotiations can he en- J *D tered into, but only In South e SAfrica. 4 The British government adheres 2 to its Intention to not accept the ll 4 Intervention of any foreign power. N 0 The note to The iHlgue, while 4' > couched In diplomrnati language, 4 3 In said to be forceful and firm 0 . In t o n e . .1 COMPOSER WARDEN MAN WHO WROTE MANY PATRI OTIC O8NGS IS DEAD. HIS FATHER AT WATERLOO In His Earlier Years He Was Organist in Episcopal Church and Com posed a Popular Book of Chants. (fly A noc'itlted P'ress.) Philtdellphitn, IFeb. 4.--l)avid Ad.mto WVardn In dtiad. In his earlier yenta hl, colHt churchl'H Iintl n o'ldnlposed a book ron 'chalsH, whl'h wasii popular ) In this t'ollntry and11111 which oat' also pullll.hedl hit 1CF1gland. Diuring tihet' vil war Mr. Warden tom posed| the musihc of Illlny itrlt'Jlje sntIKHgs Ihnt \'wre tong it iotih armIltes, otllngl them being '"t e F)k ing's Pttlt, f in] cii t'K to Tnlnnle ," lland "All Ury at Alongl tihe Potlrlo Tonight." 11e wrote bloh the words rand mlcl' of "Mother, Don 't ,eep for Your ]o¥y" and "Tell Me, Ye WVilnged Winds." The die.'. ied wvli horn il 1511. In the tower of I.).Idn, hils flthr Ming one of the ywomen warders, an ]ppointlmlnt which he rectv+eId through the infllu ence of the Duke of Wellington Ini reco-K nition of 'hlm bravery at the batthe of Waterloo. li STAYS IN JAIL CHAB. STICKNEi3Y, AN ALLEGED BEANDING ARTIST, ON TRIAL. HIS BAIL IS FIXED AT $350 Horse in Question Is Said to Have Been Stolen From Horace McIntyre, a Blacksmith of Med icine Lodge. (HSpeItil to Intetr .Mouitiain.) Dillon, Feb. 4.--'halres rHtlkney, who was arrested ai few weeks ago by con stable N. M. Htaudaher, was given. a prelimlnary hearing yesterday afternoon before Justice Woods. The hearing re suited itn Mr. Stlckney being bound over to the dlstrict court, ball being fixed at $350, which he has not yet given. According to the te.lnjmony" of Horace Mclntyre, who Is the owner of the 2 year-old colt alleged to have been stolen, the animal retlurned to his ranch on the 16th of D)ecember with a freshly made brand--a "C"-on its right shoulder. Mcintyre thought that Sam Joggers might know who was the owner of the brand. Joggers was not at home, but Stickney was and he disclaimed all knowledge of the "C" brand. Tried to Square It. A day or two afterwards McIntyre learned that Stickney was rapidly ac cumulating a bunch of horses under the ".," brand and had rented a pasture to range them on. He then visited Stlckney's pasture and the gentleman acknowledged that he was the owner of the brand. Mclntyre told him that he had a colt at his ranch bearing that brand and Stlckney aidi he would come down after it. He did come after it and drove it out of the McIntyre field towards his pasture. Mcintyre had witnesses to prove that Htlekney took the colt and then followed him over the hill, claimed the colt and drove it home again. Stlckney, It In alleged, tried to settle the affair by trying to buy the colt and offered $30 if Mack would not push the citse. The doefnse diid not offer any testl mony and the case was submitted to the judge without argument. Follower cf Ingersoll. (By Assclated PressII.) Kansas City, Feb. 4.---Itev. J. ('. Rob erts, pastor of thlie ('hurc·h of This World of this city, it is sadl, is to be the head of the agnostie -church and assumee the mantle of Coloinetl Hohbert (I. Ingersoll, if the plans of the truostee of the or ganization are successful. They have decided to expand the local church no that agnostics all over the world will be Included in its membership, and Dr. Roberts Is to be sent to every part of tthe United States to organize the church,. Roberts was a close friend of Colonel Ingersoll. Mame. Nordioa Indisposed. (By Associated Press.) San Francisco, Feb. 4.--'The condition of Lillian Nordica, who Is suffering from the shock caused by her experience In a recent railway wreck, has not Improved so rapidly as was expected. She Is un able to receive any visitors and the con certs announced for tonight In this city and tomorrow night in Oakland, have been postponed. GOV. ITAflTSAYS PIACE DESIRED BY FILIIINOS REBELB HAVE WORN OUT RIOGE TO I. ENT TREATMENT UNDU THE RULEB OF WAR. UNDER SYSTEM OF TERRORISM Part Army .'ook in the Pacifcation of the Islands Is )Gxplained and Some Wrong Impressions Oor* rected--dork Was Arduous. (Ily Associated Press.) Washnlllgton, Feb. 4.-(-overnor Taft today continued his narrative before tij nonalte (trmmlnlittee on the Plhilippines colt cirnilng conditions in the Phlllppln( tar'chipelago. Ileferrling to this testimony of yesterday, hie mnid he feared that he had given 4 wrong tll presslon conellrning thei part the arnmy hadI played in bringing the in. Niurrect ion to an end, but, if so, thi wAs dte to the fact that he could not 'resene It ctorrect ImpreI'sion of the whole MitutL. Iton troi one point of view'. 'Then, in order to give thie army Ili just dues, he took utp ind analyxed It1' ,orklt it the lh land. lie reil'lmelnli'red that when (,eneral Otil hadm received reinforceiments suflelentlhi for his purlose, the illlillpino army had' Irtoken ilp uiid seattered into bands. tlIl this point Agulinldo and Iunn haI.. tllffi1ed. Lunla advocating tile e ntlinu ante ofi thel' wa' on the old llnes. Had Luna Killed. So sharpll, was thhi dl 'erlence, he Mald that Aguinaldoi had directed andi ses. cured the usuanination of Lonti, thins iai\'ng the way olpen flor the ciarrying, out of .ie own plats. lie woulid ntt, II ialid, ripat the inctldent if It had not1 born lIisllhvely reported to, hin hy o(Jet' 'orl inPUtIHt I. Agulllllnnld ido i thi t If ItO did nti kill I unia, Lunca would't kill hli,1.! Indeed' , the clltOllln was to order iL l'nd'f ('death In hi Ith| absence alnd hae hi n,' killed uponl hisi return. The presencllte o I these guerrilta bands rendered It nec'es. rary to) plnce' garrisons everywhere, there beinig at one tine as maniy as 500 of the Thll renderedu'd the work before th ' army very arduous and the activity an thei skill and bravery of the Amerlcal[ troops were sucih an to soon render thi' enemy tired of the work. People Desire Peace. iSpeaking of the military polkiy in the I)Philppines, Governor Taft said: "The war has been all over In these islands and that which remains ie 4 crime against civilization. "It is also a crime against the Filipino ipeople to keep up a state of war undet' tihe cl'cumsntannces,. "They have worn out the roght to aný treatment but that whichn Is severe and within the laws of war." G(overnor Taft also said that the great majority of the peopl~ of the Islands do. mire Itpeace and that the Inlurrectlonilrttll were by their acts preventing tilhe male of the people from settling do n and earning a quiet living. Instead of being allowed to do this, they were kept under a system of terror. istnr, which should be stopped. LEARNING HOW TO BREW. Chloago Selected by Japanese to Study the Business. (IHy Associated Press.) t'hltago, Feb. 4.-Masashl Fuglta of Hlokaido, Japan, has come to Chicago to learn the art of brewing. A year ago Managirng Director Uyes. mura of the Sapporo Brewing company made a tour of Investigation in Ger mrany, England, 'rance and the Ulnited States, anrd as a result selected (rhlcago as the plure for his young men to learnl brewing. iFugita Is now studying here and hopes to uomplele his studieus in less than tWO years, when he will return to Japan and take charge of a brewery. BUYING A TERMINAL. New Tunnel Company Will Lease Use of Its Tracks. (By Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 4.-A great c,.rminal station for the New York and New Jer sey Street railways will be built west of Sixth anynue, on the docks between Clhrlstopher and Loroy streets. The pur chano of property has already begun. The new tunnel company will lease the use of its tracks to the traction corn. panlcs. The tracks will rise from the tunnel at the Manhattan end to the surface of the street on a grentl incline. This will be constructed on two blocks to be bought for the terminals. ON BOARD THE CONDOR. Several Boer Veterans Were on the Missing Warship. (iry Assoclates Press.) P; n Francisco, Feb. 4.--Among the ofl cc'sr and crew of tile missnlg British sloop of war Condor, are a number of survivors of the earlier tights of the lrltlish-Boer war In South Africa. Sergeant of Marines Edtlgson, who Is the school master onil board', was tire one of his section of the naval brigade to sLurvivet the hattle of Graspancr. ie was severely wounde-d and was barely Lonv'lescent when ordered to the Con rdor. Hie has a wife and family in Scotland. Must Elevate the Tracks. ('hicago, Feb. 4.-The stock yards ele vation ordinance has been passed by the "ouncll. It involves the elevation of -the tracks of the Michigan Central, the Pan handle, Chtoago Terminal. Chicago Tune tlon and Grand Trunk from thdir main lines into the stock yards, anrd covers 80 miles of trackage at an expenditur. uof; $2,000,000.