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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, November 23, 1897, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1897-11-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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flb XXXIH- NO. 9.
iMdon Layer Raisins-Special Price Today.
Those fine big Juicy ones. 8c per pound.
Dotted, pint*, quart* and rations, »c, »r and SL«fc
in Maraschir.a. large bottles, each Me.
in fflaw Jara, per Jar 3Sc.
per pound, 20c, 26c, 80c and Jsc.
2JT|5c, 25c, 45c and 50c per can.
Sea Shells, per pound, <c.
the very best, per pound, 30c.
[ Ep uddin;, 2 sizes In cans, each 25c and S6e.
J 'SjJJg, in glass pitchers, 25c: 2-1 b. tins, each 28e.
I jjjpte Syrup, ordinarily sold tor one-half and one gallon tins, each 86c |
I a*#*
nflHSSfl I A ■
pst' It's Over ~
jgj gis sow serving at our fountain all the hot drinks of the season—Beef Tea.
4MB Mat* Hot Lemon Phosphate, Coffee, Chocolate, etc.. etc.
HOT IvOLA. K,, » n« *"■ •"«».
HBHH 8 MUKS MHW CO., 7#J HrM kit.
ICommodious and Fast Sailing Steamer Will
Asd every tea days thereafter, taking freight '
and passengers,
9m Pat QH There, St. Uiehtna island. Alaska, moutb of the Yukon rirer, nak-
W MMMCtlons with the river steamers Wears, Cudahy. Hamilton, Healy, Power
Ml nwiflr- trn cirete City. Minook creek. Fort Cudahy and Klondike gold
Reservations for passage or freight oa steamers
Buy now be secured by maktßg a deposit.
Umb aad quarts mines bought and s old. Investments in mining property
Mlk asvtag expense of Bending agents, our agents and experts are on the
panA Ml have been (or j ears.
We Wfil lasue letters of credit on our company at its posts—Circle City, Alsaka,
ml Met Cudahy, Dawson City and Klon dike gold fields. Northwest Territory— at
iSmp at 1 par cent.
(use etoeke of supplies of all kinds will be found at Fort Get There and Htm-
Bm ea the Lower Yukon. For partleul ars apply to
ffsrth American Transportation & Trading Co.
Ba. SIS First Aveaue, Seattle, Waaß.
«a J. Healy ; Michael Cudahy Chicago, in.
..Dawson, Klondike Gold Fields. . John Cudahy Chicago. 111.
n* B. Wear* Ft. Cudahy, N. W. T. Erneat A. Hamll Chicago, ill.
CWka A Wears Chicago. 111. i Fortius B. Wears Chicago, ill.
VESSELS For Copper River or Coofc Inlet...
I have for sale or charter two schooners with gasoline power, which arc just the
thing for psrtte* of from forty to sixty going to either of the above points. The
vttwls are new and staunch, carrying *all enough to make good time without their
Mfiner. Will carry 2&0 tons each. For rates apply to
K. E C.XINE. Arlington Dock.
706 First Av.
Watches* Diamonds, Jewelry.
jjlch Cut Glass to the Hankes
When Others Fail
To Hep»!r \our Ketch or Clock Properly Bring It to Is.
GRAHAM & MOORE, Jewelers,
Next to •'P.-l.** Office, 70f> Second Av.
Moran Bros. Company.
< Yukon River Steamers.
removed t»iij aau aw. 8s« m am second to
E)c Prole* tors for the hiondike. Guard u«r sight.
Mackintoshes «« Styles
SgWashington letterCo.<-~ 714 First Av.,Seattle. Wash
. i & 11. K. ur;h South. P. O. Bo* 34.
capacity 7 ion< -taMy; Urgsllne *ll kinds of r;** always on Mn4.
ries; rtca bran f>T anin.oJ loisl. titty tens fireworks sil a.nos
M FURUYA CO., Japanese
• * \ealer FCA Second AT. CURLO^LUCSA
IMB It 111
Will the Expedition to
Point Barrow Fail?
Experienced Men Express Grave
Doubt# of Sneeess.
Tke RCTMW Catter ta Sail Tkwttaf
Her Lilt Savl*g Mluiaa-Cra
"•l Oktllar of Capt. Tattle's
PIMU-Alt Depends oa tke lee—
Pleaty at Beladeer at Part Clar
eaee, bat Caa Tbat Polat Be
Reaefcfd f—O verlaad Joaraejr Sat
Sa Perlloaa—Long Wlatrr J oar.
■era by Mlasloaarlea—Brace's Plaa
The aaillng of the revenue cutter Bear on
her life-saving mission haa been delayed
until Thursday by a telegram received by
Capt. Tuttle that an important letter was
mailed to him November 20 In Washington.
It probably contalna more explicit instruc
tlona than those already received, and its
arrival must be awaited. All the offleera
have now arrived save Lieut. D. H. Jarvls,
who ta to lead the land expedition, and
Lieut. E. P. Berthotf, who will make one
of the party. The loading of coal was
started yesterday. The cutter is lying
alongside the Arlington dock, and is being
tended by the steamer Rapid Transit.
The reault of the attempt to get food to
the whalers In me Arctic ocean is of in
tense interest all over the country, and the
return of the Bear, her officers flushed with
success, or crestfallen in failure, will be
looked forward to with rare anxiety. Will
the courageous determination of the gal-
Jant men who will make the hazardous at
tempt be strong enough to carry them over
the many obstacles to be enceuntered, or
will they be forced to return, baffled by the
giant forces of adverse nature? Even
should they, by an exercise of supreme he
roism, reach Point Barrow, what will they
find—men with frames gaunt from hunger,
or hearty-looking sailors afflicted only with
monotony? These are the questions occur
ring to the minds of those who read the
plans of the expedition or the published
opinions of men whose experience in the
Arctic gives weight to their words. The
consensus of opinion among such men
would seem adverse to the success of the
Bear's attempt, some going even so far as
to characterize the whole proposition as
When the agitation in favor of sending
the Bear north was first begun ami it was
learned that the heads of departments in
Washington were seriously considering the
matter, Capt. Tuttle, of the Bear, was open
in his expressions of disapproval, declaring
that he could clo nothing, and that even if
he could he believed the whalers amply
able to take care of themselves without re
lief. He substantiated his retsnning with
farts he had learned during the cruise of
ISSt7 in regard to the supplies of provisions
known to be in the vicinity of the impris
on. d whalers. Sirva the issuance of the
order on which the Boar will return to
Alaskan waters Capt. Tuttle has ai?sln
tained an attitude discreetly neutral. It is
as thoiiuh he said: "Well, if I must go. I
must, and 1 will not dampen the ardor of
m.v men by doubts .tg to the expedieni-y of
the going. But I think -well, no maiter
The Men the "Bear" Will Try to Save.
A partial list of the nipped-in whalers has been complied, most of the
Dimes being obtainable except those of the men aboard the Wanderer, which
was not lifted with the whaling fleet. The list, as complete as it can be
obtained. !* as follows the nam* of the master of each vessel being given
Bel* Iderc.
M. X'. B Millard. Albert Pnt', Austin Smith.
J A. Wing, Lewis b. Maloney, VYiili <m Hartie,
Stephen P «"">ttle, Anton" Rodrigm s, r. 11 Tv*l « n,
Oeorge F "niton, At<rnm 1.. Jo-tb. James Shirley,
Nick Gomes, M.im; 1 lx>pes, Itaniel McFarlan,
G. W. I'orter, Joe Sii\ i, David Dun la p.
A C Sherman. r>ra Lopes. llcnrv Bta;kman.
T I». Flilia, Manu-i l>na William Anderson,
Joseph Murray Antonio Borja, John XI on son,
Pevmour. Josselj :i, Sam Kana. Thomas MeGrorey,
Joseph King Carlos de John C. Carrlclt.
Charles Walker. George Higgirs.
11. Frrenmn.
W. r S Porter, W. P. M Morris. John Gibson,
E H. B<-tlcs Antone ROM, Paul Schaub,
Alonro M Ripley Ant «ne Arson, James Denney,
IWfino l.op* s. Frank M»nd-s. A J Allen.
Jim Sutiv* Anton* R*l--gt.e». John Fabler,
J irj*. •» O uk, Peter N-!.-on, Km* si liarima*.
Joe M;na.
K. C-iffin, Thomas It, Wilson, Joseph Klt-'n,
W L K*ker, Danie! Jrweph. K Kotake,
W. H Harrington, \larrj Slate, H Carson.'
lleury Heaa,
o. R I.eavitt. Thomas George, J.-.seph Bat«*.
John Thom.«s. William Rath. H P. Hartt,
Warren Allen. Krnesr B sr-.'-s. T1 <>maa M»s; •«%
J Vjerra, Jm- S< intr.ta. Seidler,
J hilip Lawrence, IK-nrv Bolge, J A. Rogers.
Frank B-auer, V. M r.no.
James Mt K>-!in». V, M ; ju }> » J. ji'.amL
C. H. R:ehar«tson, G-eorge \d- n, Thomas Gord^e,
John Biurck. Henry Crux. K. L«t*e.
J»e Duarie, rharks Boyle, Jen< Jensen.
Jose Mar ie?. John Had ey. G. H. Hedman.
Sabran Gonit «
J rsnl f.
P. H. Mas n. piward I\»v: s. F Klcksin.
T A. Cnff i. John M < v nrui k, O. Bowman.
C. Sch: ilnsKv. Peter S<t»rt*id, J lUgge
Job: Mirai-y, j Wade, Dfjvl-1 Under.
A Derrltn, K Kft-am ys, Charles Whitehead.
J. Taller*t. K. O^-n.
what I think—l am going, and that ends
Capt. Tattle's lateatloas.
It would he hard to Imagine a proposition
on which it is more difficult to plan ahead.
Such a multiplicity of phases does the car
rying out of the department's plans pre
sent that Capt. Tuttle, who is responsible
for the success or failure of the attempt, is
forced to say in reply to all inquiries: "I
don't know what I am going to do. save in
the most general way. Everything will
depend on where we are stopped by ice.
and that is something not to be calculated
An outline of what the Bear's master
hoi>es to accomplish was given yesterday
to a reporter of the Post-Intelllgencer:
"I shall try to reach Sledge island." he
said. "That is a dot of land fifty miles
south of Port Clarence and five or six
miles off the mainland. It will be easy to
cross from there over the Ice to Point Bod
ney, on the mainland. My chance of get
ting to Sledge island lies in the fact that it
is in the lee of Point Bodney, which sweeps
off the ice carried down by the north wind,
making a sheltered stretch of water.
"At Point Bodney there are 276 deer,
owned by Indian Charley and his wife,
Russian Mary. The government gave
these two a small herd as a nucleus on the
understanding that half of the increase
went to the donor. These reindeer could
be taken and more secured from Port Clar
ence and the Teller reindeer station, mak
ing in ail a herd of 6,000 to 8.000. The Bear
would have to lie up wherever she could
find shelter. It will undoubtedly be im
possible to get into Port Clarence, which
lies in a bl*ht or corner of land which
catches and holds the ice. It Is generally
filled up early in th<» winter, and is not free
until late In spring. Why, one year I was
unable to enter Port Clarence as late as
July 9. It may be better this early In the
year than later, as the coldest part of win
ter is during the months immediately pre
ceding the spring breakup.
"Practically the start will be made from
Cape Prince of Wales, the extreme wester!
point of the American continent, and di
rectly at the entrance of Bering strain
At that place is a missionary station
charge of Rev. T. W. Lopp. He has a pr
vate herd of at least 300 reindeer and woi
gladly let the expedition have some
these. I understand that he wishes to ;
company the relief party to Point Barren
It will he a good thing if he does, for he •
familiar with every foot of the countrv
and travels extensively every winter. Last
winter he took his wife, and with a rein
deer team, made the 500-mile journey to
Point Hope. He did that to make a social
call. The shore line was closely followed,
and the trip was made without especial in
cident. Mrs. Lopp. who accompanied her
husband uncomplainingly over the ite, is a
small woman, who might be taken by one
who did not know of her remarkable
powers of endurance for an Invalid.
•'Missionary Johnson Is another great
traveler. He has no permanent station,
but goes about from place to place during
the winter, often covering phenomenal dis
tances. One winter he went from Pbrt
Clarence to Kadlak island. It will be seen
by what these men have accomplished that
the trip is not one of such extreme diffi
culty when once a cood point is reached to
start from. It must be remembered, how
ever. that whit would be comparatively
easy to those missionaries because of their
accurate knowledge of the country would
be correspondingly hard for men who will
be almost traveling through an unaccus
tomed region.
"The outline as given yon depends aJ
toc- thr-r of course. < n reachinti SScdge isl
and. Th « uncertainty of th- voyage lies
in the first part. If Port Clarence could
The Start.
be reached by the steamer, and reindeer
secured, in reaching the whalers
at Point Barrow and Herschel island
would be more than half assured. In case
the Bear runs Into the ice It will be ries
essary to get as noar shore as possible and
start out the land party over the Ice. The
cutter would then go inrto winter quarters
at the nearest place of shelter.
"Will not reindeer be at Unalakllk as
well as at Port Clarence?" Capt. Tuttle
was asked.
"No," he replied, "while it has been de
Map Showing the Probable Route of the Bear on Her Expedition to Re
lieve the Whalers in the Arctic.
i tannin-* ! to establish a tvindeer station a*
rm akilk. which nfll in course of time
l*>the principal statk>n in Alaska. the r< in
d<»* r w ::i R ( V be s- »rted for that point until
February. Ther> are now mfn on St. l/i»-
r, now i-i-md who buy reindeer on the Sibe
rian coast for the government, and whn
the ice opyra* they will be transported in
ptearner* to Cnalakllk. At present no
d-v>r are there, and wherever the Bear s
part} lands they will hare »a go to P>>rt
Clarence for d'>er. No vfwfl ha® bee-n
of the extent nf the iftv Ten yea T* ago.
Bhi'n the cutter Kush wi«nt north In Jan
uary to ski thfl ship Amethyst. she only
rmchfd St. Malt hews fed and, 3"0 milee to
the south of Port CUtrMice. They eoold
get no further and had to come back."
I.attil Rtpedllloß.
| The land expedition will be In command
t of Lieut. 1> H. Jarrt*. who ha.* made eight
| cruises to the Arctic a." flr« officer of the
' pear ard is in every way a competent man
on whom to rest suoh heavy responsibility.
He is "4 years of as;e. He has a wife and
child in New Bedford. Mas* * hom he ha«
: visiting and it was the horn* -4
i with which h> j was Ju«t t* srlnntng *o renf
! a happy acquaintance that he volunteered
' for the cheer!***?- before h:m The
names of all a o will accompany him have
, rot vet t*en de<(ign.%ted thourh It if known
' of ;he party wiii be E P. Berr
) holf, Dr S. J. Call. Dr. E. H. Woodruff
i and a s-..de and explorer named V Kolt
ohoff. Lieut. Jarvis will select the other
' officers subject to Capt. Turtle's approval.
' from the Bcir's roster of officers. which
I in ludt * the following
F,r*: Lseut J H Mr*wn S- md Lieut*.
] Claude S. Cochran. John O. Berry. B. H.
Camden H. «». HamM. chief Kn*lr.eer H.
j c. Wh: f worth, First As-is-ant Chief flora
j t v Wood Second Assistant Chief* H.
K Spencer. J L Bryan.
Th- of the jouraT by iai;d will
naturallv dec-nd on the asart "< T*>irt At
he«t it Win be in the mi# hborn o ad af 1.«9
' nrtiies. The shore hse wll be c! »s*';y f->l
-So»M. A c«s*iderabie detour will be ne
re«*.tat- d by K;tfbue sound, thou*": there
,I, » fciiity of the Ice heir.* »-lid enoagh
t»; allow the ;»arty ;o cross. Oat tact ahouM
be remembered. The ofleers and men with
their great herd of antiered deer will be
enveloped throughout the entire distance
i by a depressing gloom, lighting at Intervals
to semi-twilight. For the long Arctic win
ter h.is set in. when even the sun shur.s
ice-covered plains and mountains of
northernmost Alaska, and by his absence
makes the drear seem doubly drear. Not
much apprehension is expressed as to the
actual safety of the men. but the mental
effect of such surroundings, coupled with
the fatigue of unusual physical exertions
and the anilety of responsibility, make
the prospects of the Journey gloomy
Tlie Mpiird In U'hilers.
Of the eight vfsa la nipped in the Arctic
Ice pack, five belong to the Pacltic Steam
Whaling: Company, of San Francisco.
Capt. O. J. Humphrey. Alaska superin
tendent of the company, was in this city
♦♦♦♦>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦4 4. ♦
A Real Christmas Tree and Presents
for Aleut Waifs,
HO will be the first to give a Christmas to th»
little Aleut trtrl* and boys of L'nalaska? C*apt. TattU of th»-
revenue cutter B «r not only will *o on a voyage to >.y;
the whalers, but h*» will take v» the fVnr O. -•
mas tree ever se« n on the island. Th»*r»» ar* mnr#- than
forty brtght-ejred little (tiris In T*na!iska, and nearly ts
many boys, (fathered in from surrounding Island*. H >me
of them are waifs, ha vine been abandoned by th« ir («»-
rents; others are in Jhe Lw> Mission H m«. and still
others live w:»h tlWr parents.
Like alt other islands of that vidnlly. I'nalaska Island i«
almost barren of trees. In winter the wind, roar# through
th* little valleys and over the hill*, and few tre»* have be*n
found Strong enough to live. Ot>e tr*e wis planted behind
a wall; it jrrew to th* top of the wali. »nd 'nore *• >pp»d,
because the wind blew too harl
There will be a merry time among the <fc>-lie ari l fun
loving Aleut children this Christmastide, They will gaz* on
that rare product of a far-iway cHme-i Chri**ma« tre* -of
whi-h they have heard so much; ar.d th y w ill have pres
ents, too: a ship load, perhaps. forCapt. Tattle has offered
to take whatever Is donated to the Jfttle boys and jt.rls of
the northiand. lie ha* not forgotten them, and they will never forget him
When the Bear sail* next Thurad day she should '-arry a fnr every
little girl and every little boy on Unaiaska Island. The w U
receive present* a: the business office and wiil see that they are »*My delivered
aboard the rescue ship.
W ho will be the first to give a Christmaa present to the little Ak-uts - *
j for several days last week, and his opinion
was sought as to the value of the steam
er# caught and the probability of the
whalers paling through the winter with
out experiencing starvation.
"The vessels will unquestionably be
crushed." he said, but added with a laugh,
"that rell* f expedition will find a Mve'v
Jot of sailor corpses when the\ arrive at
Point Barrow. Ten to one the whalers
wfll meet them with the Joking inquiry.
'Well. wh->.t tinder the Arctic aurora
horealts are you fellows doing here*" But
they w<Tl take advantage of rrse opportuni
ty to borrow smoking and chewing to
bacco and add a few unexpected entrees
to their menu. You need rvot worry about
those mt n starving. for the larders of all
the steamers are well Jilted. There are
barrels of flour at Point Barrow, and the
steam schooner Jeanie. which Is tender
for vir whaling steamers, had provisioned
the boats before leaving for Herschel
island. There is plenty of game in that
i country and ihe whalers will be able to
get ashore, as they are in the ice not
more than five miles out. at most.
"The steamers are worth about IMO.iW#
I each, the whaling outfits on each one
'■ standing for about of that sum.
The way the vessels were can«ht is very
plain to me. Directly west of Point Bar
! row is a shallow hay. A shoal run* well
| out. When the wind blows the to down
j ltoin the north the huge berg.s are caught
| on the shoal, and inside their forbidding
ifaeo lho vessels rest secure. When the
wind comes from the south it sweeps the
. Ice around :h,• point and closes up the
' shallow bay with wails of lee. It ia there
that the vessels off Point Barrow are
lying, sheltered in a smooth stretch
water by ice which, moving a few yards
f i rthrr in, would crush the ships like egg
j shells.
"1 do not believe the exp*\iitlon will do
any good, yet I believe in its going, for if
i ciu whaler's life h-st and nothing had
been done It would be & very black eye
! for the government."
Miner Rraee'a Opinion.
The prediction that the cutter Bear will
get no farther than 60 degrees north l.ili
tude, a tin® about midway bftwc- n
Tnal*«ki an>l St. !«i»ri nr<- Is nj 1.1»-
hv Miner \Y Bruce. "I think mof < : if
rf »u »'«s mould he In up rl - t >
the Ea«t foa»t. The ■■•rr •: ■
thet «~of*j*r af»m»Sm< * leave th>
open. If it xhould chance that th'- fi> -r
could rtarh Bering »trh*r m>-n wouM
Continued on Pajte 2.
Witness Tells How Ham- -
mond Was Disgraced;
After B*ins Kicked Twieg gp4 Pro*.
<i*t With i* Sword.
••▼ere Pnalty VliltM •« tfc* r.U
*•'* Wli» Rrfltrd |« i«i|
thr Fort MtrridnN Umard "ttn ««
the Adjataat't Brah
■*rd Itficrlkri tkr Way ta Wfclefe
thr Sl«bbor« s»ltllrr .K'u Made ta
Shod Trara Houith Trralaießt
War* Oat Hla (loihla* aad Hl*
Were Bed With Maa%l|
CHICAGO. Nov. 22.--Captain I<t«ntrd A.
"Lovering. of the Fourth infantry, stationed
at Fort Sheridan, appeared before % court
martial at that post today to stand trial oa
the charge of "conduct prejudicial to good
order and military discipline." The speeffio S
charge is causing Private Hammond to bo
dragged over the ground bjr the heels from
the guard house to tho office of the regi
mental adjutant after llan>m«nd had re
fused to walk.
The rtrst witness waa I.leut. John J.
Bralncrd. the officer of the guard on tbs
day that Hammond was dragged, lit tes
tided that he ordered Hammond to appear
before the summary court, and thai the
l&iter refused to go. He exhausted gH
means to get the private to go bjfore ttvs
court, and then he reported the matter to
Capt. I covering, who was the officer of the
day. ,
Corp. New stated th,»t levering, as of*
fleer of the day. sent three men to Ram
mond's cell with orders to prod htm wltk
the bayonets If he would not walk. "Ha
si in he would die I* fore he would walk,"
saiil New. "and I then saw levering kick
hiui twice and prod him wtth his sword,
ire kicked and p» .idded him pretty hart,
an bajd at laat ttiat Hammond fell In ang
rubbed his side.'"
Bergt. Hrainvrd was called and tare a fi
minute description of how Hammond waa
dragged, feet first, over the sill of hla call, fl
then down the guard house stone StSM,
down over the curb, and up again to tha
walk, down again, over the opposite curfc
up the steps to D company's quartern
then down over the curbs, and Anally Up
the steps to the adjutant's office.
"How did Hammond look when he ar
rived at the court?" asked Col. Hunter,
"lie was crying when the rope waa taken Jj
from his feet." answered the sergeant.
"His pants were worn through to the f
skin, and when I returned with hit# to tHe ?
guard house he showed me the cute mate
by Capt. Levering'* sword. They were aS -
bleeding and deep."
Corporal Ward was the last witneaa, and
his evidence corroborated that of CorponU
An adjournment was then taken to tt
o'clock tomorrow morning.
Crevr Kgpre the (lattieahlp From Da* :
strurtton—Co»l la the Held
llnrns Flereelp.
BAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 21-The Call
says: Th«- coal bunkers In the United
States tiattbtttilp Oregon caught fire Bun
day evening from spontaneous oofObßO*
tlon, and for over eight hours the tfl* J
worked with a veng ance to smother what
looked like a cosily blase. There were
over 2T>o tons of eoal In the vessel, and
prcmpt aetlon alone saved the ship aiUl ;
Th« life la supposed to have started frogg ,
water leaking Into the coal bunker#, Thla
would eventually c»u*e a lerrlfle heat from
accumulating gases. Luckily, the lire Wti <
discovered before It had gained much &
bead* ay.
An alarm waa Immediately given aa<l |
rrders were Issued to remove the coal from
the vt -a- Ito "be wh »rf St<*«m pipes were
attached and connected with the lower v :\j
part of the vessel in an attempt 10 smother Sj|
what fir 1 might have twen In other partd ||
of the ship. The men wnt to work
a will, but tin' task was harder than had
at first Iteen supposed. The work wH
done with difficulty, as the smoke hln» ,?
<>red th rr» n In 'heir attempts ta oulckly jJMJ
put It out. J Hiring th»- whole night, after f®
1 the Hre had Iwen dt*cov*red, the entire -|j
ct» w labored In r* nv>vlng the smoktna titd •
bfazlm' coal, and It Wa* hot until day- |||
br» k that the men were allowed to leave M
th<''r w.irk -a
Th<« b< tb hip will be drydocked within gs
a few days nd properly rlgtded. altfT :
v trich she will Ik- coalel and her fmrDfinl
ttfin phi »<! on hoard, after which thO
v* -■ ! wiii tK* re=»dy for action.
f otTtiia Ntion flrrlrtt* Tbit •
In >rr<-m *«rv, Itfltf Will *• R**
fxtpl •«» Citltgf'**.
WASIITNOToN Vw. com mi*
*lon appointed to M'vUe tht rrimtna) cod§
of fh* I'r.Jtfd S»nt> *. In tin* report
which !! wilt mik* to th<* pr**!4»Jrt *oi
cinL'n - v.Hi prt «-nt S iffOJiflW' rod* fof
criminal ,lu*f «<• in Ata*kft. The- wmart*-
niort !«t :i u» hor z- 'l to do thl» In th#
whk-h rr-. l*. «" territorial !»*■
arc al-n !> t*d
Ar tr , j n>«» law- of Or*r*» it* S>*4*
*U>U< >h\» to Al- *a, and th*«e wlfl I* »*•
V ,! rodlfird an'* ÜBi'flW th« com*
rt»;' -ion to cult pr»*#«-nt condiMotw, ®t*d
t* u» rrtt. -l >. t r Htrt'al report for tfe*
. t>a«is of !****!'»?lon t* ron*f«*
Go to th* Ki»fi<iliw wtih th* cowplt*
*r.fnt» of th" I # >«t-lot<-li^pNJC«r.
licit« » I rrlKbi Is' Airtti'lfc
\ ivmrVKH B Nov
-v.-V...,, I for
, ,r-.1 *"• •" '^T4nil
!»... . T«rrjr n-l *•"*2?
, fr. «: Aw • >»r p* •»«*«*»»
tu' 7 to'J-n . <* m,B «
%!r. M ~ M * *
. «•■! . '.. i. ij .m »3H-« • *** a "* t> *
Ijwxiyer. -
1 < Hill
i r n-w lUll~<x*
[•■' n ■ :";%- K ?Z t. *-b,«
» at.; mi :»!>•■ rs«-» ""•»<"? r
« Nik#. a JO ATM#*.

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