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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, November 24, 1897, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1897-11-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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pH. XXXII'.. NO. 10.
IBe Per Doien.
tart ice Meal HS T Ceils Per wise.
| mTaid in rauw atcrvs mcti. ikattlk, waml
V* JM aow serving at our fountain all the hot drinks of the season-Beef Tea.
rum Juice, Hot Lemon Phosphate, Coffee. Chocolate, etc.. etc.
HOT KOLA.. Keeps you warm all day.
fIEWAKT b ROUES BMW CO., 703 Hnt Ave.
A Commodious and Fast Sailing Steamer Will
And every ten days thereafter, taking freight
aad passengers,
If fert Oat Thsre, fit Miebaeu island. Alaska, mouth of the Yukon river, tnak
H Wnirtlnni with the river steamers Wear*. Cudahy. Hamilton, Healy, Power
arfOaadika tm Orel* City, Mlsook Craak. fort Cudahy and Klondike gold
Reservations for passage or freight on steamers
nay sow be secured by mahlag a deposit.
fIMV aad quarts mlaea bought and a old. Investments tn mining property
Mi% aartng expense of sending agents. Our agenta and experts are on the
fimmi. and hav« been for years.
Wa will issue letters of credit on our ccmpany at .ta posts—Circle City. Alaska,
aid Fort Cudahy, Dawson City and Klondike gold fields. Northwest Territory—at
• Sitg> of 1 per cent
Large stocks of supplies of all kinds will be found at Fort Get There and Ham-
Ma as tke Lower Yukon. For parties) are apply to
North American Transportation Trading Co.
Ra. SIS First Avenue, Seattle, Waak.
Ms J. Healy Michael Cud%hy Chicago, ill.
« Dawson, Klondike Gold Fields. John Cudahy Chicago. 111.
■TB. Weare Ft Cudahy. S. W. T. Ernest A. Hamtl Chicago. 11l
CtaHss A Wears Chicago. 111. Portlua B. Wear* Chicago. HI.
VESSELS for Copper River or Coot inlet...
* have fov sa!« or charter two schooners with gnsollhe powt-r. which are just the
thing for parties of from forty to sixty going to either of the abovf points. The
vessels a"•> r..w c..d staunch. carrying call enough to make good time without their
tuginvs. Will carry 259 tons each. For rates apply to
E. E. CAINE, Arlington Dock.
706 First Av. *
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry.
Rich Cut Glass In tti« Celebrated Hawkes fildssmrr
I we • i
•)0(>-«)OS First Ave. jjj
KJSO REMOVED TO I a eau w. RIS m secoafl IM
L*« Protectors for Ihr. KlondiKe. €i«ord > our *?>ight.
To CI.KW not M; WITH
MPURUYA CO., j*. l ".!.'
® * .\U Way, m!: S«voad Av. CHTiOSIQ6SI
Regular Session of Con
gress to Begin Dec. 6.
Cuban Belligerency and Hawaiian
Annexation Most Important.
Civil Srrvirf Reform, tkr Bask-
ruplfy Law aad Lnrrrnrr Lfßit-
latloa Will Cmuie Mark Time—
Tho.Mßd. of Bills Already la
Connaittee—Work to Commence
From tke First Dny—Twenty Con-
tested Election Cnaea In the House
—Mnny Appointments to Be Tmna-
snltted to Senate in Few Weeks.
Special Dispatch to the Post-InteDlgencer.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23.-The fifty-fifth
congress will assemble In regular session
on Monday. December 6, and many sena-
tors and representatives have already re
turned to the national capital. The gen
eral opinion of those already here seems
to be that the coining session will be of
the usual length and that an adjournment
will not be reached before next July or
August. Many of the older members are
expecting some warm debates on ques
tion* <>f national importance, and especi
ally tn regard to our foreign relations. The
Cuban question and Hawaiian annexation
will take up a great deal of time, and a
very vicious onslaught is to be made on
the civil service law in both houses of con
gress. The old fisrht on the bankruptcy
law will be renewed and there will al
most as many schemes to reform the cur
rency legislation of the country as there
are member? of congress.
Business will beg;n from the very day
Special Naval Board Favors a $3,000,000 Plant,
With ati Output of 6,000 Tons.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23.-The special
naval .board appointed to examine Into the
cost of armor making will present to con
gress details of a plant which it has de
signed. It will cost more than $3,000,000 and
will have a capacity of 6,000 tons of armor
per annum, which is about the combined
capacity of the two armor plants now
supplying the navy. The process of manu
facture will include the very latest devel
opments In the art of metallurgy, ar.d
while the plans contemplate the manufac
ture of Harveyired nickel steel armor ac
cording to methods used in the reforged
process, they will admit of easy adaptation
to the new secret Krupp process of hard
ening armor by the use o? gas. The plans
are s.ild to be perfect In every dttall and.
of the opening of the session. The com
mi!tees ircrf appointed by Speaker Reed
Just before the extra session closed, and
several thousand bills have already been
Introduced and are now waiting action by
the various committee" to which they
were referred, The clerks of many of
' thest- committees have been harii at work
j during the summer ind- x:ng ,-*nd arranging
[ the bills, preparing calendars, etc-., ready
for the opening of the regular session.
This vast mass of work is all routine, and
the meat bulk of it nil Is done- to no pur
pose. Not one bill In a hundred b» cun.t *> a
j law. and those that do not ure seldom
I missed except by the individual or indt
i vidua!* who wouid have b. en particularly
j benefited thereby. rndoubtedly very
! man} good bills fall <»f passage, but It is
■ almost certain, under the elose scrutiny
which is given to all public and private
nv inures that 110 bad legislation Is per
mitted to creep into the statute bocks.
Th amount of speeehmaklng in 1 long
resslon of congress Is something terrific.
It takes eight or ten targe bound volvmes
of the Congressional Record to hold It all.
an>l it <s not often* r than once in fifty
years that a speech is delivered the words
| of which income familiar to future gen
!eratlon« but all this talking has at lertst
«nr> mlclal purpose, it furnishes a large
, n mount of work to a large number of
! printers, pre««men and bookbinders.
Undo Jo* Cannon, chairman of the ip
pronrb'tton committee, will have the p. n
<4on -pproprlation bill, and. perhaps, the
legislative ejt*eotlve and Judicial appro
! rlaflon bill ready f>r the house to eon
«;d»-r within a lav or two after its as
semifine, so that the hoijse will not lv at
j i !,>i for work a? the very start.
The senate has thr Hawaiian annexi
' t ; .»n treatv on the s?o« - Vs and an lmnv «e
j v.umber of bills which have already been
reported from the various committers Its
i Tvr>rk will proceed from »he point wher*>
it stopped when the extra session nd-
Irvirred There is talk of a new r'r>:• ra
ti n treaty with Kntrland: and th<>
=r t lor and th" N iraatian e-iral re
n to occupy a great deal of time.
Twenty co-tested election cas--s are to
vne N? re th>- house. One of 'he«f !h
' from where w« B. Van •* t?»-sr.
pivMi'ist l* contestlt the *, *t of th> Re
publlcan m-mbor Th vma-- H Tongve
rtrsf.b -st McKlnley explains to all r<- -n-
K->-< of c r »rere--s whs c ' to y >t v *;♦
appointments in th- - diet sir's why tlie
vacanck* T-- not being filled d ring t.:e
var 't'or Alt appointment# of men who
} are r<*juired to give bonds are now bi"i
• withheld until after the cor vet 'ng ' r >n-
C•:« • -Tsfer t v - ' th • •>? _• v- 1
two bonds ma-v be done away with A
large lv»'--h o? apr-ointnvnts. it Is j - n
?<d. will he s-nt {?» to the senate as
«4 ecr.gr* •» eonv< nes an* it ■«:'! then de
:<•-d '.it 1 m t l, « senate hew- *}*;« K'v th v
sh be confirmed and receive t he;r c< nrs
The pr»s*dent has resumed holding pub
lic r- ~r?"-■■■* a? 3 • V M >r.' •*. '.v. d
nesllys FVidays of ea-a w . t v m
-at< to *««■* peor>'i» jrv ! ev» ry 1;v
j In the sre.it east room . f executive
n- melon *1 for th. prv ! ' ; f?h .fc.
tr c hi" b irid vrh .;■< •t - v . -.c * c a w --1
or two w;th him. The pr» -t !- v ry
fond of ehii-lren. ard the" :;»tle on-. l # al
w \ys get the
Mr Mn'Kia'rfJf c mt « *s fr. n» !;•« offl
in the aeooisd stary •' t?j. l{o'.-«»,
: h- aiw >* war» i bttle flower .: but
! tor.hole ususliv a r->.e or « venation and
' ,t.t, fir«t bttie rtrl ?htt -err). - TO him ,p.
j the tin* of visitors is sure to sret tl if
| f w.r. to be earned h me a: 1 trea-ar- d
!t< - a* a m*me«:.- f the -ri r a Vi! >-#
! and shook h-.n Is With the president,
j i>re4.d<.x.t * aoca»aiidit> to
general public is in striking contrast with
the barriers that always intervened when
Mr. Cleveland was in the White House. A
certain hour every' day anyone is per
mitted to enter the president's ofßoe, pro-
Tided there are not already too many
ahead of him. Once in he Is permitted to
state briefly what he desires. Should there
be too manv for all to see the president- at
this time, then there Is the public recep
tion In the east room in the afternoon.
Ofßceseekers are here always sure of hav
ing a few words with the president, and
even bundles of papers, recommendations.
etc., are not refused at this time.
The Secretary Dlseasses the Qae»-
tloa Before the Xew York Chan
ber of Commerce.
NEW YORK. Nov. 23.-The l»h annual
dinner of the New York Chamber of Com
merce was triven at Pelraonico's new res
taurant tonight. Men distinguished in pro
f* ssional and commercial life were pres
ent, and the l»eaiitiful banquet hall was
taxed to its utmost capacity.
Secretary of the Tnwurary Lyman J.
Gage was the guest of honor and the chief
speaker. He spck- to the toast "Currency
Reform: Now or When?" He said in part:
"Thanks to the wise instincts of our peo
ple. and to their roice. uttered
in November last, assurances have come
to lift doubt?, to banish fears, to brace
hope and to lend courage. This happy re
action in enterprise now witnessed—the
stimulation of industry which has follow
ed this new assurance—ls confirmatory
evidence of the blighting of that fierce
propaganda for free silver which met its
just rebuke in 1*96-
"Speaking broadly. I believe that the
shape anil destiny of our life as It may be
affected by financial legislation is to be
determined within the next four years.
Four years is a period so short in a peo
ple's history as to t>ar all idea of futurity,
and to require In substitution the more im
mediate. omnipresent now.
"It Is said that under present conditions
it is j>ossible that obstructionists can hin
der and defeat the popular will; that agi
tation on so delicate a subject as the mon
ey standard is disturbing: that we have
the best of guarantees that for four years
the present status will be maintained; that
the revival of business will be best assured
by the policy of inaction.
"That the condition of our currency and
banking system is 'bad enough' is certi
fied to by the deliberate judgment of the
great body of economic students ana by a
general consensus of opinion among busi
ness men.
"The establishment of our currency and
banking system upon more secure foun
dations is' the one thing lacking to the
things which make for a permanent condi
tion of reasonable prosperity.
"In a word. 1 commit myself to the fol
lowing proposition: At a cost too con
temptible for serious consideration. the de
batable condition of our currency and
banking system may be put on clearly safe,
if not theoretically scientific, foundations.
This may be secured without any neces
sary contraction of the circulating medi
um of exchange, and with no danger of an
undue expansion, and, best of all. this de
sirable end may carry in its effect potential
relief to those districts in the South and
West which, though rich in possibilities of
soil and climate, have been held back
having been drawn under one of the lead
ing experts of the country, the specifica
tions are said to be so well defined that no
difficulty is expected to arise in securing
straight bids. The board has prepared the
form of advertisement calling for bids for
erecting this plant, as congress desired
that information. Secretary Ix»ng will
soon issue the advertisement.
It ts the purpose to have al! of the plan*
In the secretary's hands by the first of
next month, and if the advertisement is
promptly sent out it is hoped that within
three months at the latest congress will
have before it full inforamtlon as to the
cost of an armor plant, as well as offers
from existing plants to sell out to the gov
throueh the absence of capital and credit
Oev. Elack. Gen. Merrltt, Commodore
Bunce, Mayor Strong and President Oil
man, of Johns Hopkins University, re
sponded to toasts.
I Fully Approved I»y Mr. Kooffrvrlt,
Who on 1.1 Kitrnil the ♦iprvlcr.
WASHINGTON Nov. -Assistant Sec
retary Roosevelt has submitted to the sec
retary oI the navy the report of Lieut. Gib
bons. who has charge of naval militia mat
ters. Th- report apeaks in high term." of
I tN» operation* of the n tval militia, and Is
! approved by Mr. SooKVtit, who says
"Th< different organization? are contlnu
aily asking for old vessels, and the depart -
mesit has finally trted the experiment of
sending the Vantic to the l-ik'-s for the use
«'f the Michigan militia. The supply of
th-*. old wooden vessels li.is n*">w become
practi. illy exhausted The department
has tried the experiment of loaning moni
tors to the different organisations, but the
results have not been. ?o far. satisfactory,
a- monitors are poor ships for cruising or
for tiw as barracks.
"There ire thr> e or four . f these organi
zations which, in event of a sudden emer
gency. could be utilized at once f.>r man
ning the smaller national cruisers, but this,
of course, cannot generally be the case
with the major ty f the organizations.
They inw- be depend*. ! >n primarily as :t
-S' ■ oiid line <>f defense. There are- two very
Important features which should be at
t nded to by such a •or d line On, is
th« placing of mines the -ather the »'st.tb
lishm»';:t of signal >tuf • ' - for '•oast de
fense. The department should request that
th> r> should be inserted in the provision
f r the m.iir'tn ir,'V of the naval mtiltia
th. words Submarine mlr.ing outfitso as
to .iliftw of training men ror tnis purjios..
"The ' f eji rtsnent has aiso been maturing
p an* for the siti.al station for the coast
defense, and a very slight expenditure of
monev. with the co-operat .n of th.- tr« s
ur> department w;i? put thl> on a satis
fa torv basis The organizations ar< con
tinually requeuing the detail of offieers to
ls.stru. t them, and they can best of all be
irstru. ltd bv actual *e-r\l, ■ on r-gular
warships, or under the r.a
v.ii officers and In conjunction with the
"it i.» much to 1* wS!--d that congress
will authorise in the firs? place, ihe sub
-t stuti---n for tie old pad.il* wheel steamer
M ligan on ihe lake- of t small modem
g r t. at •■•r'aps of the IVtrel type, to be
?ed largely to crnt-ng with the lake
m ! i?, ri Ti, tnizations-, and to overseetng
the m and fart her mor to the tea) Mi rig of
on- similar "trail crtii.s-r on the ParitSc and
tw-. • n the Allan tie to !« used for this
-ante trp- *• vv ill. ti - . : - era sers it
aouid i e p.-s, 'e to J.r!;:g th- naval mi
i,"a -rganiz.it ors to a very hig stand .rd
Of ef'.e.en.-y, «nd the crui*«rs th-m>- tv- s,
of course, would a\a able at any mo
rne t for anv of the r -isiur na\ ti usages
sti an emergency.
Intue IVrerolicr »f CnlMrd Men
m<l teamen trr \a ti «*• Horn.
rt; fv * spg'eh ro th- K-st-It. el!igea<vr
WASHINGTON, N 23. Paul..Tic
Atr-rj. »;•; rtti**-ns w" * * -i - m- thing to tw
-j-ad >f r. the report f the chief of the
of navigation * h states thai 74
,er err. f the enllstM fr.#a in our navy
at- Am. rican .z-'-ns av.d ■ p* r cent. of
.v s. amen apprentice - are American born.
< - a ».ratifylftg c: a-g« from whs* :t
* s v year* ago w.>--n reports
• *■ - u< !!«,-, . r*."«l *" i? it iuj percent
4if ci iir."i tn the Vmert an navy were
men wh-s had c- v. a mit of forv.gn
nav- s for incompetency er worse,
r-r th*. past twenty y -ar* it his b*en the
_ t; ; ' - v •«. re'ar> r.; th« navy to
t* - b «h'---s and v*?<-,» f war w.fh
sirAatfWM it baa ties *
hard task, owing to the inducements of
fered to American youihs, but the work has
been going steadily on. and to be an Amer
ican seamen is now rather a matter of pride
than of reproach.
Department Considers Their Work
as Satisfactory as the Men's.
WASHINGTON". Nov. 23.—First Assist
ant Postmaster Oentral Heath has trans
mitted to th« postal administration of the
German government, through Second As
sistant Shailenbergt-r. a comprehensive re
port on the employment of wom*n in the
government service. There are '.<!? wom< n
postmasters, and perhaps 80,»W0 women to
whom the oath of office has Vwen admin
istered to qualify them to assist in con
ducting the business of th- 1 post offices.
are 167 women employed in the post
office department proper. Women, the re
port says, are employed in all branches
of the postal service, except as letter car
riers, clerks in the railway mail service
and postoffice inspectors. Some of the
most faithful and efficient employes ,'n
the postal service are women.
The conclusion of the department Is that,
altogether, fhe service of women has
proved almost, if not equally, as satisfac
tory as that of men. The report is
based on a request of the German govern
ment as to what has been the general ex
perience of the government with wom n
Satisfied With the I'nion Pacific Sale.
Special Dispatch to the Post-Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23.—Senator Har
ris, of Kansas, the Populist successor of
Senator Peffer. who strongly opposed the
original arrangement for the sale of the-
I'nion Pacific, now says that he Is satisfied
witi the course which the present admin
istration has taken. He expresses the be
lief that the government will also realiz"
its full claim on the Kansas Pacific. That
road, he says, is very valuable and will
Pay 4or 5 per cent, on $3" '*X>.ooo. Senator
Harris thinks there will be more trouble,
fcoyever. about getting the full value of
thi» Central Pacific. He is fnclln«»d to think
that when the sale is ordered the Union
Pacific purchasers will buy it In as essen
tial to their rond.
Hlit Force Worklßß at Gibraltar.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23.-In the report
to the department Consul Bprague
rrf.-rs to the work in progress at Gibraltar
that is not generally known. He says
3.ivm workmen dally enter the fortress and
labor on extensive imprrtt'ements now go
ing on In the building o*docks and other
government works.
•short Cabinet Moetln*
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23,-The cabinet
held a very short meeting todar. as the
president and several members attended
the wedding of Mr. Harlan, son of Justice
Harlan, and Miss Noble. It is probable
the president's message will be considered
at the r>«»xt meeting.
More ( linreri Aaaluaf Smith.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 25 Formal
have been pr> ferred with the pres
ident acting John I". Fmlth, l.'nited State*
commissioner for Pyea, Alaska. Specific
allegations are made of usurpation. taking
extortionate fees and other grave irregu
OnKe'i I'lnn Will Sot «nceeed.
Special Dispatch to the Post-Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON. Nov 23.—Senator Elk
ins, of West Virginia, told the president
The First Tree for Unala»ka W»l Be Loaded Kith Preseats
*\y-i =a * IS *\ /#^V' l 'H a Christmas as never before known will be cele
"jfSf --v bra ted at Unalaska this year. Yesterday presents for
Y * » the little Aleut girls and boys began to accumulate in
r A; ihy. hu.sn.-i-i o.Tlce of the Post-Intelligencer, arid when
Capt. Tut tie I aves w,th th- B-ar at-d the flrst Christ -
9f IPvf J to-s tree for 1 "nalaska he will take a g o*lly number of
offerings from the kind-hearted p#-vp!.» of Hattie.
' r The nrst present left with the Post-Intellig-'ncer was
r IjSjV* a song cylindrical pa kage from the Juniors of the- First
Chr-'S' an church The Juniors also sent another package containing two
games, picture papers and cards, with this message to the A -ute: "A Merry
Christmas and Happy New Year to you all." .... ,
v ..-.lav Cap! Tutile received the Christmas «r»e. ar-i had If stow- d
, u v . , n a «>,- 1.!,.0n the Bear It Is a fine evergreen. an«l wiß hold many
*-s. TS and bright candles for the mo-t joyous time of all the year When
he" Bear reach.s early In December the tre- will »«- delivered to
M ,„, M Klizab- th Meilor, in , harsf-* of the government school, and will be
.. -o<t fen- bv h- r until the holidays.
The rescue ship will leave Seattle on Friday, at the latest, so that the
J , , ~v w>-o v*--sh to r»m v. l-r the Aleut waifs have on.y today
mWrVw tn "which to I. a v.- «i h the r. The
, ~ "s irt p ut 't ton* : and frf>m the re)»ponses already made
hw UdouM that ihe iittb- girts ar. i hovs of the Aleutians will be glad
dened bv a Christmas that will ev- r Uve in their memory.
Who win negl«M this opportunity to send a message and a pre.ent to
b-u c on the flr-t Christmas tree tor the g~ntl» little children of the north?
r day that the new scheme of
curren *v legislation advocated y ■ -
ta-v c 'ge « II not -ureeed in thij> cong- }
"rt.-e.itar Eikms says the re- at j
of the Republican sena! -rs on
this subject «how conclusively that it
jjj-j to obtain a working major- j
ity 'in the ser ate to support the plan ad- ;
v>-ate 1 by the «e retary of the tr-asary. j
t. I' I'itmral |pt«» the Tr<-a»nr*.
WASHINGT»«N N v. 25L-Tb»» ava-.ah;*
bala -tn the treasury todt was :n
--.-retjse i by jr. •<*■' ST/ s . mak. 1 i "he total i- ">.-
•« *. *.*• -increase a amo : .»i;' ra
reive-i >n a ant nf th* sa •of u-nds ta
the Sinking fund of the 1 r son Pa- h .
Nearlv t '**> ir» Kiondske and A'*.«Va
tZ-k-t*'are U : "g given out by tb« I' "i
--lateihgetcer. Look it up and get oat.
Waiting for the Mail at the Skaguay Postoffice.
Sir Wilfred laarirr and Secretary
NEW YORK. Nov. 8.-Secretary of War
Alger, speaking of the plans for the re
| lief of Klondike miners in case of a fam
ine, said today:,
"I met Sir Wilfred while he was
in Washington, and wo had a talk in re
gard to the Yukon country. We agreed to
work together if it becomes necessary to
send relief to the people in that froaen
region, who .ire seeking gold. The co-oper
ation of Canada being assured, 1 believe
that we could manage to get provisions to
Dawson in »om? way before the sunwncr
opens the Yukon river.
"Capt. Rea, who represents the war de
partment, his gone to Alaska to report,
but just where he is I cannot say. He left
St. Michael on Auguet 29. and in the mid
die of September I heard from him at
Fort Yukon, about 1,300 miles up the Yukon
river and 500 miles from Dawson.
"The Yukon river is froren and it if not
easy to travel on the rough ice. Therefore
to send relief in midwinter by that route is
not practicable. The government has
about 1.100 reindeer in Alaska, but they are
scattered. Mr. Bliss, secretary of the in
terior. has placed at the disposal of ths
war department 100 reindeer that are with
in 500 miles of St. Michael. It Is Just possi
ble that with the reindeer and with the
aid of Indians a small expedition might
be sent by this route.
"My idea is, however, that In March an
expedition will be sent over the Chiikat
pass by the Dalton trail. There are pro
visions In plenty at St. Michael. The last
I heard was that 5,000 or 6,000 tons of pro
visions were there and as steamships ply
betweeen and San Francisco the dan
ger of starvation 4 s not great."
"Do you think Alaska ehould be made a
"I do, because by next summer I think
from 100.000 to 200,000 people will be tn the
Yukon country. My idea. la that two
territories should be made, and the Yukon
country should be on« of Them. A terri
torial form of government will bo much
better than the present method of govern
ing Alaska. In my opinion. The state of
Nevada has about inhabitants, and
the Yukon country alone will have three
or four times that number next spring."
Mr. Alger said he favored a change in
the duty imposed by the Dlngley tariff law
From Seattle.
on whKe SmportiNl from Ciraiia
r v ; .fit :h# nr.* of tS a thou* ml f«t as
! at present, is exft-*siv».
C«(or*4o M«"W lnmrpnrtrf With *
Ifr»vy CapltillMtlnß.
i DFTWER Nv. r -Th* fir»- p«T; .ny
of Coj»r>l-» m»: who wi.ii #*p»or- ;.»«d <•-?-
• - C -i'iy r rtv- r •<- ;mr>" !n At x*k t. fIW
«r;.ri-* f )r-,rorpor*tK>o today Tftt* r.<3»
of tn» company t* tfc* Cot>r*r River
Ala>k>* Oo:i M!r,Jn* ar. 1 ImpwnrM
Company. and tfc*> incorporator* ar«- K«}-
wnr<*. J P»tr*>n# S 11. 11;***. ai.<l OrUado
! J. Hoaford.
l"a 4 ,inlt»*S taitiul, whj-'Ji Eastern people
fcav- put up. if sw;4 so i>* bturli of tb» o© r;<a
ratiaa. is te* p*p».« U*» oiv» ■* at
of War Alger Decide to Act Con
jointly—A Relief Expedition Will
Be Seat o«er the Da I ton Trail.
company are stated an the exploration and
development of gold and silver mines and
placer claims along the Copper river, rain
ins for lend, copper, coal and Iron; the
building of reduction plants and concentra
tion works; constructing of railroad*, tea*
and electric plants, street railways, etc.
It is understood that the company has a
force of prospectors and advance men on
the ground and will send a large delegation
of miners and workman In the spring to
carry out the various plans outlined. Th*
capitalization is IWO.UuO.
>onr of the Parlin Has Yet Started
lp the Hlver,
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2'>~l»ate this
afternoon the Alaska Commercial Com
pany's steamer IV>ra, Capt. Anderson, .«r
--rlved from Sitka v from which port she
mailed on Novt mber 16.
The Dora has !>een engaged In carrying
the mails from Sitka to Cnalaska. During
August and September she carried thr«e
loads of miners from Sitka to the i>oint
where the inland route to the Copper river
min*s begins. The captain says that none
of these men was able to get up the river
They Want to Vote, and Will Demand Full Citimgt
ship in the United States.
CHICAGO, Nov. 23.—America nixed and
native-born Chinese will appeal to con
gress for the right of suffrage, and ask
that body to rej>e"»l the Geary anti-Chinese
law, passed in I>*2. A public mas* meet
ing will be held at Central Music hall next
Saturday, and prominent Chinamen from
all over the country will address the meet
ing. They will declare that wrongs ha\e
been indicted upon them since they have
been refused the rights of citizenship and
will ask the aid of the people of the United
States to help them in their cause.
This, It Is said, will be the first time
that the Chinese have openly declared
themselves. They have organized the Chi
nese Equal Rights Jx'aguo of America,
with offices In this city. The le.igue is In
corporated. Among those who will ad
dress the meeting next Saturday are Wang
Chin Foo, president of the league; Wong
Ock. of Massachusetts; Sam ling I>e. of
New York, and Chin Loy, of San Fran
on account of the early winter, and will
be forced to winter at Unaineka
Mint re who left this city and Puget sound
ports hound for the Copper river country
met Wi'h no better success than those who
started fr m Sitka. Of these, th< latf «t to
arrive on the ground are the forty men w ho
sailed from this pnrt O-toK--r ** In the
schooner Phelps. The Phelps arrived it
Unalaska on November 1.
m%vuum AAOI-T rtm KUMMKH.
Many Likely to Come From Great
Hrltaln and Asitrallii,
PORTLAND. Nov. 23.-C. V. Wilson, of
London, writes to General Passenger
Agent Hurlburt, of the Oregon Railroad
and Navigation Company, under date of
Nnvrntxr 6. as follows:
"If the reports which are continually
c ming to hand from the Klon'iike hold
«ood until the spring, there promises to be
a very heavy traffic from Great Hritain to
the Yukon go'd fi Ids."
Mr. Hurlburt has aieo received many bi
ters from Australia regarding the Klon
dike gold held*.
TWO hlliMilkK K*I'KDITIO\«i.
Rival *ehooaers Leave llostoa for Se
attle Ka Route to Tnkoa.
BOSTON, Nov, 23 Two s. hooners bft
this port today hound for the Klondike.
The NelKe Coleman, which carri* s iwo p«*-
sengers. will take hor owner. A K. Claflin,
aboard when she reaches Seattle. The
Stowell Sherman ha* twelve pn«sengers,
who constitute a co-operative organtaaflon.
l.itlnK to Klondike
Ft* tal Dlftpatrh to the PoaMntrHtifno -r.
OCOSTA, Nov. T. —l>. I.lttW\ A pronprfo is
loitgi r from h*r«, l« v av< * thf* morning for
th* s r »ld of the frue« n north. tn
t*nds trt M.»r> in .u f'*r th«- w;nt#r and
he r«*ady for th<- ru*h. \ numb r
<>f intending K:<-.ndik» r+ from »»ctSc>n
wlil Irnvf in th«- • arly -prir jt. \r-t th> y
w'ii no doubt m.<k" Shuttle she outfitting
low* KI <• Mil IW •• ( iimtmn).
PES MOINES. Now. ts.-A K!>nl;k**
r.»mivtny has l»*-n inr or pora ted. w!?h Au
ditor of Statu* McCarthy *rr. <r,g tb<» Incor
porator#. I' !.« aaid th* coropwny ti«* a
plan for wv-orin* v.iluaW.
from th«? Canadian K->v«-rnm*>nt.
fhr Hroiiaht Brtrk From Ifcf
KlnrnDki- ronvlPlfd of Hnrilpr
In thr Vronil Hmrrr.
VINTON la . Nov. V. T>» Jury in •
of Fr*r,k Nciv.*k. charged with k ll
insr h;!• ror< mi* *> M':rr%» arid *f!«*rw «rd»
*.-t» rjf rtre tb' h • i«- "*M -b Hv*d
t r :n!«hT ri 'urn<-d a v-rd tof murder In tb»
iw -ond d*sfr«»
Norsk di«a;>j<-*ar 4 aft r 15««r w*s
rommHti»d and #lud--l ctpttiK for u*vrr .1
Las*. «sin!m»r h» *a» arr»ft«d :n
tfc* Kloniik* gold fbddi».
I'rov* tour merit and go to 'h» Klon
d:k« fr*«> with U»« P»!-Int*l'.li*iic*r.
bvai today to tfc* manager for t.*naa.
KM ill
Exhibits His Scars to the
Judge Advocate.
Rrfrartory Soldier Proved to Be |
tiood Wilnfsfi for Hinuei&
He Qalftlr Tells Hew Capt. '
Klckei aad Stabbed n» W| f>f|—
RrlMal to Walk to tlw Ct«tr«am
-Rrcfirrd Sword Throats la Mg|
Dlfrreit Placrt-ProMM Twtae
After Having Bees Kaoelu4
Mown—llls Captors I sable to
• Coooasd to Go Doable Tlwe
While Oracgiac Hlaa la the Doafc %
CHICAGO. Nov. 3 —Private Chaitaft
Hammond w<is the principal wltneaa In the
Lov«Kng court martial today sod prartl
himself entirely capable of holding hM
own with the attorney* who are ,
for Capt. Ijoverinx- He Rave '
evidence against Loverin*. and could net
ho made to contradict himself on thrf
stand, nor was ho at any time nonfimd |
by the sharp cross-examination to whlell ,
he was subjected. Questions relating to
his personal history before he entaiaft the :
army he quietly refused to unawttc, bo* |
cause, ho said. "they have no bcaiiog <MO
the case." Hammond, In bis
nearly doubled the number of htm# 1
thrusts mentlon«*d by preceding wttftCMMt J
and then proved his evidence by
the scars.
"What orders did you receiv# on
morning of October 9 and relata what Mt*!
"I VV.KS told that I was wanted It tlMyl
cisco. Following the meeting at C<htrtjk.iß
Music hall, meetings will be held all
the I'nlted States. Jj
In an interview Wong Chin Foo aaldt
"We want Illinois, the place till Ua»
coin. Grant and called their hooM» |
to do for the <*hlnese what the North dw Ja
for the negroes. Why should we not h**t Jg
a voice in municipal and national attain ,J9
like other foreigners? There are 30,119 |9
Chinese in this country who are d—team• Ja
of becoming citls« its, |B
"lit INK.* an outrageous law tru
by congress. My that law the rlghtl
liberties of nearly &u<WO lawful aad lodBt"
trtous citizens w. re swept away. We
'now ask congress to restore to us tIM vjl
sovereign rights we once enjoyed. WltiM fl
are now held by every other raoo «Ual fa
comes here. Those who wish to
voters have b«>en living In thl« clfcr (Ml . jfg
ten to forty years. Their Ananctal
social Interests are all here, and they ha**'-|S
learned to love AmerP-a better tlwa
did the old country. They haTO tcqidnl
American habits. which make* their Ml*Ji
dene* in <*hlna almorft Impossible. T|#%ll|
situation has now come to a Stag* WhOM
we must ask for our right*." H
summary court room, but X Mid that 1 3
would not go, and after that «tt»(H»H>| |
been repeated to Cspt. levering hi OS MP ;i
to my ceil, and told me to r*t op MRS J
w ilk lli> cave the order, 'Tank that Ml :
out,' when I again refused; and RIM I '
was part way out of the cell door ftp |
prodded mo twice with his sword and tkM J
stepped past m* Into the uell and kleln#
me m the shoulders. H» stepped OWtt <: m
me as 1 lay on the floor, snd gava ate MM 'p
more prods on the left side. H»also pl| 1
me another ordtr to walk, bat I did ail 2
answer. Th»n a rop»- was tl«d upon Of# .3
fe»-t and 1 was dragged over the CVt% %
sidewalks and road. snd up and dwM 1
steps until I r- acht-d the COtlrt room m I
the adjutant's office." *f;
"Wh**n you refused to walk to the OPMff
room, did any one ask you fOf your IViP
sons?" was the ne*t query of til* COQII
"Members of the irusrd asked PMb** VP* |
pll<d Hammond. "and I told tlwa> 11
thought I ought to M tried for tha
offense N'fore I was tried for tbt
Th« fir<*t off rn*• *as that of leavln#
barnu ks at Plattsburg, N. T., «rHfeMK|
leave." \
"It has been said that white you j
being drsgited an order for doublo tjWs
wns nrlven. Js that true?" asked COl. HB#»
"Yes, >dr." said Hammond. "Capt. LeK>» Jfj
ring told th«- m»-n to 'double time,' but ttMf! M
vi're unable to comply with the order." _ '|P|
The witness was then glvefl to
Hlair for cross-* lamination.
"You had b«»en working from tha IMB .i j
you reported *t this p«*t on September 9 i
up to fw**ober s&ld the attorney. "KWf|
why was It that you changed your mia|
about work ilsrw' the latter date." . «
"I h -1 been waiting for a trial. «#II ,S
thmiitht It was about time I had It," Mia
"You say you w»»re stabbed tig
was the attorney's next remark. "wTWI. ,g
tho«. *?at« m«-r- pin scratch*#, or aft Jit
scarred for life?" .
'1 will l«-<«r the marks to my grave, !•»
piied Hammond
The attorney expressed a desire to Ml |
the and Hammond bared his I'm* |
acd ethiMted four marks, two on each
thieh. to the cour- 'm# of the other* wag
on hi right bund and the other oa thP '
shoulder. „ .jM|
Private Sr. yd. r was called snd tow Of
h« Ifrir.ir to th* prisoner after the pro
c ,Mo t , h.d g6ne m y*ti\* He wid
bful to rnarrfi m
tirr,»\ ar.d that the prisoner was CO**J*«
with .i;i«t and riothe* torn
summary court was reached.
' I» V <u Think there was any otlyf
In which Hammon.l «-o'M have»*«»»•«
to »ne ccurtr was s*k'-d by Up
"Y - " said the w tness:
rart an#t I think It i '»uld e«»nr nav* ms
draft'-'l in'o aervtfe." ' .
prig <;.r Wade th n asked
F. • had se«*n a prlsoaar taken IP
court ;» a --art.
* N'.j" 9?:v-i>-r a*.»wered. "tkay ••
u -,i: z i -.Ajja
th* prison officer. caifed. His eeidsnpp
w r < - cot important. _
t : r ,r ,rz:"z^ !syr 5^3
('apt. Levering is Uw® to

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