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The Wenatchee daily world. (Wenatchee, Wash.) 1905-1971, December 21, 1905, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072041/1905-12-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME I.—NO. 148.
War Has Spread Throughout Lithun
ia and Big Army of Peasants is
Sweeping over the Country—Guer-
Warfare Everywhere.
ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. 21.—The
war in the Baltic provinces has spread
throughout Lithuania. The insurgent
army is believed to nuuioer 100,000,
and it is continually increasing
Women and children are participating
in ttie hostile movement against the
government forces. Thirty thousand
troops are either in retreat or are coop
ed up in the cities, wheie they lack
provisions, and must either surrend
er or oe annihilated by the insurgents.
Russian orticials and some German
barons have been itn piisoned. A com
mittee of Livonians und Jews is ad
ministering the affairs of the revolted
region. It controls the railroads
and telegrauh lines, permitung priv
ate messages to pass over the latter,
but reusing all government commun
Francisco, Dec. 20.—Robert litzsim
ujons coliaused at the close of the
i;sth round in his fight with "Phila
delphia Jack" O'Brien tonight. He
had fought hard, but nature ccnld no
longer stand the strain, and after the
gong rang at the close of the 13th
round he walked to his corner and sat
in his chair Then his . head fell
over on his breast his whole k body
collapsed, and the fighting wonder of
the age was "all in." Referee
Graney saw his condition and award
ed the fight to O'Brien.
While punched in the face and bad
ly cut up and several times in jeopar
dy, Fitzsimmons always managed to
come to and resume the fight. Just
at the close of the 13th round he land
ed a hard left on O'Brien's stomach,
but the Philadelphia man came with a
similar blow, and followed it with
a light left to the jaw. The gong
ran for the close of the round and
Fitzsimmons walked to his corner. As
he eat down he said to Referee
"Eddie, he hit me in the stomach
and it is all over."
Then his head sank and Bob Fitz
simmons was defeated.
Afrer the fizht had been awardeed
to O'Brien, Fitzsimmons slipped to
the floor and lay pro'trate in the ring.
There was a call for a doctor, as it
was feared he was in a state of
collapse. He revive I in a few miaures
and. with the assistance of his seconds,
was able to leave the ring. '
O'Brien gave a remarkable exhibit
ion of sparring and foot work. He
ducked and dodged and sidestepped in
a manner that was bewildering.
Fitzsimmons had the sympathy of
the enormous crowd, which hissed
and jeeredJJO'Brien when he ducked
and ran away.
TOKO, Dec. 21.—The combined
fleet of Japan has been disolved and
Admiral Togo has been appoia ted
president of the naval command. The
Manchurian army headquarters has
also been disolved and Marshal Oyama
will resume (his former poistion as
president of the general staff.
English Policy Holders Protest
LONDON, Dec. 21.—Thorough re
organization of the management and
methods of the Mutual Life Insurance
Company is demanded by its 30,000
Bntiah policy holders. They are
already presenting their case with
great urgenoy to the New York head
quarter* of the company and intend,
it the presentation is ineffectual, to
lead a revolt against the present re
They dimand the resignation of
President Peabody, and tne substitu
tion of an able end experienced insur
ance man. They do not a-sail the
present president's integrity, but gay
that ha is inexperienced in insurance
matters and therefore cannot command
the confidence of foreign policy holders.
Judge Curts this morning dismissed
the case against A. S. Hole, charged
with keeping his saloon, the California
wine room, open on Sunday. The
complaint was filed Tuesday by Rev.
L. R. Kufus and charged Holt with
violating ordinance 124, which was
supposed to make it a misdemeanor to
keep a saloon open on the Sabbath.
A demurer was filed to the complaint
oy the attorney for the defense, Ira
Thomas, which contended that the
orr'inance was it)valid and of no effeot
as far as the criminal portion of it was
concerned, which made Suunay cpen
iug unlawful. It jwai further con
tended that even were this not true
the complaint itself was lacking in
tacts and did not state the cause of
action or ciime. The demurer was
slustained by Judge Cutts who did
net announcs which theory he sustain
ed it.
As toe matter now stands it rmy
bo assumed that there is no valid or
dinanoe of this city against keeping
saloons or any other placa of business
open on Sunday.
Rev. Kufus states that the case will
by no means be dropped and if it is
found, after a thorough investigation
of the city laws, to be impossible to
secure a conviction, the matter will be
taken up under the state laws which
are very plain on the subject.
It is probable that complaints will be
sworn out against the other five
saloons which Mr. Kufus found open
on Sunday, December 17.
Money to Burn
KANSAS CITY, MO, Dec. 21.—
The Journal says: Besides the [loss
of life in the Santa Fee train wreck at
Lang, Kan., Tuesday, t here was about
$5,000 in gold aud $!),000 in currency
and many thousand dollars worth of
jewelry destoyed by the express car
attached to the train taking fire.
The money was in transit from the
National Bank of Commerce in Kan
sas City to Kansas bankers. One
estimate places the value of the pre
cious stones and gold and silver at
$50,000. Most of the packages con
tained Christmas presents.
NEW YORK, Dee. 21.—Fire today
destrojed fully half of the immense
railroad terminal ouildings at the foot
of West Twenty-third street, on the
Hudson river. The loss was est.mated
at $559,000.
Crowded ferry boats and hundreds
of passengers were unloading at the
terminals when series of explosions
were herd and immediately dense vol
umes of smoke filled the buildings,
followed quickly by flames.
Great alarm prevailed an d whon
a feiry boat, despite the flames, kept
landing passengers from New Jersey
at portions of the terminals which
were not on fire the police from fom
stations had to be summoned to keep
order. Several employes of the rail
roads were severely bnrned and five
men were reportaed missing after the
are was under control.
Dr Osier Declares That Man has no
Preeminence Over the Beasts
and Dies as he Lived. With no
Thought of a Future Life.
BALTIMORE, Md., Dec. 20.—Dr.
William Ofler, the mau who wants the
aped hustled to the grave? ard, is out
with a leally important and interest
ing declaration. In his latest book
published today (lie says: "Death
bed visions believed in oy thousands
and of which there are scores of sup
nosed authentic records, are plain non
Morover he supports this declara
tion by hundreds of deathed observa
tions which he believes, pr;>ve that
such reported visions are absolutely un
true. In all cases there was
suffering, fear and other emotions,
but no thought of the future.
"As a rule a man dies os he
lived, uninfluenced pracically by the
thought of future lite. I have care
ful records of f>oi> ieaths studed part
icularly to view the modes of death
and sensations of dying. Ninety I
suffered bodily pain, distress of some
sort or other; eleven showed mental
apprehension; two positive terror;
one expressed spiritual exhaltation;
one bitter remorse. The great ma
jority cave noisign one way nor the
other. Like births their deaths were
sleep and forgetting. In this matter
man has no preeminence over beast.
"As one dieth, so dieth the other.' "
■ CONSANJNOPLE, Dec. 21.—The!
massacres of Mussulmans by Armen
iana was still in progress at Tiflis '
Caucasia, and throughout the Cau
casus Decembei 18, according to a dis
patch from Tiflis under that f*ate.
The Mohammedaus were beins
hunted di>wn like deer, no distinction
being made between Persians, Tartars
or Ottomans. About 2.000
families of Tifli3 had sought refuge
in neighboring villages.
The Cossaoks and othet troops con
tinued to plunder tiie houses of Muss
ulmins at Batoum.
COLFAx r WAS[I..Dec. 2 1.—Frank |
Behm, proprietor, andKaleieh Bailey,
bartender of the Mnzeppa aaloou were
arrested today by the on a charge of
selling liquor to a boy of sixteen years I
of age, Wesley Cornelius, who is now
under arrest on the charge of incor-1
rigibility and the malicious destruc
tion of property. Young Cornelius
will be a witness against the saloon
men when their cases como np for
trial. The saloon men were arraigned
iv court today and entered pleas of
not guilty. The sheriff states that
in addition to this charge, ihey will
be charged with keening the saloons
open Snuday, and an effort will be
made to take away the license for the
LONDON, Dec. 21. — The correspon
dent of the Daily Mail at Shanghai
says disquieting news has been receiv
ed from the interior and that the An
glican missionaries at Sonchow.
HneJchcw and Hangchow have been
recalled to Shanghai.
W. Dwight McCanghey, violinist
and teaoher of all ornheetra and band
instruments, mandolin and guitar.
Residence 211 Washington street,
Farmers phone 316.
Save on your wood bill. Dry,
heavy slab wood, etove length, de
livered $5.00 cord. Ferryman's coal
yard. j
Bath room, c osets -id all modern
f conveniences; v. y dtsi location;
ALSO close in; houso th~t cannot je dupii
in the city for the - $1800.00
Real Estate and Financial Agent
If you have you can secure one of the most
desirable Nob Hill residences in the city.
House of five rooms and bath; plasteryd
and plumbed throughout; comp'etely fur
nished; carpets, sewing machine, Majestic
range, electric lights. Price. Including
everything only $1200 cash.balance small
monthly payments, if desired will sell
witnout the furniture. Bousquet & Holm
Just Across the Street - - Watch Us Grow
Store Will be Closed
All Day On Christmas
Sensible Gifts
Ladies' Handkerchiefs
Christmas specials,good size, hem stitched j p-
Have always sold for 10c - - - wC
Fancy embroidered and hem stitched, _
25c value special at - IOC
Ladies fancy turnovers, 15c values
Ladies' silk handkerchiefs, sifk em
broidered initial) regular 50c values OwC
Ladies Slippers
Ladies'fancy strap $1.25
Ladies'fancy felt fur top $1.25
Ladies' fs it,turned sole fur top $1.25
Old Blue Ware
50 piece set complete $10.00
Decorated Porcelain
50 piece set complete.. $9.00
12.50 Suits - $8.95
18 00 Suits - 12.50
22.50 Suits - 15.00
25.00 Suits - 16.50
Light, flexible 05
Blaoher laoe ■•.' :. ■ i
and $3.00 Bhoes at 1
$7 Boy's Coat $3.50
$15 Mens Coat 10.00
$20 Cravenette 15.00
$20 Mens Coat 12.50
- 9c

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