Newspaper Page Text
tiSTHE CALUMET NEW
Can you attend to mere busmen? Jf ao, let Tho Ntwil carry your ads. It reaches tho pooplo that make buai- bl ca th ne VOL. XIX DE ARE WIDE IN IMPORTANCE Interstate Commerce Board Or ders Reductions in Freight Rates on Transcontin ental Lines. SOME REDUCTIONS 50 PERCENT Decisions Ar What Are Popularly Known at Pacific Coast Cases. .Remarkable Rata Situation Was Found to Exist Washington, D. C, June 29. Deci sions handed down today by tho Inter state commerce commission ure country-wide In their importance. They affect freight rates, both classes and commodity, on all transcontinental lines operating between tho Atlantic and Pacific oceans. Extensive reductions are ordered, In pome Instances fifty percent. Tho de cisions are what are popularly known as the Pacific coast cases, and all re ductions ordered affect rates from the Mississippi and Missouri river trans fer points to TaeHlc coast terminals and Inter-mountaln points.. The commission found a remarkable rate situation existing on the Pacific coast and Inter-mountaln territory. Shippers in some caseB complained they were required to pay Pacific coast terminal rate, jdus local rates back from those terminals, although the freight was discharged by the rail roads on the western trip. These lo cal rates, In most Instances, amounted to two-fifths or more of the entire rate from eastern points of origin to 1 Pacific coast terminals. RUBE IS FINED $150. St. Louis, Mo., June 29. Ceorge Ed ward (Rube) Waddell, suspended pitcher of the St. Louis American league, was fined $150 In police court Monday on a charge of disturbing the peace. The fine was stayed after Waddell signed n pledge to abstain from intoxicants for one. year. BIRTHS ARE REPORTED. The following births were reported to Township Clerk Oeorge Martin this morning: Son, to Louis Pugniccl; daughters to Albert J. Cook and Chas. Kalllnen; sons to Thoma Moretto, John Toyra, J. If. Ynles and William Matheson: and daughters to John My thy, Alex Johnson and Joseph Pollard. USE ASSOCIATION FILMS. The managements of the flrand and Royal moving picture theaters of Cal umet announce that they ure using the association, or so-called "trust" pic tures and that there are none better. This splendid service elves them the latest in tho moving picture world, they assert, and enables the to make frequent changes of progr n, giving the public the best films, on a par with those of the best moving picture houses In the country. CSONS COUNTRY MICHIGAN INSURANCE RATE $1.50 PER $100, WHICH 13 THE LOWEST IN THIRTY YEARS Lansing. Mich., June 29. The com missioner of Insurance has filed his fortieth annual report with the gov ernor, which shows that the insur ance business in the state Is in a llouilshlng condition, and also that the average rate of premium per $100 of Insurance written was $113, the lowest in 80 years. As compared with that of 1908 this average rate showed a decrease of seven cents per $100 of Insurunce written. Unlike neighboring states with which comparison is fre quently made, practically none of the low rated farm business enters Into the competition of the average rate of premium paid In this state. The aggregate of farm business written by stock companies in Michigan is small, whereas the companies referred to write this class of business very freely In adjoining states. Practically all of the farm busincnj of Michigan Is written by the farmers' mutual fire Insurance companies of this state. There are 100 of these companies nnd ull of them are eon ducted on the assessment plan. On the first day of January. 1909. there were 96 mutual Insurance com panies doing business only in the state of Michigan. There were no fallurea either of companies incorpor ated under or transacting business by virtue of the laws of Michigan dur ing the years under report. Notwith standing an Increase loss ratio, the compunlea, with few exceptions, evi denced an Improved condition. All companies transacting business In CUPID ARRANGES QUEER BRINGS TRAVELING MAN BACK FROM INDIA TO WED SISTER'S BRIDESMAID WHOM HE COURTED BY MAIL. Trenton, N. J., June 29. When the Rev. Charles 11. Kluer. the marrying parson of Trenton, united William C. Wooley and Miss Lillian May Wright and H. T. A. Wright and Mlsa Mlretta Wooley In marriage at the Wooley home today, the culmination was reached in one of the prettiest ro mances of the season. Mr. Wright Is a traveling salesman and was traveling in India when his sister wrote of her approaching mar riage. She told him of her brldes-mald-to-be, Miss Wooley, and the brother sent a congratulatory note to the sister and at the same time said he would be glad of un Introduction to Miss Wooley. Letters passed between the two, and although neither had Been the other an engagement was en tered Into and Mr. Wright came home from India to do like his sister, get married. JUBILEE OF BISHOP MAES. Visiting Bishops and Priests Assist in Big Celebration. Covington, Ky Juno 29. The silver jubilee of Kishop Maes' consecration as head of the Covington see was cele brated today by visiting bishops and priests and the people of Covington and vicinity. The celebration began with a pontifical high mass of thanks giving which was celebrated in the presence of tho largest and most no table congregation that ever crowded the cathedral. Bishop Maes Is a native of Belgium, from which country he came to the United States in 1869. Prior to his election as bishop of Covington he had served as a priest in Detroit for six teen years. He Is known ns one of the most prominent and active mem bers of the hierarchy in America, hav ing served for many years as one of the directors of the Catholic univer sity of America and as prominent president... of .the Eucharlstlc Con gresses. NORTH DAKOTA PRIMARIES. Crisis Reached Today in Fight Be tween Republican Factions. Dismark, N. I)., June 29. A bitter contest for control between the pro gressive and stalwart factions of the Republican party in North Dakota Is being fought out today In the state primaries. Candidates are to be chosen for United States senators, representatives in Congress and all state officials from governor down. In terest centers chiefly In the contest for the seat of Senator McCumber, who Is a candidate for re-election, and In the fight for the Republican gubernatorial nomination. ANOTHER "COTTON LEAK" FINE. AVnshington. D. C, June 29. V.. R. Holmes, Jr., former associate statis tician of the department of agricul ture. Indicted in 1903 for mla-condtict In office In connection with the "cotton statistics leak." today pleaded guilty and was fined 13.000, which he paid. PRESIDENT AT BEVERLY. Reverly, June 29 President Taft ar rived at his summti home at 9:50 o'clock this forenoon. Michigan have fully met the require ments of law. As above Intimated the loss ratio for the year shows an increase over that of the previous year, this in crease being .813 per cent. The per cent of losses Incurred to premiums received was .5873 in 1909 as against .506 In 1908. Commissioner of Insurance Barry In hi.) report mays: "This Increased Vss ratio serves to emphusizo the need for the adoption by tho authorities and citizens of Michigan of measures that will tend to rediw-e Are waste. Inasmuch as this important subject was dwelt on nt ome length In the last two reports of thl department It need only bo re ferred to here." On the first day of January, 1909. Ihere were 170 Joint stock companies and 11 mutual companies doing a gen eral buslnen authorized to transact bu-lness. Of this number four vere organized in this state and ISO In other states and 37 In foreign coun tries having reached branch office in thli country. There has be en considerable agita tion during the past year or more of the matter of rate making or rate supervision by tate authority. The experience of the states of Kansas and Texas, the only states which have enacted laws of this character, has been uch a, to warrant the observa tion that vlans thus far sugge'te, are largely experimental and lg,n can well afford to await their t:PVelopment and perfection l.efore en acting legislate of this nature. CALUMET, HOUGHTON COUNTY, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 29, 1910 ZEPPELIN WILL DISMANTLE AND REBUILD CRAFT Has Engagement to Fly to Vien na in Near Future and In tends to Carry Out His Flans for Trip. EXCURSIONS Off ffiR A TIME Big Aerial Express Came to Grief in Inexperienced Hands Yesterday On the Next Trip Zeppelin Will be at the Helm. Osnabreck, Germany, June 29. Count Zeppellir was here today to su perintend the salvage of the airship Deutschland. which came to grief in less experienced hands yesterday. The count, who is 72 years of age, has an engagement In the near future to fly from Frledrlchshafcn to Vienna to exhibit the invention to Emperor Jo seph, and purposes to make good his promise. Thu prospects of the early resump tion of passenger service, however, are not bright. The accident may neces sitate the suspension for several months of the advertised excursions. It will be necessary to dismantle the airship and the work of taking It to pieces has begun. The next voyage will be made with Zeppelin at the helm. LAC LA BELLE EXCURSION. Keweenaw Central Announces Special Service Over the Fourth. The management of the Keweenaw Central railroad announced this after noon that a special train service will be provided over that road on Satur day, Sunday and Monday, for the ben efit of those who desire to spend those three days there. Trains will leave Calumet at 9 o'clock each morning and returning will have Iic La P.elle each evening at 6:0.r o'clock. There are a large number of Calumet people who have made plans to camp at Lac In Hello and Pete Cirls on these three days and It Is believed the service will be much appreciated. FOR QUEEN OF TOURNAMENT The Red Jacket fire department Is nlannlnir to enter a candidate for fpueen of the carnival honors In con nection with the IT. P. Firemen's tour nament to be held at the Soo the early part of August. Chief Trudell has re ceived a communication from the Soo Inviting the local department to en ter a candidate. Tho family of Miss Lydla Weldelmann. of Centennial Heights, have been asked to allow her to be nominated by the local depart ment, and a final decision will be given the department on Sunday. BOB FITZSM10NS PICKS JEFFRIES TO WIN THE BIG BATTLE AT RENO ON THE FOURTH EX-CHAMPION DECLARES JOHN SON WONT STAND AGAINST MASSIVE STRENGTH OF OPPONENT. Victoria, P. C June 29. Bob Fltz slmmons, who arrived from Sydney last night, picks Jeffries as the winner of (Monday's .battle. He thinks the fight w ill go over twenty rounds. . "Johnson won't stand very long against the massive strength and bear like tenacity of Jeffrie, providing he is In shape," said Fltzslmmons. Houseman Has Money to Bet. Chicago, 111., June 29. Iuls House man, former sporting writer, announc ed today he ha $10,000 to be placed at one to ten that Johnson will not answer, the call of "time" at the sev enth round. . -Johnson Has Fine Work-Out. Reno. New. June 29. There was much reJoU ing In Johnson's camp hist night as a result of the champion's splendid work-out In tho afternoon. The presence of C.ov. Dlckcrson Is be lieved to have been a source of consid erable inspiration to the big negro. It was gossiped about town today Dlck erson would make another trip to Mo- n.i Snrlnes In the hope of seeing Jef fries in action. The cool manner In which Jeffries turned down a request r.r a hoxlno- exhibition while the gov ernor was at his camp yesterday, led to A great deal of comment and some harsh criticism. Jeffries indifference to the disap pointments experienced by so many who made futile trips to his training quarters to see him work, was thought to have parsed the limit when he re fused to box for an official whose good ROOSEVELT WITH HARVARD ALUMNI FORMER PRESIDENT CENTER OF ATTRACTION AT HARVARD COMMENCEMENT. DEGREE GIVEN TO HUGHES. Cambridge, Mass., June 29. Today's commencement exercises at Harvard university, America's oldest educa tional institution, were carried out with all of the time-honored cere monies. Features of tho day were thu meeting of ,the board of overseers, the arrival of Governor Draper, tho gath ering at old Massachusetts h,all of ;the president, fellows, overseers, facul ties, invited guests, a portion of the alumni and the candidates for de grees, the march to . Handera? theater, the learned addresses, and finally the meeting of the alumni association, with a cordial greeting" from Theo dore Roosevelt. Among the most noted recipients of honorary 'degrees today was Governor Hughes of New York, who was present at the exercises. I Commencement at Dartmouth. Hanover, N. II.. Juno 29. Dlstln gulshed visitors from many places participated today In the one, hundred and forty-first commencement exer cises at Dartmouth college, which be gan with prayers In Rollins chapel at o'clock this morning.' The gradua tlon exercises and the conferring of honorary degrees took place In Web ster hall and were followed by the alumni dinner In College hall. The commencement speakers were C. S. Lyon of Holyoke, Mass., W. C. II. Moe of Norwich, Vt., M. C. Teul of Sodus, N. Y., W. C. Shaw of Lowell, Mass., and N. S. Foss of Plymouth. N. H. Vermont Honors Morrill. Burlington. Vt., June 29. The an nual commencement exercises at the University of Vermont .were held to day. One of the Interesting features of the programme was an address de livered by Dr. James K. Patterson, former president of the State College of Kentucky, commemorating the cen tennial anniversary of the birth of the late Justin 8. Morrill, for many years United State .v nntor from Vermont and the father of the idea of granting Federal aid to state colleges. SMALL FIRE AT NOON. Blaze Breaks Out in Roof of MacCar thy Building on Oak St. . A fire was discovered at noon in tho roof of the MacCarthy building on Oak street, occupied ns a barber shop on the ground floor and a residence by Fred Odell. on the' second floor. The Red Jacket lire department promptly responded, to the call. Owing to the fire being located underneath the roof, the firemen had considerable difficulty In getting at It. It was eventually ex tinguished, with slight damage to the building proper, although the roof will have to undergo extensive rejKilrs. Some damage to the Odell furniture by water and smoke Is reported, but it is believed the loss will be slight. There was no Insurance on the build ing. will has been regarded as so esentlal to holding the contest with Johnson, out of which Jeffries will make a for tune. Reno is Wide-Open. ' Reno, New. June 29. Not since the bonanza days of the Comstock forty years ago has Reno had such a Satur day night as the one Just spent. The big time Is on was on nbout 6 o'clock Saturday night when the last roulette wheel was installed in the Palace saloon down across the street from the depot. It will continue from now until the day after the fight be tween Jeffrlea and Johnson. It will get bigger and bigger ns the trains from the west and east dump more and more people out on the sta tion platform. Wickedness, ns the pul pit construes the word. Is going to blow up and bust right here in Reno. One last chance, one grand time, for Nevada Is soon to pass lawa prohibit ing prize fights nnd gambling. 219 Licenses for Gaming. Before the county license bureau closed business on Saturday afternoon 219 licenses for gambling games had been taken out. There' was not a back room that was not cleared of Its rub bish, painted and furbellowed nnd crowded with layouts. There Is even a flourishing gambling house below the rooms of tho Chlstlan Science church. The Golden hotel, on the main street of the town not a block from the sta tion. Is the meeca for sports Just now. Frank Golden, the proprietor, has had his wide barroom fully dressed for the occasion. Down tho length of the room across from the bar were ranged two roulette wheels, tho shallow green trough wherein the twin dice of the Klondike game Jump and tumble over the white ruled llnea of the field and the plain deal table with the shallow dip for the ankcr'a seat wherein the LICKING RIVER IS FATAL TO MANY Twenty-Six Houses Are Washed Away at-Salyersville, Ky. , and it is Feared Many ! People Are Dead. TRAGEDIES Of DAY'S NEWS In, Rooming Houie in Chicago Man 'Registered at Frank Thompson I Kilts Woman and Himself Annapolis Drowning. Sulyersvllle, Ky., June 29. Four bodies were recovered from Licking river today as the result of a cloud burst along the headwaters. It is re ported many other lives were lost. Twenty-six houses were washed away. Licking Is above flood stage. - Kills Woman and Himself. Chicago, 111., June 29. A man regis tered as "Frank Thompson" shot and killed an unidentified woman, and then killed himself In a rooming house to day. The man left a note which de clared he failed to "make a good girl" of his companion. Tragedy in Germany Stuttgart, Oermany, June 29. Dr. Aloys Obrlst, a famous musical con ductor, nnd Anna Sutter, a court sing er, were found dead, together, today. P.oth had been phot. Appearances In dicated one had been murdered, nnd the other committed suicide. Drowned Near Annapolis Annapolis, June 29. The bodies of Mrs. Nell Bowyer, daughter-in-law of the superintendent of the Naval ac ademy, nnd Midshipmen Orisbye Thomas nnd Sherman Nason, who were drowned near here yesterday were recovered this morning. The body of Mrs. Ilowyer was found standing' erect In the waters of the Severn river. Stretched nt her feet upon the river bottom were the bodies of Midshipmen Thomas nnd Nason. The trio had set sail yesterday for the bathing beach. NEW YORK DEMOCRATS MEET. Plans Will be Laid for Aggressive Campaign. New York, June 29. A number of prominent Democratic leaders, com prising the general committee of the Democratic League of New York, got together at the Hotel Astor this af ternoon to discuss plans for the com ing congregational campaign In this state and to consider other matters of Interest. Among other things dis cussed was a proposal for the hold ing of another Democratic conference similar to the one held at Saratoga last September, which resulted In a considerable reorganization of the party. - JEFFRIES' REFUSAL TO GIVE BOXING EXHIBITION FOR GOV ERNOR DICKERSON HARSH LY CRITICISED. simple game of "twenty-one" is played. It was behind one of the roulette ta bles that Charley, the Swede, held the banker's seat throughout eight busy hours last night. He was absent-mindedly twiddling the wheel last night be fore the Shlllabers began to bring In the players. A citizen in Fifth avenue haberdashery strolled up and paid for a stock of yellows: He was followed quickly by others. The crowd about Charley's table thickened. One of those who ventured to Char ley's table was P.eautlful Pete of Steamboat Springs, who elbowed his way from the bar und planked a twen ty under the banker's nose. Beautiful Pete Broke. Beautiful Peter affects long nngora chaps Just like the cowboys of Wild Western romances. He punches cattle when there are any to punch out In Steamboat Springs, and Reno knows him as one of Its most reckless plung ers of a Saturday night. Ileautlful Pete had a winning streak nnd raked In some of the bank'a coin for ft time, but his luck later changed, nnd, owing to his frequent orders of "regular old Virginia City forty rod and three fingers of It," ho had- to be eventually helped through the door, sobbing that he would have to borrow the price of a plug of tobacco before he could go back to Steamboat Springs. "Cleaned, by , plumb cleaned," wns all that he could whisper. There were numerous other games in full blast, but not quite as stiff ns the one at the Golden hotel CLOUDBURST OSBORN ACCEPTS GIFT TOR II. OF fit. BRONZE BAS RELIEF OF EX PRESIDENT ANGELL FROM ; LATE ARTHUR HILL PRE ' SENTED TO U. OF M. 'Ann Arbor, Mich., Juno 29. The features of the ceremony of the pre sentation to the University of Mlchl gun. of the bronze bas relief of ex President Angell, the gift of the late University Regent Arthur Hill, were the presentation address by Judge Gil bert M. Starke of Saginaw und the speech of acceptance delivered on be half of the regents by Chase S. Os born. The has relief is one of the most beautiful in the state, costing up wards of $25,000. The ceremony took place before a big audience in the Me morial building at 2 o'clock this after noon. In accepting the gift, Mr. Osbom said In part: ,"The University of Michigan, for the people of the state, accepts this gift as an Imperishable mark of the love aiid respect one useful citizen had for another. The' late' Arthur Hill had an exalted regard for civic virtue, law nnd order, and he incorporated this sentiment practically into ihe work of his life. 1 "As a regent of this University he gave of his time, ta'envs "and means. All work that came to him In that ca pacity was given careful, and often sacrificial attention. As a regent and alumnus, he came to know and pro foundly respect Dr. Angell. He rec ognized Dr. Angtil's rare gifts as a man, a citizen, and an educator. "The years of peace are more than those of war. If society is developed and directed wisely, conflicts of all kinds are less apt to occur. The prob lems of peace are the greatest . In every epoch.- To their . solution intel lect born of the humanities, and Jus tice, created of Christianity, must be addressed. No one has . wrought to this end ' more purposefully than Dr. Angell, and It was this that Arthur Hill, better than utmost any, other, knew of him. All over the world are Aturdy men, whoae Ideala were shaped by tho man of men whom this bronze will make to live ocularly, as he will live forever In the hearts and brains of mankind. "To all who come to look let it be known that this Is the face of one whose ruling passion of life was love love of fellow man, love of the boundless sky, love of his work,' love of the limitless sea, love of Justice and law, love of the soul, and love of God Only if man's soul and heart and brain and body develop In harmony can his measure of real usefulness be greatest, lloth the donor nnd the honored sub ject are types of the best that evolu tion has produced in its work for the perfection of man. "During all ages, those who have embodied the rarer human virtues have been the guardians of the world. The people of this great western na tion will always be better for having had Dr. James llurrell Angell and Re gent Arthur Hill. May their lives always be an inspiration to the worthy women nnd men who will come within these walls in search of the highway of virtue and truth and service. Among the 10,300 inmates of workhouses In Wales and Monmouth shire, barely 100 are capable of doing a good day's work. TERRIBLE EXPERIENCE OF LIVES MANY DAYS ON Duluth. Minn., June 29. Captain Walpole Roland, a mining engineer, who .for many years made his home In Duluth, but who has latterly lived In Port Arthur, Ont., is the hero of a story which is little short of miracu lous. Captain Roland, who is eighty-three years of age, but who, despite his ad vanced year is still looked upon as one of the best mining authorities of the district surrounding the head of the great lakes, May 13 was engaged t. examine a property situated In a lonely part of the country, some two days' trip from the little town of Wa blgoon In the Manitou disthlct. The party consisting of the captain and four others In two canoes left Wabl goon and then for a few days nothing wa heard of them. The party, with the exception of Captain Roland re turned to Wablgoon with the wtartllng news that Captain Roland was lost. The new spread quickly and as soon as It was known at Port Arthur, search parties were organised to look for him. The manner of his disappearance tt nelf was very strange as the time elapsing before It was discovered that he was not with the party who were Just starting on their return trip was but a few hours. In that time he had apparently valtimhed from the earth for though every foot of the country was thoroughly searched, no trace of him could be found. Now comes the news that after more than thirty days of wanJerlng In a rocky and barren re NO. 198 BROWNE JURORS DISAGREE; JURY. FIXING CHARGED Discharged Today it is Said the Members Stood Eight for Conviction and Four . for Acquittal. ATTORNEY WAYMAN INCENSED Declares Case Offers Most Flagrant Example of "Jury Fixing Ever Known Hyda Refused a Now Trial, Today. Chicago, III., June 29. The Jury that heard the case of Lee O'JMeil Browne, the legislative minority leader, charg ed with bribing Representative White to vote for Lorlmer, today disagreed and voted: "No verdict." Jury Fixed Says Wayman. States Attorney Wayman declared to reporters that the Browne case of fered the most flagrant case of "Ax ing" ever known. Officially, It la stated, the Jury took twenty-four ballots, standing eight to four for conviction throughout. The 'Jury was out 115 hours, the longest session by 41 hours ever held by a Jury In Chicago. The Jurors who stood fast In the belief of the Innocence of the defend ant were Charles Spare, William R. Lowe, William II. Hennessey and Wal ter J. Hermansen. One Juror, Arthur S. Townsend, wu asked if there was any fighting In th Jury room. "I should soy not," he answered. "They were a Jolly, good bunch and we had a fine time. Arguments was warm at times, but all recognized the rights of the others to their own opin ions. Juror Spare, who was reported to be hanging the Jury, confirmed Townsend'a version of the session. "It wait always 8 to 4," he said. "I don't "believe . we could-agree If we stayed till doomsday. Judge McSurely said he would hear a motion for a new trial a week from today. Court Calls Jury In. When court convened, Jude McSure ly said: "Gentlemen, I propose of my own motion to call In the Jury and Inter rogate them as how they etand toward reaching a verdict. There were no objections and the bailiff sent for the Jurymen. "Do you think there is any possi bility of agreeing?" the court asked Foreman Mueller. 1 "I don't think it is possible," was the reply. t 1 "Is that the opinion of all of you?" Some nodded their heads, and others answered, "Yes.' At this point. Attorney Forest of the defense, interrupted: "I move for an order from this court restraining all officers of the court from assailing, through the press, or In any other mnnner, the members of this Jury," he ald. "Tho motion is denied," aald the Judge. The court concluding said: "Gentlemen, you have set an unpre cedented record of its kind. I have Continued on Pare 1. MINING ENGINEER; ONLY BARK AND WATER gion, abounding In lakes and mus kegs he has been found alive and with every reason to believe that he will fully recover from his terrible experi ence. Many Search Partie. He Is now In Port Arthur at his home and resting easily. Not only were there many small parties search ing for him but the city of Port Ar thur made an appropriation to be ex pended In the search and several ex perienced men were engaged, with them alio going iMiss Roland, a daugh ter who lives with him at Port Ar thuf. During the entire time that Captain Roland was wanderfng'ln the brush he subsisted on bark, leaven and water, for in that region there are no berries which could have been utilized for food. Too experienced a prospector to be lost, the only thing that troubled tho aged man was his falling strength. He could not return to civilisation by the way In which the party had set out as he had no canoes and he there fore headed In the direction which he knew was to bo taken by Dr. Parsons, who in conducting a geological survey In the hope that he would strike their trail or one of their camps, and In or der that he might not crosa ahead of them he biased his own trail, leaving notes written on barlf for their guid ance should they come acrosa the strangely biased trail. However, when picked up toy the geological party, which did. Indeed, nnd Ma trail, he was more d.ad than alive. Kverv care was taken of him on tho long tra.Il to Wablgoon, from where he was tak en by train to Port Arthur.