A live publication de
voted to Adams county
and resources of the Pa
cific northwest. Circu
lates among prosperous
people who petronlse ad
♦1.50 PER 4.NNUM
ADAMS COUNTY NEWS
Office*: News Block, C street bet Main
and Railroad avenue, opposite First Na
tional Bank. Telephone Mo. 183.
DR. PASCAL W. YEARSLEY,
Room 3, Pioneer State Bank Building
Oas Vapor Administered.
Graduate ot Medo-chlrrurglial college, Phil*-
delpbl . Pa. Crown anil bridge work. Kill
ing, extrai'tlng and plate work conforming to
the practice ofinadern dentistry.
J O. GLENN, D. O.
Graduate ol American School ol Oateopathy,
Klrkavllle, under A. T. Still, founder ol
the School ol Oateopathy.
Miss Ciara Morris, Assistant.
Offices: Opposite Flrat National Bank building.
Money to Loan oo Real Estate.
J. 0. Mogan. 0. W. Rathbun
MOGAN & RATHBUN
Attorneys at Law.
Oentral practitioners in all courts State and
Federal. Collections and lnsnrancs. Examin
ation ottltlei. n
Office, rooms A and 7 Gritman Building.
John A. Peacock Office room:
g A. Wells 604 Fernwell building.
W. H. Ludden BPOKANK.
Peacock, Wells * Ludden,
Attorneys at Law.
Will practice in all state and federal courts.
We have aleo had many years experiencejin
land office matters and will five prompt atten
tion to land contests, titles and mining law.
Land scrip of all kinds for sale.
W W. lent. G. E. Lovell, Bert Linn.
ZENT, LOVELL & LINN,
Insurance, Notary Public, Money to
Loan on real estate. Office up
stairs. First Nat'l. Bank.
J. D. Sellars,
Plans drawn and estimates" furnished.
Headquarters in Thiel drug store.
DR. JOHN ADAMS.
Physician and Surgeon.
Next door to First National Bank,
RITZVILLE. • - WASH.
DR. F. R. BURROUGHS.
Office: Second at., between D and I,
ALICE G FRENCH
United States Commissioner
Final proofs taken and filings and other
land entries made.
O. R. HOLCOMB,
Councilor at Law.
Will practice in all the U. 8. Courts
and Departments and all Washington
Courts. Office Ritiville, Wash.
T. W. Hauschild, President,
A. J. Womach, Vice-President,
W. W. Zent, Secretary and Treas.
Empire State Title, Insurance
and Trust Company
Directors—J. D. Bassett, T W. Haus
child and O. E. Lovell.
We have lost completed our books at
great expense and they are accurate and
reliable. Abstracts promptly, accurate
ly and neatly made and satisfaction
Ka ran teed. OfTloa, over Flrat
atlonal Bank, Rltsvllla, Wn.
Adams County Abstract Co.
The only abstract books In 4 dan*
Abstracts promptly made.
Office in Gritman Block.
0. K. Barber Shop,
H. Qoddard, Prop.
First-class and up to date.
' BATHS—Hat or Coli.
Palace Hotel Slfiß*.
thing comfortable and cosy, with mod
ern furnishings. Twe blocks north of
Pioneer State bank, Second street.
M. J. HURST, Prop.
W. R* CUNNINGHAM, JR,
AH busts ass girts prompt iH-Hea
An earnest advocate in the cause of Economy, Propeaaloa, Conservatism and Reform; the faithful champion and defender of Troth, Honesty and Justice; the foe ot Fraud, Incompetency and Corruption In Public Affairs.
NEWS OF THE WBRLD
SHORT TEIXGBAPH ITEMS IRON
ALL FOIFiTS OF THE GLOBE.
A Review of' Happening* In Both
Eastern and Weitern Hemispheres
During the Past Week—National,
Historical, Political and Personal
London, Eng., is filled to overflow
ing with visitors.
The International Sunday school
convention elected Jesse McLaren of
The town of Ophlr, about three
miles from Auburn, Cal., was almost
destroyed by lire recently.
announcing her arrival by a salute
to the forts in the harbor, the Ger
man gunboat Falke has arrived in
Three Scottish members of parlia
ment have received threats of early
assassination from some unknown
Italians resident in Glasgow.
Governor Deneen of Illinois has
granted Johann Hoch a reprieve until
July 20, in order that the case may
be taken to the supreme court for a
writ of supersedeas.
Prominent eitizens of Boston have
undertaken a movement looking to the
purchase and preservation of the
home of Paul Revere, which Is situat
ed in North square, Boston.
The convicts In the prison at Libau
mutinied, with the assistance of a mob
of roughs, demolished eight cells. The
police and military restored ortler,
using their swords. Twelve persons
Mrs. Aggie Myers, who, at Liberty,
Mo., was recently convicted of
murder in the first degree, was re
fused a new trial and was entenced
to be hanged on August 11. An appeal
will be taken to the state supreme
Advices received at Vigo, Spain,
from the Minho river (which empties
Into the Atlantic near Caminha) say
that 30 persons were drowned recent
ly through the capsizing of a bark
which had arrived in the river from
At Belen, Valencia county, N. M., a
robber cut the bottom of a mall pouch
hanging on a crane (or the passing
train and abstracted a package con
taining $2,000, mailed to the First Na
tional bank at Albuquerque from the
bank at Belen. The robber escaped.
Birmingham.—"Ready Money" Ri
ley, one of the most remarkable crim
inals Birmingham has ever known, is
dead. He once was a working Jew
eler, and he made a fortune of $200,-
000 by betting on a system, the key
note of which was "backing the fa
Josephus Bierstein, David Feist, Ja
cob Noll and George Holvey, school
directors of Shenandoah, Pa., have
been sentenced to serve one year in
jail for bribery and conspiracy. The
men pleaded guilty to accepting bribes
for their Influence In the appointment
Thomas H. Mastln, a pioneer banker
and real estate man, died at his home
In Kansas City recently as the result
of a stroke of paralyslß, aged 67 years.
In the civil war he was made a colo
nel, and was attached to Jefferson
Davis' escort just before the southern
leader was captured.
Guatemala City.—President Cabre
ra, out of his personal funds, has de
cided to establish a practical school
of sciences, arts and agriculture un
der American professors. The tuition
will be given in the English language.
The marriage of Prince Henry Gal
ard de Beam et de Chalals to Miss
Beatrice Wlnans, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ross Wlnans of Baltimore, was
celebrated in Paris recently.
Offers Hia Body for Sale.
New Roclielle, June 37.—Telegrams
and telephone answers to hia advertise
ment in a New York paper to sell hia
body and two hearts after death have
kept A. Dorr of New Roohelle busy.
Although it is known Dorr has been
offered large stuns of money for bis
body, he refuses tto state the amounts.
He ia keeping these a secret in the
hope that a larger mm may be offered
by nme scientist or medical college.
Dorr is a carpenter 86 year* old, un
married and the picture of health.
Op to few years ago he did not know
that he posessed two hearts. It was
dißoovered when he called a physioian
to treat him (or a slight attack ol sick
ness. Binoe then he has submitted to
examinations by many of the moat
celebrated heart specialists in the
country. Durr wants cash down and
he will give the purchaser a deed good
after his death.
The French Get Excited.
For the first time since the Fash
oda incident, the French public Is in
the throes of the war fever. Whether
It will result in anything serious de
pends on Germany's response to the
French note on Morocco, but without
considering the exact status of the
diplomatic negotiations a consider
able element of the public and press
seriously dlscuaa the possibility of a
resort to arms.
Fire at Clevsland.
Fire broke out In tbe wholesale dis
trict, at the southwest corner of St
Clair street and North Water street,
completely gutting the Wlllard Stor
age Battery company's building, doing
$50,000 damage. Fairbanks, Morae *
Co.'a building also burned.
Philadelphia, Pa. —Miss Elizabeth
Moore of the Kings County Tennis
club, New York, won the champion
ship of the United States in women's
singles by defeating Miss Helen Ho
mans of the West Side Tennis club,
6-4, 5-7, 6-1. in the final round of the
tournament. Miss May Sutton, last
year's champion, Is in England, and
loses the championship by default.
London.—ln the final of the gentle
men's doubles for the London tennis
championship at the Queen's club, W.
J. Clothier and W. A. Larned (Amer
icans) defeated Holcombe Ward and
Deals C. Wright (Americans), 6-4, 7-5,
Walla Walla, Wash. —There seems
klittle prospect at present of Walla
WHia and Pendleton forming a joint
baseball team to take the place of
Ogden or Salt Lake in the Pacific
After four days' shooting, the 21st
annual shoot of the Sportsmen's asso
ciation of the Northwest ended Sun
day afternoon at Portland, with A. J.
Webb of San Francisco carrying off
the individual championship.
The wrestling match which took
place at Harrington between Ole
Marsh, the champion middleweight
wrestler of the northwest, and five lo
cal wrestlers, proved an easy victory
for Marsh. The articles of agreement
provided that Marsh should throw the
five men In one hour or forfeit )200.
He did the trick eastly in 24 minutes
and 10 seconds, the longest any one
of the local men could stay being sev
en minutes and 10 seconds.
BTANDING OF THE CLUBS.
New York -. .. .. .. .705
Pittsburg .. .. .581
Chicago .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .571
Philadelphia .. .. -- .. .. .. .. .569
Cincinnati .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .541
St. Louis 410
Boston .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .328
Brooklyn .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .283
Cleveland .. .. .. .. -- .. .. .627
Chicago .. .. .. .. .623
Detroit .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .519
Boston .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. -- .469
New York -• .400
Washington .. .. .. .. .. -- .. .389
St. Louis 382
Tacoma .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .600
San Francisco .. .. .. .. .. .. .575
Portland .. .. .. .. .493
Los Angeles .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .473
Oakland .. .. .. .. .. ... .467
SHOOTB KILLS HIMSELF.
T. O. White's Revenge on His Wife
Who Was Seeking Divorce.
Pendleton, Ore., June 25.—As Mrs.
T. O. White, ber 7 year old daughter
Grace, and her nephew, a 16 year old
boy named Norton, were driving from
this city to the Norton ranch 10 miles
west of Pendleton, the husband of
the woman rode up from behind the
rig until even with the scat upon
which his wife sat and without a
word leveled a revolver at her and
fired five shots in quick succession.
At the first shot the woman receiv
ed a wound In tbe left wrist and fell
Into the bottom of tho rig. Two more
bullets also took effect and caused
wounds In her back. None of the
wounds, however, proved serious and
with proper care Mrs. White may re
The boy, who was driving, received
a flesh wound in his left knee, which
Is thought to have been caused by the
bullet which strucn. Mrs. White's arm,
glancing to his leg.
After White bad fired upon his
wife he evidently concluded that she
was dead and turning his horse rode
back toward ine city about a quarter
of a mile, where he dismounted from
his horse and after reloading his re
volver placed It In the middle of his
forehead and blew his brains out.
Brings Rich Cargo of Sable.
Victoria, B. C.—The steamer Mon
tana has arrived at Comox from Pet
ropavlovsky, on Kamchatka, with
furs, mostly sables, to tbe value of a
quarter of a million dollars, consign
ed to the Kamcbatkan Commercial ft
Industrial company of San Francisco.
Baron Bruggen, a Russian, manager
of tbe company, was a passenger en
route to San Francisco. He said tbe
recent report of a massacre of 150
natives by raiders was untrue. Noth
ing of this kind had occurred of late
on the penensula.
Mother Kills Har Babea.
Grand Lake, Col.. Jane 26. —Mrs.
Watt C. Gregg shot and killed her
four children and attempted to take
her own life here. The woman Is in
a critical condition from a wound in
the side and may not live till morn
The tragedy Is believed to have been
committed by ihe woman during a lit
of temporary Insanity.
Mystery In Lost Gems.
London.—The duke of Westmin
ster's missing diamonds continue one
of London's greatest mysteries. It Is
estimated that the Jewels which dis
appeared from the town realdence of
the duke while the back of the duch
ess was turned, are worth 980,000.
Armlea Are Resting.
All Is quiet along the Russian and
RITZVILLE, WASHINGTON. JUNE 28. 1905.
WASHINGTON, IDAHO, MONTANA,
AND OREGON NEWS ITEMS.
A Few Interaating Items Gathered
From Our Exchangee of the Sur
rounding Country—Numerous Acci
dents and Personal Events Take
Placa—Outlook la Bright
Four thousand roses were on dis
play Saturday at Spokane's 14th an
nual rose fair.
The third annual picnic of the Lin
coln County Pioneers last week was
a most successful meet.
The races Saturday afternoon by
the Dayton Driving association were
the best that had been given In Day
ton for the last 15 years.
The grand lodge of colored Masons
of the Oregon and Washington juris
diction closed its sessions at Spekane
with the grand lodge of sorrow at 12
o'clock last Saturday night.
The attorney general has approved
the legality of the bond Issues sold
to the state by school district 84 of
Lincoln county for $5,000 and district
34 of Yakima county for $4,500.
E. J. Incllffe of Colfax was run over
and Instantly killed at Elberton, when
a switch engine backed dowx the rail
way track just as Incllffe and anoth
er man were making the crossing in
W. W. Babcock sold the B. & B.
ranch, across the river from Trinidad,
consisting of 54,000 acres, with 13,000
sheep and 700 head ot cattle, for $150,-
o(ju. Mr. Babcock also sold three car
loads of wool the same day for 18c
The funeral of Guy G. Esslg, the
young Spokane druggist who was
found mysteriously dead with a gun
shot wound In his chest, near his
father's home at Plattsburg, Mo., took
place Saturday afternoon from the
Fraaer York, customs inspector of
Huntingdon was brought to Beillng
ham, suffering from a shotgun wound
In the head. York was found upon his
farm with a gun beside him, uncon
scious. He has a chance of recovery,
although part of the brain may have
to be removed.
Many changes have been made in
the faculty of the state college. H. C.
Sampson, principal of the elementary
schools, was made professor of edu
cation, Professor Timblin of Golden
dale was elected to All the position
vacated by Professor Sampson In the
schools. C. W. Lawrence was made
instructor in agronomy. Mr. Law
rence Is a graduate of the agricul
tural college of South Dakota.
Nearly all of the funds havo been
raised for tho new Baptist church at
A new flouring mill is soon to be
added to the business enterprises of
A company of tbe National guards
has been organized at Grangevllle
with over 70 members.
David Brooks, who lives on IJttle
Bear ridge, five miles east of Troy,
has 12 acres of Canadian Hybrid
wheat which Is over six feet tall and
Is now In blossom.
The cherry crop has about all been
gathered In Snake river orchards, and
while the yield was not up to the
average of former years, the high
prices obtained gave the growers a
A geologic reconnaissance and min
ing Investigation of the reglan north
and east of the Coeur d'Alene mining
district will be made by F. C. Calkins,
assisted by D. F. McDonald. A recon
naissance study of the economic geol
ogy of the Pearl, Hailey, Mackey and
Ketcham mining districts in southern
Idaho will be prosecuted by J. W.
Boutwell. The mineral statistics of
the state will be collected by V. C.
Robert Noble of Reynolds, tbe
"sheep king" of Idaho, has disposed
of his flock of about 130,000 bead to
Haley ft Saunders of Salt Lake. The
price has not been made public, but
It is said to be In the neighborhood
of $2.40 a head. Noble came to Idaho
30 years ago a poor boy and herded
sbeep, afterwards securing a band on
shares. Besides the flock disposed
of, he owns a 3000 acre ranch and
large real estate holdings in Boise.
In the land contest case of William
Dwyer against John P. Harlan the
Lewlston office has just handed down
one of the moat important decisions
made In receqt months. The decision,
after severely arraigning Harlan and
finding that his homestead filing la In
bad fatth, concludes by deciding In
hla favor for the reason ttaat "Wm.
Dwyer has heretofore filed several
conteata against homestead entries
which now appear to have been pur
chased for speculative purposes."
OREGON NIWS ITEMS.
The First Methodist Episcopal
Church South of Portland will erect
a 125,000 edifice thla aeaaoii.
"Guilty of manslaughter" was the
verdict given by the Pendleton Jury
in the case against Grover Martin,
charged with the murder of Charles
Mrs. M. H. Smith died recently at
Bonners Ferry, Idaho. She crossed
the plains in lMt, and aettled at Wes
ton, Ore. She was 80 ytam old when
Hoses Taylor, the wealthy Athena
farmer, has been convicted of attempt
to commit arson after the jury was
out for five hours. The crime was
committed a year ago In July, when
Taylor attempted to hire Munroe Pal
mer and Rit hard McGrath to burn
down the burn of John Banister, a
The National Good Roads associa
tion has ano v constitution; President
Moore and Secretary Richardson will
continue In office until the next elec
tion, which will be on the third Wed
nesday of November; St. Louis Is
made the association's permanent
headquarters, where all sessions must
hereafter be held.
During a fit of temporary Insanity,
Mrs. Florence Smith of Gervais, Ore
gon, aged 26 years, jumped from the
fourth story window of a hospital of
Portland and struck 50 feet below on
the ground. ISoth her arms were brok
en, both hips fractured, her right leg
broken In two places and she suffered
internal Injuries. She can not re
cover. Mrs. Smith Is a widow, and a
sister of the uev. Albyn Esson, one
ot Portland's best known ministers.
The Fourth of July will be cele
brated at Herron In grand style.
The Montana pioneers' annual re
union will be held at Helena October
The Montana Press association will
meet in annual convention at Billings
The cornerstone of the First Swe
dish Baptist church at Butte was laid
The warehouse reports
that wool Is 2 per cent heavier tins
year than it was last season.
"Kid" Royal, alleged to be a cattle
rustler and all round bad man, sprang
from a rapidly moving train on the
Moqtana Central and escaped in the
The county auditors of this state
held a session In Tacoma last week
and took action towards a uniform
system of keeping books. The next
meeting will be held In Spokane.
Lewis Stringfeiiow of Whitehouse,
Ky., died on the train last week near
Larlmore, N. D., while en route to
Havre, Mont., of consumption. The
body was taken to Havre, where two
The site for the proposed beet sugar
factory at Billings has been selected,
it is a mile south of the city. A local
company has purchased a tract of
30 acres near It, which will give a
right of way for a switch track to the
At Its recent Btate convention In
Anaconda, the Fraternal Order of Ea
gles adopted a resolution recommend-
Ing tbe purchase as a national home,
of the Broadwater hotel, hot springs
and baths, located at a picturesque
spot in the mountains Just outside of
George Hammond, tho Bcarmouth
train robber, was convicted at Pblllps
burg on bis second trial In connection
with the famous boidup. The Jury
fixed the sentence at one year. Ham
mond has served about eight months
of a 15 year sentence given at hla con
viction upon the first trial In connec
tion with the holdup.
The trial and conviction of Eric Mlk
elson, In Flathead county In 1902, of
robbery In the alleged thoft of a safe,
for which be Is serving a sentence of
four years at Deer Lodge, la consider
ed by the state board of pardonß to
havo been a case of miscarriage of
justice, and tbe board has approved
the governor's action In granting him
Oscar Stephens of Fort MaglnnU,
who has boen the owner of more tiheep
than any other Individual in Fergus
county, hail sold all hi* sheep for about
$100,000 and will retire from the abeep
business, though he will retain hia
other interests In the county Twen
ty-three years ago he started in the
sheep business In tbe county wltb a
capital of $5200 and has multiplied bis
belongings by at least 100 per cent and
Is probably a millionaire. The sheep
were sold to tbe Custer Bheep com
pany at $2.40 per head, Including
Pianist Got <7000 Damages.
Seven thousand dollars has just been
paid by the New York Central railroad
to Ignaoe Paderewiski, the pianist, as
damages for a jolting he reoeiTed in a
railroad aeoident three miles from
Syraonse on April 22 last. After the
jolting the pianist was prostrated from
nenritria and was foroed to oanoel his
Amerioan tour. Bailroad lawyers are
congratulating themselves st the settle
Michigan Villaga Bankrupt
Id connection with the closing of
the Vlcksburg Exchange bank it has
developed that the village of Vlcks
burg, Mich., ia bankrupt. There la
only $34 In the village treasury, and
half of thla amount la a check on the
closed bank. The village owea the
bank |7,000. L. C. Jep, cashier of the
bank, was treasurer of the village.
"Down With the Cxar."
Genoa.—A hostile demonstration
took place Saturday night at the Rus
sian consulate here. There were cries
of "Down with the csar," and windows
were broken. The police dispersed the
The snake baa one great protection
against assailants. He appears to be
always awake and on hla guard. This
Is explained by the fact that the eyes
of snakes never close. Night and day,
aleeplng and waking wide open. A
snake'a eyea are not protected with
lids, but with a strong scale. Thla la
as clear as glass, and, of course, af
fords not the leaat Impediment to
FATAL RIOTS IN LODZ
STREETS RESEMBLED BATTLE
Fighting Spirit of Polish People Is
Fully Aroused—Soldiers Are Cruel
—Shoot Women and Children—Thou
sands of Men Shot Down—Work
man Lead Crowd of 50,000 People.
I.odz, June 25.—The city resembles
a shambles, and the terrible scenes
of the last two days will never be
wiped from the memory of Polish peo
ple. Altogether ten regiments are en
camped In lxidz. The fighting spirit
of the people is fully aroused. They
bave tasted blood and want more.
Certainly the revolutionary spirit is
abroad, and It remains to be seen
whether military measures will have
the same effect as previously.
The soldiers are showing what ap
pears to be wanton cruelty. Satur
day afternoon they shot and killed
two women, a mother and her daught
Since the arrival of reinforcements
actual fightiug In the city has stop
ped, but the outbreak is by no means
quelled, and fresh collisions are ex
It is quite Impossible to give the
exact number of killed and wounded,
as reports vary according to the quar
ter from which they are obtained. Cer
tainly the killed number more than
100, possibly 200, and the wounded
five times as many. An official report
says the number of casualties was
largely increased by the neglect of
persons to remain indoors. Others
who Insisted on looking out of doors
and windows when volleys were being
fired upon the rioters by the soldiers
were taking risks. Residents of the
city say that they received no orders
to remain Indoors.
The present trouble began at Lodz
last Thursday after the funeral of the
victims ot the conflict between troops
and terrorists the previous Sunday.
The Christians were permitted to
bury their dead, but the Jews were
prohibited from doing so, and the
police secretly interred the bodies of
the Jewß at night, which excited in
dignation, and terrorist riots wero ini
The most serious phases of the riot
ing developed when the crowd delib
erately pillaged liquor shops, and soon
the leaders. Inflamed by drink, led a
crowd of at least 80.000 to further and
more serious attacks. Police and mil
itary were attacked whenever they
appeared in small force, and many
individual members were killed.
After pillaging the liquor shops the
crowd set fire to them and prevented
the firemen from extinguishing the
blaze. This was repeated deliberately
at many places.
FYlday the fury of found
full vent, and even children, caught
by the contagion, were seen kissing
(lags and heard swearing that they
were ready to die for liberty. A Jew
ish girl mounted a box In the market
square and addressed an Immense
Suddenly the police appeared and
fired a volley and the girl fell dead.
Market gardeners coming In were
slain and their carts were used In
building barricades. Wires were then
Btretched In front of these barricades,
and the police were unable to charge.
Meanwhile the mob had secured arms,
and revolyers were freely used. Final
ly the military secured the upper
hand, but not without considerable
losses to themselves and fearful
slaughter to the rioters.
The soldiers exhibited the utmost
carelessness as to whether tbey kill
ed peaceful persons or rioters, and
as a consequence many women and
children were among the dead.
The streets on Friday resembled a
battlefield. The houses were barri
caded with boards and mattresses,
and for hours volleys and Individual
shots were heard In every quarter
of the city. Until late at night the
Cossacks were busy collecting bodies
of the dead and picking up persons
seriously wounded. The bodies were
carried off In carts to neighboring
church yards, hence the Impossibility
of giving an accurate estimate of the
dead until order is completely restor
ed, If, indeed, the full story Is ever
Robbing the Dead.
Shotting was renewed this evening.
Cossacks are robbing the dead of Jew
elry and money.
A factory owner named Newmann
has been shot by strikers.
Today at Baluty, a suburb of Ix>di,
four Cossacks were killed and 1G oth
er* wounded by a bomb which was
thrown into their barracks. Twenty
three of their horses were killed.
Big Mine* Change Hands.
Rossland, B. C.—The news that the
Gooderham-Blackstock syndicate had
sold out Its control in the War Eagle,
the Centre Star and the St. Eugene to
a syndicate headed by Messrs. Osier
and Matthews of Toronto, who have
associated with them in the deal other
Montreal and New York capitalists,
caused considerable surprise, as it
was unexpected at a time when the
proposed amalgamation of the mines
with the Le Rol was in progress.
The reaaon for the sale is the death
of George Oooderham and the illness
of T. G. Blackstock.
A lot of people know nor* than they
can Bad out.
the beat town on earth—
pure air and pure wnter,
the garden ipot of Kiut
VOLUME 8. NUMBER 2G.
TWENTY ONE CADETS DROWNI
Danish Training Schooner Ramm
and Went Down.
Coppenhagen, June 87.—A serio
disaster occurred last near h«
when the Danish cadet traini
schooner lieorgestag sank in Imi
ntes. Twenty-two cadets weie ilrow
ed and f>7 rescued. The boys were i
in their buuks at the time of the disi
tor. The night was dark, but not
dark that object* could not bo soon
some distance. The Anemia was oc
siderably damaged along her wat
line. The |<ort authorities have jilac
an embargo on the Ancona which w
remain here uutil the inquiry into t
collision is completed. Thus far, on
a single body has been recovered
the dovers who have pine down to t
The Oeorgestag was a schooner
20(1 tons registration and 101! foot lon
Apparently Hho wan n training vi
nel (or the mercantile marine and w
owned by a private firm of Cope
First Officer Myhre of the Ueorf
stag attributes the aocident to the A
oona changing her oonrse. He said t
Anoona'g bow oraalied seven feet ill
the training schooner's aide, bringi
down the latter's mast* and riggi
and preventing any of the cadets frr
gaining the deck. Those who wero u
entangled in the wreckage sprang <
board the Ancona and assisted
launching tho lifeboat*. Myhre hii
self jumped into the water and rescn
many boys who were entangled in t
An Industrious Jap.
As a section hand on the San Pedi
Los Angeles & bait Lake railroad t
tween Caliente and Las Vegas, the
has been wonting for a year a qui
little Japanese who, if he wish?
might have been filling some easy po:
tion in his native laand instead of to
ing in the Nevada desert.
His name is G. Kaiwai, and he is t
son of the Japanese minister to t
Netherlands. He came to the Unit
States to get a praotical insight ic
railroading. He wanted to start at t
bottom of the ladder and foand opp<
tnnity with the Halt lake road. ]
first obtained employment near Calie
te and later went sonth to Las Vegai
Recently he worked in Utah.
Daring all this time Kaiwai ii
shared the hardships of his fellow Ja
anese nnoomplainingly, bnt he b
learned muoh from his experiem
Kaiwai has a brother and a sister
Fire Loss of $600,000.
Nashville, Tenn.—Fire Jn the ret
shipping district caused damages e>
mated at between $W 10,000 and $6t
000. The flames were located In t
I'alace, a big department store on t
southwest corner of Fifth avenue a
Union street. The Are spread raplc
nnd when It was placed under cont
the following damage had heen dor
The I'alace, occupied hy Morris Bro
ers, wholesale and retail mllllne
and Jacobus Bros., owned by Norm
The Manlx, six story building, 00
pled by Nashville Dry Ooods compai
owned by Norman Kirkman, burned
Two three story buildings bel
fitted up for Kross ft Co., owned
Browne heirs, wrecked by fall!
Others sustaining losses aro WrU
Bros., decorators; Cash grocery sto
R. W. Turner, Cumberland Dakl
Loomit Crosses Atlantic.
On a secret mission for the st:
department, for which he was cc
missioned by the president, Fran
B. Ixximis, assistant secretary
state, sailed for Southampton on t
steamer Itilladelphla. Concerning t
mission, Mr. l/tonils would only si
"I am not only going as spec
ambassador to receive John Pi
Jones' body, but also have been c<
missioned to perform a secret n
sion for the state department. I m
decline positively to state what
Redding, Cal., Jane 27.—The sect
section of the northboand overls
train No. 16, the Oregon express, oa
in collision with a southbound frei|
train at Morley. Engineer Milner
the express train was injored, but n<
of the passengers were hurt None
the cars were derailed, bnt the engl
were damaged considerably. The
cident is believed to have been dne
miscalculation by the orew of
freight train of the time it would ti
them to reach the switch at Morley.
The southbound California expt
wm delayed several boon on aoooi
fo the 00l Union,.
Peace Envoy From Japan.
The correspondent of the Lorn
Morning Post at Shanghai says:
"M. Otaghlrl, the Japanese con
here, has been recalled. He lea
Tuesday in order to proceed to Wi
ington as one of the peace plenlpol
Secretary Hay at Newbury.
Newbury, N. H.—Secretary of SI
John Hay, accompanied by his
Clarence, have arrived here fi
Washington and they were driven
'The Fells," the secretary's sumi
home at Newbury
The Ltondon Academy tells of an
woman who walked Into a shop
asked to buy a 'circulating libra
Inquiry revealed that ahe wanted a
xml | txt