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The L'Anse Sentinel.
CX. C JlCMil, UUh m4 raMkhe lAKSK, . - . MICHIGAN. B OF A WEEK TERSELY OUTLINED A BUMMAEY 07 THE MOST IM PORTANT EVENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD. TOLD IN CONDENSED FORM Complete Review of Happenings of Greatest Interest from All Farts of the Globe The Latest Foreign Information. .' 5 STANDARD OIL TRIAL. An Indictment was returned by the Blaine county grand jury against the Waters-Pierce Oil company and the Frisco railroad, alleging a violation of the Oklahoma anti-trust laws. A voluminous Indictment was re turned against the Standard Oil com' pany of Indiana by the grand jury of the special term of the United States district court at Jackson, Tenn. In the trial of the Standard Oil company of Ohio, for alleged consplr acy against trade, the state was pre cluded by the ruling of Judge Danker from offering a line of evidence In tended to show that the Standard Oil company gave eecret rebates to retail dealers in oil. GRAIN INVESTIGATION. Prominent members of the Chicago board of trade appeared beforf the Interstate commerce commission and testified that the present rule of that body restricting the bids throughout the country for corn and other grain acts In the restriction of trade and Is clearly In violation of the new inter state law. That the Chicago board of trade Is killing Chicago as a grain center and has already placed the city In the po sition of a "one-horse" village In that respect, because of an Illegal rule passed by that body, was the doclara tlon.of Richard Gambrlll. a broker, before the Interstate commerce com mission. James Pettltt, president of the Peavey Elevator company,' told of a pool between the elevator companies regulating storage charges. "Millionaire grain dealers In the elevator trust, aided by the railroads, robbed me and now I am a ruined man," declared an Interstate com merce witness at Chicago. The wit ness, A. T. Aygarn, of Pontlac, 111., while on the stand broko Into tears, and It was necessary to excuse him from the stand. MISCELLANEOUS. Paris Hartley, cashier, and F. C, Stokes, assistant cashier, surprised two robbers at work in the Auxvasse, Mo., State bank, and opened fire on them with shotguns. The robbers es caped. Voting in the election which is to decide who shall control the Mutual and New York Insurance companies and their $900,000,000 of assets has begun and will continue until Decern' ber 18, when the polls will close. The annual meeting of the Presby terian synod of Iowa met at Vinton. Rev. John McAllister, of Missouri Valley, was chosen moderator. There were over 200 delegates in attend ance. Ex-United States Senator J. D. Walker, one of the prominent lawyers of Arkansas, fell down a stairway leading to his office at Fayettevllle, and was killed, his skull being frac tured. He was 76 years of age. Fire which broke out in the six- story building of the Prowell Hard ware company, on First avenue, near Nineteenth street, Birmingham, Ala., burned for six hours, causing a loss of about $300,000. Orders will be issuued for the with drawal of all but COO of the marines in Cuba. They will be replaced until the total force in Cuba numbers about 7,- 000. Much business was cleared up at the first day's formal sessions of the triennial convention of the World's Christian Temperance Union in Bos ton. The delegates met in Tremont Temple, which was crowded through ont the day. Japanese Consul Uyeno Intimates that the possibility of international complications between the United States and Japan unless Japanese chil dren are allowed to attend all the San Francisco public schools instead of being relegated to the oriental schools with Chinese, Indians and negroes. A simple and brief funeral service was held at New York for the late Mrs. Jefferson Davis. Rev. N. A. Sea gle, of St Stephen's Episcopal church, officiated. He was assisted by Rev. George S. Baker, chaplain of "the Southern society, and Rev. Henry Lu teck, rectowof St. Timothy's church. As a result of an explosion In the Wingate colliery near Durham, Eng., Sunday night, 25 miners were klllled and 200 temporarily entombed. A heavy rain has fallen over the greater part of Texas, doing more or less damage to the cotton crop.- There will be a heavy loss In rice. A consignment of several thousand revolvers, purchased by the Russian government in Berlin, recently fell Into the hands of the Polish revolu tionists. Gen. Miguel Nlbold has been ap pointed Mexican consul at St Louis, lie succeeds Rafael P. Serrano. "Theodore Roosevelt will again be a candidate for the presidency, If Hearst is elected governor of New York," de clared a Republican leader close to the nation's chief executive. He said that if the Democrats win in New York the next Democratic candidate for the presidency may be William R. Hearst, and that the Hearst peril is the only thing that can Induce Roosevelt to change his decision not to run sagln. Attorney General Herbert S. Hadley of Missouri has decided to institute proceedings in the United States su preme court to establish title to Island park In the Missouri river, between Clay county, Missouri, and Wyandotte county, Kansas. The tropical hurricane which swept over Cuba, cutting off communication south of Jacksonville and flooding var ious places in its course, is apparently safely away from land and heading toward the Bermuda Islands and the ocean beyond.) Secretary .Taft announced that he expects to make several political speeches in the west before the close of the campaign. Prsldent Roosevelt will take up the question of a selection to All the va cancy on the supreme court of the United States caused by the retire' ment of Associate Justice Brown. Lieutenant Commander C. M. Knep- per, of the navy, has been detached from duty on the Brooklyn and as signed to command the Almlrante bay survey expedition. Almlrante bay is a prospective naval station 140 miles west of the entrance to the Panama canal. Three Apache Indians, repreesnting the 250 members of the Geronlmo band, held prisoners at Fort Sill Okla., called on Secretary Taft and urged that they be allowed to take up lands in New Mexico and Arizona where they formerly lived. In his annual report Brig. Gen, Henry C. Sharpe, commissary general of the army, recommends that each military camp have a school of in structlon In baking and cooking dur ing their annual encampment. Thieves entered the house of Paul N'ash, the American consul at Vienna and carried away a large cabinet in which Mr. Nash is in the habit of keeping a collection of jewels. As a sequel of the South African war stores scandal, Secretary for War lialdane and the army council are ar ranging to create a new supply de partment. This department will be composed of specially trained officers assisted by civilian experts. In a letter to Gen. M. Dodge ac knowledging an Invitation to attend the annual meeting of the Society of the Army of the Tennessee, Senator William B. Allison says that he has bo far recovered his health that be will be able to resume his duties in Washington when congress con venes. The twenty-fifth annual convention of the Methodist Women's Home Mis Blonary society concluded its sessions at Lincoln, Neb.. Boston, Mass., was selected as the meeting place next year. The wages of miners In the Aspen (Col.) sliver district will be Increased from $2.50 to $2.75 a day. Several thousand men are benefited by the ad vance. Quarantine regulations were fully restored by the Louisiana state board of health on advice from Surgeon Gen eral Wyman, of the marine hospital service, that future yellow fever con dltions at Havana are uncertain. A southwestern railroad locomotive exploded near Almogordo, N. M., kill Ing Fred Dobbin, the engineer, and T. E. Brandon, the fireman, and serious ly injuring C. O. Gallagher, a brake- ban. 'The antl-Brltlsh movement in India Is receiving much encouragement from Japan, where every effort is be ing made to foster a feeling of kin ship between the two dark races and to preach the lessons of the Russo- Japanese war. A man named Scheve, who tried to sell to the French government the se cret of the manufacture of the Ger man nickel-coated cartridge, has been sentenced to four years in the pent tentlary for treason. The German National Mine Owners' association, which met in conference at Berlin, has refused to enter. Into negotiations with the representatives of the miners, declaring that the wage advances already made this year are ample to cover the increased cost of living. The town of Seneca, 8. C.,was vis I ted by a fire, and property worth about $75,000 was destroyed. The property was insured for $25,000. After a trial lasting about ten days, Dr. Frank L. Brouwer, indicted- for the murder of his wife by poison, was acquitted at Toms River, N. J. Sixteen more awards of funds or medals was made by the Carnegie hero fund commission to Individuals that have saved lives and whose deeds of heroism have been brought to the attention of the commission. Secretary and Mrs. Taft, Assistant Secretary of State Bacon and Mrs. Ba con, Gen. Funston and others com posing Secretary Taft's party, arrived in Washington from Cuba. The missionary steamer Morning Star, which sailed from Honolulu for Seattle, has returned : to Honolulu, leaking at the rate of 18 to 20 inches an hour. Nearly every state in the union was represented at New Orleans by uni formed companies when the Knights of Pythias' biennial encampment opened. r-. A paper, unsigned, but purporting to be the last will of C. E. Schoelkopf, the millionaire real estate dealer of Kansas City, was found among his papers. It leaves most of the estate to charity and religious organizations. Five persons were killed and about a hundred injured by a gasoline explo sion in the Melnerdlng dry goods and hardware store at Fort Recovery, O. . Willie Hoppe, of New York, again proved bis right to the title of world's champion at 18-Inch balk line, one shot la. The young lad was challeng ed by the veteran Jake Schaefer, of Chicago, and won by a score of 500 to 472 in 47 Innings. While there is some apprehension with regard to yellow fever in Cuba, the situation la not regarded as espe cially dangerous. The number of cases under treatment in Havana is ten. There is one case at Cruces, two at Cienfuegos. Dr. Flnlay, chief of the department of health and sanita tion, said that while the fever in Ha vana was epidemic, the situation was not one to cause serious alarm and that there was every expectation that the spread of the disease could be prevented. At Lockport, N, Y., the Jury in the case of Mrs. Delia B. Sweeting against the steamer Western States reported to Judge Hazel in federal court a ver dict of $15,000 in favor of the plain tiff. Mrs. Sweeting, whose home Is in 'Jackson, Mich., sued for $25,000. James B. Mapen claims that on shipments of baled straw from Cen ter Point, la., to Chicago the Rock Island road charged him 14 cents per hundred pounds on a weight of 24, 000 pounds to a car, although the pre cise weight was only 19,230 pounds, Mrs. Jefferson Davis, widow of the president of the confederacy, who had been ill in New York, is dead. Death was due to pneumonia, induced by a severe cold which Mrs. Davis con tracted upon her return from the Adl rondacks, where she had spent the summer months. The controversy which had been waged between the American and Canadian lake fishermen for the past 20 years has been placed in an en tlrely different light by a report made to the state department by Capt. E. C, Chayter, commanding the United States revenue cutter Morrell on the great lakes. The report shows In sub stance that the American fishermen have been transgressors and that they have been treated with the greatest consideration by the Canadian fish Ing patrol. Mrs. Elizabeth M. Holmes, wife of William M. Holmes, of Brooklyn, who was arrested in Washington last Jan uary while attempting 'to secure an Interview with President Roosevelt, was ordered to be committed to Bloomlngdale asylum as a paranoiac, Three children, aged three, four and seven years respectively, we:e smothered to death in a gravel pit at Canton, O. Their bodies were found In the pit, where they had been play ing. A landslide had caught them. At Carmia, B. C, James A. Dale, a boarding house keeper, is alleged to have killed two men and to have wounded a third. Dale is said to have attempted to eject the men from his house when the fight started. A military expedition of consider able strength is at present being or ganized in Fez for the purpose of gathering taxes, which for four years have remained unpaid from the turbu lent tribes In the south. The legislative assembly at Perth, by a vote of 19 to 8, adopted a motion that the state of Westetrn Australia secede from the rest of the common wealth. A squadron of soldiers from the Sixth cavalry Btationed at Fort Mead has been sent out to assist in fighting a terrific prairie fire, which started about a mile from Tllford, S. D., and which burned over a large expanse of country. John Horgan, champion , continuous pool player of the world, has formally surrendered his title and returned the diamond championship emblem to the donor. y The Lincoln (Neb.) city council adopted the report of a committee de claring the Lincoln Gas company without a franchise and Instructed the city attorney to begin a suit of ouster. Celestian Antolne shot and killed his wife at Chatfield, Minn., because of some domestic trouble. He is 86 years of age. Vice President W. P. Dewar, of the Missouri, Oklahoma & Gulf railroad, which has its road already built from Wagner, I. T., announced that work would begin at once on an extension to Denison, Tex. To prevent corn famine Gov. Abu mada, of Jalisco, has made an appeal to the general government of Mexico for the removal of duties from American corn for importation. Samuel Jones, the noted evangelist, dropped dead In an Oklahoma, Choc taw & Gulf train near Little Rock. Mr. Jones' home was at Cartersvllle, Ga., 60 miles from Atlanta. Ezra M. Buawell, one of the leading Christian Science practitioners and teachers of the west, died quite sud denly at his home at Beatrice, Neb. A naphtha launch containing a par ty of six men and women was swept into the rapids and within half a mile of the brink of Niagara falls. They were saved from a plunge over the cataract by Albert Greenwood, of Chippewa, Ont, who brought them ashore In his launch. William T. Gilpin, a lumber Inspec tor, fatally shot W. W. McDonald, a prominent lawyer of Douglas, Ga., at a Vltalia (Ga.) hotel. It is said Gil pin learned that McDonald had ar ranged to meet Mrs. Gilpin at the ho tel.. Three workmen employed at a quarry near Roanoke, Va., were killed by the premature explosion of a quan tity of dynamite. A private telegram reecived In Mil waukee from Edinburgh, Scotland, announces the death of A. G. Wright, a Milwaukee man, well known as a compiler of city directories. 1 HUNDREDS LOSE Tidal Waves Engulf Elliott Key, Drown ing 250 Persons and Crushing Steamer on Which Fifty Met Death. Miami, Fla. EUlxjtfs Key, a small Island 25 miles south of Miami, was lnfulfed by a tidal wave Thursday morning. Two hundred and fifty per1 sons were drowned. One hundred residents of the island took refuge on board a barge. The hurricane tore the barge from Its moorings and drove it cut to sea. Afterwards the barge was picked up near the Bahama islands, 50 of Us passengers having been drowned. Ship Comes with Victims. News of the disaster at Elliott's Key was brought to Miami by Capt Bravo, of the steamer St. Luole. On the steamer were 60 injured from Elliott's Key. They were taken to the hospital. Twenty-eight bodies have been recovered at Elliott's. Twenty-Flve Killed. Capt Bravo says that he anchored the St. Lucie on the lee side of El liott's Key. The tidal wave which in gulfed the island crushed the St. Lucie, and of the 199 passengers on beard 25 were killed. Oapt. Bravo was seriously injured. Fishing Fleet Wiped Out. It la believed now that a portion of the Florida Fish ft Produce com pany's fleet was destroyed. Manager Adams sent out one of their boats to look for the men and boats and oa their return they reported no signs of the fleet The fishing nets were found strewn upon the shore. Dead at Havana. Havana. Eighteen dead, scores of Injured, $2,000,000 worth of property destroyed, and traffic and electrical communication within the city blocked, is the extent of the evil wrought by the worst hurricane Ha vana has known since IS 4. The fa talities are confined to the natives. The American troops and sailors are safe. A thousand tents In Camp Columbia were blown down, and its 2,000 soldiers and marines in camp put to great Inconventenoe, but there was little actual damage. Harry Fos dlck, an army teamster with the Twenty-eighth Infantry from Sioux City, la., sustained probably fatal injuries. He was crushed by a tree which fell through the barracks in which he was sleeping. Fred Sutcllffe, ef Fort Snelllng. was seriously In jured in the head, and Thomas Sho nealt. of Reading, Pa., sustained In juries to his back. These comprise the eitent of the casualties to Ameri cans In or near the city. Priest 8sves Camp and Fleet. The camp and fleet were saved by the timely warning of Father Love at GuangoiU, the noted weather observer of Bellen college observatory. He tel ephoned the camp at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night that a cyclone would sweep through it within an hour. The soldiers jumped to make safe their property and themselves, and exactly at 8:30 o'clock the. blast hit the camp, and whole rows of tents went down like paper walls, poles flying through the air, but the men were In the bar racks and safe. U The captains of the warships in the harbor also were warned in time to make all snug. The storm began with a heavy raia and wind. About "six o'clock it rapid ly Increased, and at midnight was at its height, blowing 80 miles an hour. The streets were like rivers, stores were flooded, street cars were swamped, great buildings shook, win dows and doors gave way, and super structures were blown into the streets and parks. Damage In the City, When the fury of the hurricane had subsided It was seen that about 60 houses were more or less Injured, but owing to the massive construction of roofs and walls the damage is seri ous only m a few Instances. The buildings of the University of Havana sustained damages amounting to many thousands of dollars. A partition wall In the American legation was blown down. The office furniture was ruined and the books and records of the legation were wet through. The light wooden structures over the sea baths at Vedado were badly wrecked. Eight persons were killed and four were Injured by the collapse of a ten ement house In Inqulsldor street The other fatalities resulted from falling signs and cornices, contact with live wires in the city, or by drowning In the harbor. The great unoccupied brick building covering the old United railroad wharf near La Regla, was totally demolished. The Jal Alia building and Havana building were unroofed. The front Respite for Mrs. Myers. , ' Marshall, Mo. -Gov. Folk announced Friday that he will grant respites for both Mrs. Aggie Myers and Frank Hottman, who are under sentence of death for murder of woman's husband. Demands Boycott en Jews. Odessa. The union of True Rus sian Men, operating In conjunction with the Black Hundreds, has Issued a proclamation to the people to main tain a rigorous general boycott on all Jews. LIVES IN FIERCE HURRICANE and back of the cafe near Bexelfcien cla were blewn out, leaving the walls standing. Fine Parks Ruined. On Thursday the beautiful Prado presented a sad sight Only six trees on that heavily shaded thoroughfare' remained standing between Malecoa and Parque Central. The vista which had been so charming was only a wild path through masses of tangled un derbrush. The park also was stripped of its magnificent trees. Only a few stately palms remain, tfee laurels hav Ing been all uprooted. Nat only were the Prado and Parque Central ruined, but all the other pla zas suffered severely. Troes In the Plaza De Arme were torn up In front of the palace. The Campos Marti was shorn ef shade, and lasrels that were known to be mere than a hun dred years old wnt down before the awful blast Most of the damage can be repafred, but It wUl take years to restore its former beauty to the city. Already hundreds ef men of the pub lic works department under the direc tion ef Lieut Col. William M. Black, of the engineers, U. S. A., are replant ing uprooted trees. Fleet Escapes by Miracle. The storm caused the greatest dam age and confusion in the harbor. The cruiser Brooklyn drifted farther than any other warship and finally brought up off La Rgla. with its stem in the mad. The cruiser got off Friday morning under its own steam and has sustained no Injury. The cruiser Denver, the cruiBer Minneapolis, the battleship Texas, the asxtliary cruiser Prairie and the supply ship Celtic all dragged their anchors more or less, but prompt seamanship averted collisions. These ships were all made fast to perma nently anchored buoys, which , never before were known to have dragged. The Denver had a narrow escape fouling the wreck of the Maine, but Capt Coll well handled his ship so well that he weathered the storm, los ing only a punt blown from the dav its. One seaman was blown from the bridge to the deck and severely braised. Schooners Driven Ashore. Two coasting schooners were driv en high on the rocks at the Malecon. The orew of one managed to get ashore, but the crew of the other, four men, was drowned. The chartered army transport Cu bano, from Newport News, with horses and mules and a few team sters, arrived here after a terrific struggle with the gale off the Florida coast The ship's foremast was car ried away and huge seas swept its decks. The superstructure was dam aged and a number of stalls were car ried away. One hundred mules and 20- horses were swept overboard and many other animals were Injured. Many Lighters Sunk. The total number of lighters sunk In the harbor has not yet been ascer tained. Many of them were lorfded with sugar and other merchandise, upon which the loss will be great Owing to the lack of lighters steam ers are now discharging alongside the wharves. The storm drove the light ers against the harbor bulkheads, where they were broken up or sank. Three small steamers were blown across the beach. A small schooner was Bunk alongside the sunken wreck of the old battleship Maine, so that the spars of both vessels stand to gether. Losses Outside of Havana. Much loss of life in the Interior is feared, as the hurricane strupk the Island of Artemesla and swept through Plnar del Rio, its center pass ing near and a little to the east of Havana. It Is reported that the town of Ma tanzas, Ouanajay, is practically de stroyed, y One hundred and fifty tobacco barns in the Aluizar district have been destroyed. The recently planted tobacco crop also has been seriously injured. Plantain Crops Destroyed. Enormous damage is reported from Gulra section, the center of the ba nana and plantain growing district These crops are said to have been practically totally destroyed. Many small farmers have lost their all and are In great distress. Matanzas City was practically unin jured, only a few houses there sus taining damages. No loss of life has yet been reported from outside Ha vana. Troops to Quell Indians. Washington. Secretary Taft, by di rection of the president has instruct ed Maj. Gen. Greely to dispatch a troop of cavalry to Wyoming to round up the Ute Indians. Murdered Boy Is Identified. Amarlllo, Tex. The boy murdered October 4 was Identified as Earl Do herty by his father, Silas Doherty, of Asheville. Okla. Earl Doherty had drawn $120 In wages and started to return to his father's farm. .. AWondorful Diaroory It has been the aim of scientists for years to find some liquid preparation which would possess anodyne, astrin gent and antiseptic properties and yet be of such a consistency that it would penetrate, first, through the skin, then through the muscles and finally to the very bones, exerting on Its way down, healing and pain destroying proper, ties. Max R. Zaegel, a graduate of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, established at Sheboygan, Wis., as a chemist for the last 23 years, has discovered this long sought secret It consists of a mix ture of vegetable and mineral oils forming an amber colored liquid of pleasant odor and taste, which, when used as directed, restores vitality and strength and gives prompt relief to all pain. Applied to cuts, sores, burns and bruises it heals, as ow- CD C C I Ing to Its antiseptic matter can form in any wound wherWthls won derful oil is used. If you have rheuma tism, piles, pain in back or catarrh, write Mr. Zaegal and he will be pleased to mail you a sam ple bottle free. Address your letter to M. R. Zaegel & Co., 180 Main St., Sheboygan, Wis. It is free now, so do not fall to write to-day, stating the nature of your com plaint. CURES SICK-HEADACHE Tahleta and nowders advertised as cures for sick-headache aro gen erally narmtm ana tucy uo noi cure Vut nnl v ilcflden tha nuin bv nattlna th mniM In cWn for ft short timo through the use of morphine or cocaine. Lane's Family Medicine the tonic-laxative, cares sick-head ache, not merely stops It for an hour or two. It removes the cause of headache and keeps it away. Sold by all dealers at 35c. and 50c SIGH IE AD AGUE Positively cnird by these Little Pills. They also teller Dis tress from Dyspepsia, In digestion and Too Hoarty RUIng. A perfect rem edy tor Dizziness, Kancca. Drowsiness, Bod Taste in the Month, Coated Tongue, Pain In the Bide,' TORPID UVER. Chap regulate the Bowels, purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL SHALL DOSE. SKALiPRICE CARTERS Genuina Must Bear Fac-Simila Signature IlTTlE PILLs! StrZ&P&t REFUSE SUBSTITUTES IV. L. DOUGLAS 3.50&'3.00Shoeo BT INTHI WORLD W.LDougtu$46IttEdgilln9 eannoiDa sgtainaHmypriot, To Sko (MaUnt W. X. Douf Ue Job. Mn( Boom Is u moat OMuplsta In this oountry Btndfor Catalog shoes roa SIMM1 St ChOdran'a Sho. - J " . Children's ho t tor itjU, fit aod wo inry woa nnw It f ..X mlrm. .w lnA tf UtT9 factories at Brockton, Masa.,and thoW you now carefully w.i wuju""" z .m understand why they hold their hap. fit "r wear longer, ana aro 01 - than any other make. w Ofl tie bottom, w-fch protect 'i'jf,. prices end tatorler eboee. .TMJLITiboe t-tm. Aek year dealer W.L.Doftaeboe nd laslst epon bavins; theaa. . fast Cosf Cvt K"'rZ TTi.-iIZ Wrtti far frustrated Cta)ee( Pall Stylj. ' W. L. DOUULAS, Dept. 12, Brecfctoa, Mass, $2 nno nn agents. pisss.Bt ya9,UUV.UU wort mon ,rar friends, fur ail. Address lptiJK. 11 Uih tpM.T.VU I JTampleI CARTER'S! I 1 "7" I flVER L TOM