H. lfT '. -X ' AVU A - ..v.. .
m 1 " 1 1 . : .i i 1 i - ...
V - ' " " " ' ' " -.. . -, . , . . - .. . - -
IT'S A COUD DAY WHEN WE GET LEFT."
HOOD RIVER, OREGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1900.
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
Published Eyery Friday by
S. Fi ISLYTHK.
" Ternu of subscription S1.5Q year wheu paid
The mail arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'oVjck
a. m. Wednesdays and Saturdays; departs the
same days at noon.
For Cheiioweth, leaves at 8 a. m. Tuesdays,
Tlmi sdavs and Saturdays; arrives at 6 p. m.
For White Salmon (Wash.) leavea dally at :45
a. m.; arrives at 7:15 p. m.
From White Salmon leaves forFulda, Gilmer,
Trout Lake and ttlenwood daily at 9 A, M.
ForBiuaeu (Wash.) leavea at 5:45 p.m.; ar
rives at 2 p. m.
1 AtKhU KtllEKAH DKGREB LODGE. No
Ji 87, I. O. O. F. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month.
Mi-sSteu.a Richardson, N. G.
H. J, Hibbahi), Secretary. '"
rtANBY POST, No. 16, G. A. R.-MeetsatA.
yi 0. U. W. Hall second and fourth Saturlaya
of each month at 2 o'clock p. m. All 0. A. R.
members invited to meet with us.
M P. Ibenbkrg, Commander
T. J. Cunning, Adjutant.
ANBV V. R. C, No. 16 Meets first Satur
day of each month in A. O. U. W. hall at 2
Mrs Adklu Stranahan, President.
UltscLA Dukes, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER LODGE, No. 105, A. F. and A.
M. Meets Saturday evening on or before
esch full moon. i. E. W illiams, W. M.
D. McDonald, Secretary.
00D RIVER CHAPTER, No. 27, R. A. M.
Meets third Friday night ol eacn raontn.
G. R. CahtNKB, H. V.
G. T. Williams, Secretary. A
OOD RIVER CHAPTER, No. 25, O. E. 8.
Meets Saturday after each full moon and
two weeks thereafter.
ilKg. Maby A. Davidson, Wj'M.
L.ETA ASSEMBLY, No. 103, United Artisans.
1 1 Meets ecoud Tuesday of each month at
Bbobius, M. A,
Fraternal hall. F,
D. McDonald, Secretary.
W ACCOM A LODGE, No. 80, K. of P.-Meeta
In A. O. tMY. hall every Tuesday night.
, E. 8. Olingbr, C. C.
Frank L, Davidson, K. of R. & 8.
TIVERSIDE LODGE, No. 68, A. 0. U, W.
Xi Meets first and third Saturdays of each
nionth. O. G. chamberlain, M. W,
J. F. Watt, Financier. :
H. L. Hi.WK, Recorder.
1DLKWII.DE LODGE, No. 107, I. O 0. F.
' Meet In Fraternal hall every Thursday
night. A. G. Gbtchkl, N. G.
H. 1. Hibbabd, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER TENT, No. 19, K. O. T. M.,
meets at A. O. U. W. hall on the first and
third Fridays of each month.
J. E. Rand, Commander.
TIVKRSIDE LODGE NO. 40, DEGREE OF
It HONOR, A. 0. U. W. Meets first and
third Saturdays at 8 P. M. .
Mrs. Gbo. P. Crowkll, C. ol H.
Mrs. Chas Clabke, Recorder.
IJ F. SHAW, M. D.
Telephone No. II.
All Calls Promptly Attended
Office Mpstalrs over Copplo's store. Alt1 calls
left at the office or residence will be promptly
, attended to.
OHN LELAND HENDERSON.
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, ABSTRACTER, NO
TARY public ana kkal
For 21 vears a resident of Oregon and Wash
ington, 'lli.a had many years experience In
heal Estate mutters, as abstracter, searcher of
titles and agent. Satisiactioa guaranteed or no
J F. WATT, M. D. W
Surgeon for O. R. & . N. Co. Is especially
equipped to treat catarrh of nose and throat
and diseases of women.
Special terms for otlice treatment of chronic
Telephone, office, 125, residence, 45. i
.1. FREDERICK .
CARPENTER AND BUILDER.
Eetimatea furnished for all kinds of
work. Bepairing a specialty. All kinds
of shop work. Shop on State Street,'
between First and Second.
pAPERHAXGINO, KALSOMINING, ETC.
If your walls are sick or mutilated, cH on
K. L. ItOOD.
Consultation free. No charge for prescrip
tions. No cure no pay. ,
0 n li i tH fr i n 1 A. I. till 4. P. and all
night if necessary.
C0N0MY SHOE SHOP.
Men's half soles, hand eticked, $1;
nailed, 'nest. 75c ; second, 60c ; third, 40c.
Ladies' hand Btitched, 75c; nailed, best.
W; setond, 85. Best stock and work
in Hood River. C. WELDS, Prop.
THE KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
Is the place to get the latest and best in
Conf ctioneries, Candies, Nuts, Tobacco,
....ICE CREAM PARLORS....
COLE & GRAHAM, Props.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
" PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
'Phone Central, or 121.
Honrs: 10 to 11 A. M.
and 6 to 7 P.M.
JT. HOOD SAW MILLS
ToMLiseos Bbos, Props.
... .FIR AND PINE LUMBER..... '
Of the best quality alwaa on band at
j , prices to suit me limes.
gUTLl.R A CO., -
Do a general banking business.
Jfl Al. COOK
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDEB
Hood Ritsb, Obsook.
3. HAYES, J. P.
Offlcs with Geo. T. Pratber. Btuinsi will
Wended to at any time. Collections nf.
nd atiT binineii piren to will be attendea
to speedily and results made promptly. l"
locate on rood loTernment lands, either tim
ber or far ml nr. We are ia tones with the C.
ira of i n
From AH Parts of the New World
and the' Old.
OF INTEREST TO OUR MANY READERS
Comprehensive Review of the Important Hap
penings of the Past Week In a
Another snow storm Is sweeping over
British Colombia. ...
Seventy-five lives 'were lost in the
tornado in the South.
Negotiations are nnder way for a re
ciprocity treaty with Russia.
A difference of opinion baa brought
the Chinese negotiations to a standstill.
Panl Krnger, ex-president of the
Sooth African republic, has arrived at
The way's and means committee of
the house, decides to reduce the war
MacArthur is pushing the campaign
against the Filipinos, reinforcements
being sent to the several divisions.
The official count for Ohio is as : fol
lows: McKinley 543,918, Bryan 474,
882; McKinley 's plurality, 69,036.
Lampson P. Sherman, , brother of the
late Senator John Sherman, of Ohio,
died at Des Moines, Iowa, aged 79. L
The 'official count fqr Nebraska,
shows that McKinley's plurality in the
state is 7,833. The total vote of the
state is 251,998. MoKinley received
121,8:5 and Bryan 114,013.
The population of the state of New
York as officially announosd - by the
census bureau, is 7,263,013, as against
5,997,853 ' in 1890. an increase of
1,270,159, or 31.1 per cent j
At Republic, Wash., Charles Kramer
was found banging by his neok, in a
slaughter house. He had been missed ,
since November 9. His- body was
found by George Raglan, who visited
the slaughter bonse. ' lie was general
ly despondent, and having lost $100 on
the eleotlon, it is supposed that induced
him to take bis own life. ' - "
Labor troubles that ; have been smol
dering for some time it the Piano Har
vester Manufacturing Company's plant
at We.t Pullman, Illinois; culminated
in a lookout of 900 workmen'. Notices
have been posted announoing a suspen
sion of work for 'an indefinite period.
The plant was shot down last July, but j
work was resumed again the day after
election. , ... -v ' .;
The Vossiohe Zeitung. of Berlin,
points out "the dangers of permitting
Boers to trek into German Southwest
Afrioa, since they are unmanageable
and incapable of accepting orderly con
ditions." Giving a word of warning,
it says: "The Boers would seek to
bold the grouni, thus forming a state
within a state. The German colonial
authorities should remember that it
wonld be generations before the Boers
forget that they once possessed an inde
pendent political existence."
The allies at ' Pekin , resolved ; on
strong measures. ' ;
The opening of tho Milton creamery,
the first in Eastern Oregon, was cele
Russia deals the Pacific coast a hard
blow by putting a high tariff, on flour
to Siberia.' ' -;
The house ways and means commit
tee considered the reduction of the
An ex-rebel chief will start in pur
suit of Aguinaldo, -pbo is said to be in
Northern Luzon. 1 ; i
The population of Florida is 623,52,
as against 891,234 in 1890, an increase
of 137,120, or 85 per cent. ;
The assistant postmaster-general of
the United States pleads for a wide ex- j
tension of the rural tree delivery,; : 4
E. Gates was convicted at South
Bend, Wash., of murder in the second
degree for killing Captain Beeson. .
The situation in South China is im
proved to that the rebels bare been
conquered, and the rebellion is nearly
The population of Rhode Island was
announced to be 428,556, as against
345,506 in 1890; inorease of 83,050, or
24 per cent.
John H. Ott. the comedian, died at
New York, of a complication of dis-1
eases, lie was taaen m
weeks ago. He was 38 years old.
The big cotton mill operatives' strike
in Alamanie county, North Carolina,
has been declared off. Tbe strike has
been in force about three months, and
several thousand bands were involved.
Dawson City advices' brought by the
steamer Danube, arrived at Victoria,
are to the effect that on November 13,
Dawson was reported to have been free
from new cases of smallpox for 10
The British warship Pheasant, sta
tioned at Victoria, B. C, received rush
orders from the Admiralty dispatching
ber to Panama to protect British inter
,.fit8 in the revolution which has re-
;rred there. ,.. - I
More than four-fifths of the popula
tion of Mexico are of mixed or Indian
Bresci, slayer of King Humbert,
wrote to his wife in Sew lark,
.I . k.nt in a damp well and com
pelled to stand all the time.
Turkey has been- taiung a c
... . t
flnria thftl ino liumuo
In the world IS
: ... .
Of these 18.000,000 -
Floods and storms are causing great
damage in the East.
A young man was fatally shot oy
robbers near The Dalles, Or. '"
Officers at Tien Tain are in favor of
destroying tktCbinese fortifications.
Fire destroyed a cement plant near
Easton, Pa., causing a loss of $200,000.
United States geological surveyors
are mapping Eastern Oregon mining
The official vote of Indiana is as fol
lows: Bryan, 809,594; McKinley,
The official vote of the state of Vir
gins is as follows: Bryan, 146,179;
Sarah Bernhardt and M. Coquelin
played their first night to a representa
tive audienoe in New York City. They
appeared in Rostand's "L'Aiglon."
Attornev-General Blackburn gives bis
official opinion that reading the Bible
and repeating the Lord's Prayer are
permissible in Oregon public schools.
The president has decided to appoint
F. T. Bowles, naval constructor in
charge of the New Yoik navy -yard,
chief of the bureau of construction and
repair of the navy department, upon
the retirement from active service next
March of Rear-Admiral Hichborn, the
A dispatoh received' at Berlin from
Field Marshal Count von Waldersee,
dated November 24, says the German
expedition has hoisted the German flag
over the great wall, which was reached
November 22 by way of Hey Ling
Cheng, after a difficult mountain
march. The dispatch adds that tbs
French had a severe fight with Boxers
80 kilometers south of Pao Ting Fu.
Horses to the number of 50,000 are
to be purchased in this country in the
next six months by agents of the Brit
; ish government for the nse of Lord
Kitchener's forces in policing the
Transvaal and Orange Free State. This
news has been announced . by John S.
Bratton, of St. Louis, who has sup
1 plied directly and indirectly to the
! British army in the last two years
many borses suitable for cavalry use.
I ' Details are received of the killing of
, the supposed Apache Kid, near Pa
checo, Mexico, reoently. There are
three dead Indians one of them sup
I posed to be the notorious Apache Kid,
' fpr whom the United States govern
' ment has offered a reward of $5,000.
! The other dead are an Indian squaw
and 'pappooee, who fell in the fight.
The shooting was done by two men
1 whom the Indians had robbed, and
j who bad followed the band.
There are now 55 cases of yellow
favnr In Havana.
Bryan says he will remain in poli-
! tics as long as he lives.
Russian diers in China will be
withdrawn to the north.
j The United States battleship Ken
tucky has sailed from Naples for
j The official vote'of the state of Flori
da is as follows: Bryan, 28.007; Mo
, Ameiicans took a Tagal stronghold
at Ptnanran which the rebels boasted
I was impregnable. . f ; ' f
F John Lawson Johnson, of Kent, Eng
land, the noted dietio expert, died in
France, aged 61. i
The new United States monitor Ne
vada was launohed at Bath, Me., with
appropriate ceremonies. . .
. The Venezuelan government has re
f cetvfed from Germany : 10.000 Mauser
I rifles and 8,000,000 cartridges
The population of Kansas is 1.470,
495, as against 1,427,096 in 1890, an
increase of 48,899, or 8 per cent.
- The population of Virginia is 1,854,
184, aa against 1,655,980 in 1890, an
increase of 198,204, or 11.9 per cent.
The population of Maryland is
1.550,050, against 1,402,890 in 1890,
an increase of 147,660, or 14.1 per
. Ex-President Krnger was received
by President Loubet, of France, at the
Ellysee. at Paris. There were no dis
turbances. ' " ; "
Five coal mines near Parkersburg,
V. Va.. were destroyed by a landslide,
nntAilinir a loss of $300,000. No one
At fihinaeo. the foreman of a sash
and door factory was shot and instant
I ktilnrl bv one of two men, nelieved
to be strikers.
The Yale football team' defeated
Harvard's eleven by the score ot 28 to
0, at New Haven, Conn., before an im
A St. Lawrence river steamer was
vmked off Seven Islands, Quebec,
.ni all nn board perished. 19 of the
crew and seven passengers.
"The population of Nevada as official
I announced bv the census buresn, is
42.835, as against 45,761 in 1890, a de
crease of S.426, or 7.4 per cent.
Five hundred Indians in Western
Colorado are slaughtering deer by the
t...nid and Governor Tbomas has
given orders to have them arrested.
Retaliatory measures are being de
vised by the United States govern
ment against Turkey for refoaal to
grant an exequator tc Dr. Theaiss H.
Norton to act aa consul at Harpoot
The Missouri ia now claimed to be
the longer by 200 miles than the Mis
sissippi. Captain Hassell, who commanded a
company of American scouts in the
Boer army thinks the Boera will re
sume fighting in the spring.
James M. Lynob, the new president
, In(erMtioDai Typographical Cn-
. , , n n it- v
mn unocesaBa o. x. uvuuviit , wjw o-
Mrtnnartr of thel
tft . ... V ' 1 -
. at TndlU. 1
AN INSULT BY TURKEY
Refusal to Grant Exequatur
to American Consul.
VIOLATION OF TREATY RIGHTS
Request KeJrU4 on the Ground That
Harpoot Is Mot a Commtr-
Constantinople, Nov. 36. The porte
has definitely rejected the request tor
an exequatur for a United States con
sul at Harpoot. This refusal is regard
ed by the United States legation as a
direct violation of the treaty rights,
and, consequently, despite the refusal,
Thomas H. Norton, who was appointed
by President MoKinley some time ago
to establish a consulate at Harpoot,
has been directed to proceed to his
post. The expected visit of the battle
ship Kentucky to Smyrna is believed to
relate quite as much to this matter as
to the indemnity question.
THE COLOMBIAN WAR.
Mora Rebel Victories Colon and Pana
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. 26. The
British steamer Barbadian, which has
just arrived bere from Colon, reports
that severe fighting ooourred Monday
and Tuesday at Culebra. The govern
ment forces attsjeked the rebels, who
occupied a good : position, with the re
sult that the losses of the former were
heavy. The fighting was proceeding
when the steamer left Tuesday night.
The stores and , restaurants at Colon
were closed and the rubels held a por
tion of the railroad line. ' Another
rebel force w.as reported to be engaging
the government troops near Panama.
Business is entirely suspended at the
latter place, and both Panama and Co
lon are in a state of terror. The rebels
are attacking in a determined manner,
and it Is feared the slaughter will be
great before - decisive results are
reached. The liberals, it is asserted
by the passengers of the steamer, still
bold Buena Yeutura, though the Co
lombian government is making great
effort to regain possession of it.
Floods In Southern California.
Anaheim, Cal., Nov , 26. The flood
situation here is alarming. A break
in the Santa Ana river has brought the
water to within a mile of the town,
which is 15 feet below the bed of the
river, and if the rise of the latter con
tinues the town will be swamped. The
Catholio cemetery was reaohed last
night and is under a foot of wuter. In
the peat lands breaks in the Santa Ana
river have let in a large volume of new
water, and the ' celery mentfear the en
tire crop of 1,800 cars will be lost.
Over 100 families have been driven
from their homes and there is fear that
people in isolated sections have been
Black Flars at Canton.
New York, Nov. 26, One thousand
Black Flags bave returned to Canton,
. J a. 1 I t ,T .
savs a lieraia ainpa.cn iium noun
Kong. Although the rebellion has sab
sided in the East River district, the
disturbed villas-era are repudiating the
rule of the Mandarins, refusing to pay
taxes. The French are extremely ao-
tive, reiving on the visits of the gun
boats as an effective means of settling
indemnities. Three gunboats remain
at Shan Tak to enforce their claim of
170.000 taeis.. The Mamiarins offer 60
tier ceut. which has not been accepted.
There are fears of fresh outbursts of
Bryan Still a Chicago Democrat
Mexico. Mo.. Nov. 26. In a lettet
received here todav from W. J. Bryan,
'Still believing in the principles set
forth in the Chicago platform, I shall
oontinue to defend them, believing
the American people will yet see the
necessity for the repudiation of Kepab
' Brands' Boers Defeated.
Bloemfontein, Nov. 25. The Boera
under Brand were defeated November
18 at Baderspan, with heavy losses, the
Lancers ohsreina thronab the Boer
line, doing .deadly damage, as a num
ber of riderless horses demonstrated
Rrand himself was wounded. The
British casualties were not serious.
Caleb Towers' Appeal.
Frankfort! Kt.. Nov. 26. In the
court of appeals today the case ot ex-
Seoretary of State Caleb Powers vs. the
enmmonweaith was submitted without
argument, with leave to file briefs De
cember 1. Powers is under iife sen
tence for being an aocessory totheGoe-
Kzpelled Germans Wants Damages.
Berlin. Nov. 25. The Pan-Gennaa
Association has taken up the caose of
several hundred Germans who were ex
tolled from the Transvaal by the Brit
ish. It is announced that "it will
three the trovernment to make an ener-
Btie demand upon Great Britain for
Rnphsrest. Nov. 26. The trial of
the Macedonian Bulgarians accused of
wrtiniTiatinor in a plot to aessssinate
Kintr Charles of Boumania, was con
eluded today. All were sentenced to j
bard labor for life in the salt mines or
so long terms of imprisonment.
West Virginia's Tote.
Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. 26. The
Intelligencer has received complete re
tarns from all but two counties of West
Virginia, and, with onofficial figures
for these counties, the figures show Mc
Kinley's majority to be 21,039.
South Carolina's Population.
Wasnington, Nov. 26. The popula
tion of Sooth Carolina, as announced
today, is 1,840,316, as against 1,151,-
i : . , , ion m.
" W " Vl .
N 1 A MRt
16 4 per cejit.
DAMAGED BY THE QALE.
Colorspa Springs Is Reeoverlng
t the Storm.
Colorado Fpilngs, Nov. 30. The -city
is rapidly taking on its normal ap
pearance after ye.terday's storm. The
damage will approximate $300,000 and ,
is dae entirely to destruction by the
wind, all reports )f serious fire losses
being unfonnded. There were 10 alarms
of fire in 10 hours, but no serious fires
occurred. Incandescent lights are
Dtiruing tonight, but the streets are
still dark. Light wires and telegraph
wires are still strewn across the trolley
wires in many places and the street
raiway trafflo will not be resumed un
til some time tomorrow. About 600
houses and business blocks are damaged
nnd 150 trees uprooted.
No lives were lost in the storm, and
Colonel E. T. Ensign, who was struck
by a telegraph pole and suffered a
broken leg, baa the most serious in-
The storm was not attended by rain
or snow. Tne gale came direct irora
Pike's Peak, which is west of the city,
and it blew from 1 P. M. to 2 A. M.
At 2:30 P. M., when the wind gauge
at the Colorado college was destroyed,
it had registered a velocity of 83 miles
per hour. The weather today has been
fair and warm, with little wind.
The damage is greatest in the busi
ness part ot tne oity. ine tui raso
National bank, Durkee building, Gid-
ding block, opera bouse, high sohool,
postoffioe, Antler's livery, Colorado
Springs Transfer Company and Min
ing Exchange buildings, all in the
center oi the city, had roofs torn off or
were badly damaged and wreokage
blookades the principal streets. Plate
glass windows all over the oity are
shattered and the loss in these alone
will amount to many thousands of dol
lars. From outlying sections of the
city reports have come of destruction
of many small dwelling houses. In
Ivy Wild,' a suburb, Smith's green
houses were blown down and burned.
There were about a dozen alarms of fire
during the day and night. Firemen
did valiant service fand prevented the
spread of the flames. Mayor Robin
son is commended on all sides for bis
prompt action in organizing a commit
tee of safety. Major Shapcott was
placed in charge and he at once organ
ised a foroe to patrol the streets and
insructions were positive to show no
mercy to anybody starting a fire in the
NEW FRUIT CANNERY.
Company Organised to Pound Industry
In Clark Couutjr.
Vancouver, Wash., Nov. 26. The
Columbia Fruit Canning Company is
the name of a new corporation organ
ized in Clark county this week. The
object of the concern will be to do a
general fruit cajning business. Suit
able grounds have been purchased at
Fishers, six miles east or this place,
upon which it is proposed to erect, in
the spring, an extensive factory. The
plant will have frontage on the Colum
bia river and be provided with ample
wharves for ehippiug purposes. Its
capacity will be about 80,000 osaes ot
fruit, during the season .
The promoters and prinoipal stock
holders are J. C. Panoher and Fred O.
Pickett, and the capital stock is fixed
at $4,000. - .
Apache Kid Dead,
St. Louis, Nov. 26. A special to the
Globe-Democrat from hi Taso, 'lex.,
says that President Joseph F. Smith, of
the Mormon church, who lias arrived
there, accompanied by O A. woodruff
and Dr. Seymour, after a tour among
the colonies in Mexco, reports the kill
ing of the notorious Apache Kid in the
recent Indian raid at Colonia Pacheco.
Mr. Woodruff was one of the party
that pursued the retreating Indians and
assisted at the burial oi tne auiea.
Among these was one, apparently the
leader, and who is now positively iden
tified as the notorious Apache Kid.
Mr. Woodruff said they will put in an
application for the reward offered for
him in the United States.
Population of Three States.
Washington, Nov. 26. The popula
tion of Missouri, as offloially an
nounced by the census bureaa today,
is 8,103,665, as against 2,679,184 in
1890, an increase of 427,481, or 15.9
per cent. The population in 1880 was
2,148,880, showing an increase ot 510,
804, or 23.8 per cent from 1880 to 1890.
The popolation of Buchanan county is
121,838; of Jackson county, 195,193;
St. Louis city. 575.288. .
The population of West Virginia is
958,800, as against 762,794 in 1890, an
increase of 198,006, or 25.6 per cent.
The population of Mlssiseippi is
1.551,270, as against 1.289,600 ..In 1890,
an increase of 261,670, or 20.2, per
cent. . . "'. ".
Dynamiter Oets Ten Tear.
St Louis, Nov. 26. Maurice Bren
man, arrestel for dynamiting property
of the St. Louis Transit Company dur
ing the recent street railway strike,
was found guilty today and sentenced
to serve 10 years in the penitentiary.
Fred Northway and James Schwarta,
who were indicted with Brenman, will
be tried soon. - . .'
Strike In Welsh Quarries.
London, Nov, 26. About 6,000 men
recently struck in the Penrbyn (Wales)
quarries because the management re
fused to install a dismissed overlooker.
Lord "Penrbyn afterwards closed the
quarries. Violence is expected, and
troops were sent there several days
ago. " x : '
The Tote In Illinois.
Springfield. 111., Nov. 28. Follow
ing is the official vote of Illinois on
president and governor:
President McKinley, 697,895; Bry
in, 601,598; Woolley, Prohibition,
17,826; Debs, Social Democrat, 9,672.
Governor Yates, Bepublican, 680,-
198; Alachuler, Democrat, 618, voo;
Barnes, ProhfBition, 15,648; Perry,
Social Democrat, 8,617.' .
m III I EAST
'p..., n r.....J U.. PIJ.
hm5 vuku uj i ivuu
RUMOR OF A DISASTROUS TRAIN WRECK
Csuicd by a Story, Afterward De
nied, of a Serious Accident In
Hinton, W. Va., Nov. 28. There
have been various reports tonight about
bridges on the Chesapeake & Ohio be
ing washed out and trains l uniting into
the liver with all on board lost. There
is nothing in any of these reports. All
of the trains are accounted for, either
at Alderson or White Sulphur Springs,
and the passengers on the delayed
trains are being entertained at the ho
tels in tne best manner possible.
While none of the bridges is washed
out, yet the road has suffered ronch
damage for a distance of about 30 miles
in embankments being washed out and
in landslides, the most serious being
the landslide near one ot the Green
Brier bridges, not far from White Sul
phur Springs. The company will have
construction orews here both from the
coast east and west tomorrow, and it
is expected trains will run through to
morrow night, as nsnal, although there
will be transferring during another day.
The railroad is not tho only sufferer in
this district. The floods have done
gieat damage in this city and surround
ing towns, and to th lumber trade
everywhere as well as to the crops.
Floods In West Virginia.
Gayandotte, W. Va., Nov. 28. Con
tinuous rain tor thm past 48 hours has
produced unprecedented floods in the
Guyandotte valley. Some 9,000 logs
have gone out, taking with them the
false works of the two new Guyandotte
valley lailroad bridges south of Bar
bourville. The loss is f 25,000. The
track of the Guyandotte valley railroad,
just completed to Salt Bock, a distance
of 18 miles, has been almost ruined.
Rise In the Kanawha.
Charleston, W. Va., Nov. 28.
continuous rainfall of the past 48 hours
has caused a rapid rise in all streams
in this seotion of the state. The Kan
awha has almost reached the danger
line here, and people in the lowlands
are already moving out. The Kanawha
at 9:30 o'clock tonight was 27.4 feet,
and rising one-half foot per hour. At
Kanawha Falls the river is 28.6 feet
and stationary. The rainfall here for
24 hours ending at 8 A. M. today was
Storm in Pennsylvtnis.
Dubois, Pa., Nov. 28. This section
of the country experienced a severe
flood today. All of the mining plants
situated on low ground were compelled
to close down this morning, and many
residences In the lower parts of the
town bave four to six feot of water on
the ground floors, lhe Beaver madows
are covered , to a depth of three nnd
four feet for miles around. At Nar
rows creek, three miles east of here,
on the low-grade division of the 1'euu-
sylavnla, a bridge was washed away
about noon, stopping freight trafflo and
necessitating transfer of all passengers.
Murder of an Ohio Physician.
Marvsville, Ohio, Nov. 28. Dr. II.
A. Hamilton, a prominent physician
of this place, was shot today. Alfred
Alin, 85 years of age, who had accused
the doctor of causing the separation of
Alin and his wife, is nnder a) rent,
charged with firing the fatal shot. No
one saW the shot fired, and the physic
ian died without making any state
ment. Dr. Hamilton left his residence
soon after breakfast to go to his barn.
He bad passed within the line of some
trees when a shot disturbed the silence.
A moment later be staggered hack to
ward the house, where he fell dead.
Fast Train Jumped the Track.
Cornwall, Cal., Nov. 28. The fast
owl train Jumped the track between
Antioch and Cornwall this morning.
The cause ot the accident was a patched
rail. This rail was only about five
feet long. It flew out and ditched the
train. Two colored oooks were the
only ones seriously injured. The cars
which left the track are complete
wrecks. Enigneer Neff was running
at terrific speed, trying to make up
time, as the train was late.
Tampa, Fla., Nov. 28. In spite of
the agreement made last night to hold
the general strike in abeyance until the
committees for the Besistancia and the
International Cigar-Makers Union
coo Id get together, the general strike
was declared today. Nine local anions
obeyed the order of the Trades' As
sembly and refused to go to work. It
is estimated that 1,400 men bave an
swered the first call and are out.
Fire la BeaWce, Neb.
Beatrice, Neb., Nov. 82. Fire today
dstroved the brick blouk occupied by
Begole & Vanarsdale, general merchau
dise and other firms. Less f 85,000.
Revolt ia SomaliUnd.
Zanzibar, Nov. 28. The Somali
have risen in Jabaland, a province ol
British East Africa. About 4,000
well-armed men are on the warpath.
Sab-Coinmisstoner Jenner, who ha
been on a tocr inland with a small
foice. is said to bave been attacked
His position la grave. It is doubtful
wbethex be will be able to return safely
to the eeaport, Kismayn. Kin force
meets . from Moombasa have been sen
to Kismaya. ,. . -
TERMS AGREED UPON.
The Final Session of the Diplomatic
Pekin, Nov. 28. The diplomatic
ixxiy Held a nual meeting this morn
ing, and agreed upon the terms ol the
preliminary treaty. Nothing now re-,
mains except to secure the approval ot
the respective governments before dell
nite negotiations with the Chinese
peace commissioners are begun. The
precise terms of the settlement have
not yet been made public here, but it
is believed, outside the diplomatic
corps, that the main points are in sub
stantial agreement with those contain
ed in the French note to the powers,
namely punishment for the guilty, in
demnity to governments and individ
uals, retention of strong legation guards
and the occupation of ceitain places
between Pekin and Taku.
A party of American cavalry went
today to disperse a baud of bandits in
a village, 16 miles from Pekin.. The
village was found strongly fortified, but
the Americans attnoliud and captured
it, killing seven Chinese.
A secret ediot from Sinnnlu to tho
provincial viceroys and governors or
ders them to cease the tuauufucturn ot
modern arms and to revert to the old
style of weapons, because modern arms
"have proved utterly useless ngninut
A DOUBLE TRAGEDY.
0. W. Traylor Killed Hardenbrock, Then
Took His Own Life.
Jacksonville, Or., Nov. 28. There
was a double tragedy here last night.
G. W. Traylor shot and killed J. Hur
denbrook and then ended his own life.
The faots developed before the coi on
er's jury are as follows: . VV. Traylor
bad lived near Drain, Douglas couuty,
tor two years past. He arrived in this
plaoe, with his fuinily, two weeks ago.
His wife's sister, Miss Harah L. Hue
con, daughter of VV. N. Booson, of
Shubel, Clackamas county, oame here
with them. Mr. llardeubrook hml
been paying bis addresses to her, and it
is understood they were euguged to bo
man led. Mr. Traylor objected to the
marriage, and on several oooasious -threatened
Mr. llardenbrook's life.
The day before the shooting Traylor
said llardeubrook would not live till
Sunday, though he gave bis consent for
him to come to (he bouse to see Miss
Beeson. . . ;
No Mere Troops for South Africa on the
Score of Expense.
London, Nov. 28.-"Wo under
stand," says the Daily Express this
morning, "that Lord Bolierts recently
requested the government to send 20,
000 regulars to South Africa to reliwve
the same number still in the field, but
that his request was declined on the
Boore of expense." After condemning"
the government's refusal us "ruinous
economy,'! the Daily Express goes on
to describe Lord Kitchener's "drastic
plan of operations."
"He will endeavor to isolate the
commandoes," it suys, "and to move
suspected Boer families into garrisoned
towns. He will clear tronblesomo dis
tricts, confining the population in lung
ers, if necessary, and will take or de
stroy all tood supplies, punish treach
ery by death or transportation, raze
villages guilty of trenmuiable actH, and
destroy all farms in the vicinity ol
lailway or telegraph cutting."
The Damage to Property li Considerable
No Lives Lost.
Cinoinnati, Nov. 28. Floods are re
ported all along the Ohio valley today.
In almost the entire valley it has bemi
raining sine last Tuesday, and almost
continuously since Friday. While no
(lives are reported lost, the damiigo to
property is considerable. J he Ucitlug
liver, in Kentucky, is very high, nnd
baa caused some damage on the Ohio
aide by its waters ru-hing across the
Ohio channel and sweeping the uiu
binnati landing. One of the bridges
over the Licking connecting Covington
and Newport was swept away. The
lumber yards, mills and shipping gen
erally suffered great loss. On the Ohio
side, tbe Great and Little Miami rivers
are both high, and floods along the tri
butaries of the Ohio river are reported
everywhere. The Ohio roee eight fut-6
bere during the last 24 hours, and is
rising more rapidly tonight.
William Wants a Large Navy.
Berlin, Nov. 28. Emperor William
bas sent to the Reichstag charts, maps
and statistics showing the growth ot the
Bussian, British, French and United.
States navies, and also their strength
in far Eastern waters. In view of
this, the members ol tho ltblchstag
fear that another bill to lncreaso tlia
Strength of the German navy is coming.,
lows' Clgsrette Law.
Dubuque, Ia Nov. 20. An order
came to all tobaoco dealers today at.
once to ship out of tbe slate their en
tire stook of cigarettes and cigarette pa
pers. The order oame from the A men
can Tobacco Company in conformity
with the recent decision of the United
States supreme court.
To Determine Andree's Fate.
Stockholm, Nov. 25. Professor Na
thorst has offered a reward of 600
crowns for each of the remaining ten
buoy taken by the Andree Arctic bal
loon expedition. He is a!o Ukiug
steps to fit out an expedition to search
the Iceland coast for wreckage of the
balloon, and also to search the south
west coast of Greenland for the sumo
purpose, as he consiJers. this the oulv
manner in which the fate cf Andr?j
can be learned, . ; . .'
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