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Pierre weekly free press. (Pierre, S.D.) 1889-19??, October 06, 1904, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98062890/1904-10-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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be-^r«c |rcss
-?»Y C. B. BKSANCOM
PIERRE, SOUTH DAKOTA.
^illum Waldorf As tor finds Araer
changed in some respects, but still
If &>rse comes to worst, Carnegie's
temple of Peace can be turned into
amy hospital..
Tills story that cats sometimes
fcomtnlt suicide opens the door of
3hope for. all light sleepers.
«*f- The higher education has resumed
j^jtts prominent position on the sport
l^ug page- Tackle 'im low an' hard!
New York's latest and most palatial
hostelry is frankly Parisian—but with
the accent on nothing so small as the
franc.
Women'
,V»Vrtth their
meet
are perfectly contented
lot so long as they don't
another woman who appears
better off.
,r
An Eastern magistrate says drunk
enness is a disease. An occasional fine
Is not a bad remedy against a return
of the malady.
JSJ From the number of exciting adven
tures he has one would think J. Pler
pont Morgan was about to go on the
vaudeville stage.
A St. Louis newspaper reporter left
an estate of $79,944, but then he was
newsboy for some years before he
became a reporter.
The death of "Monsieur de Paris"
is a reminder that In France capital
punishment still means the dexterous
^removal of the caput.
r*—
A St. Louis man paid a clairvoyant
91
,000 to locate a buried treasure for
him. As usual, the clairvoyant now
has all the treasure In sight.
IB If the smart set in Newport gets
quarreling too bitterly it ought to
be able to And a basis for compro
mise in another monkey dinner.
.Arizona will not permit prize fights,
but there is probably no objection to
gentlemen still settling their little dif
fleultifs with a good pair of guns..
-mW
N-
It must. puzzle Abhul Hamld to un
derstand why he Is spoken of as "the
unspeakable Turk" when no one talks
•bout the unspeakable King Leopold.
If the Newport women keep on los
diamonds' they might store them
aftd w$ar the receipt with the cost
price
at
'facfe.
the Jewels written across its
Times change, and we change with
them. A man who paid $34 for a Pan
ama hat three years ago says that he
la going to use It for a hen's, nest this
winter.^
The police say that the women's
fashion of carrying handbags is re
sponsible for the many hold-ups. As
la the days of Adam--the woman is
to bl»me.
11
f:i
fa-
r~TB¥T»e1w86t
jte. a
$ *16-^
wrinkle in goTf" Is to
put. drop of Ate oil of rhodium on
the ball. When the ball is lost you
tur» a dog loose, and the animal finds
it Great idea.
TheEngltsh have made a treaty at
Lhasa. The British lion and the Thlb
(tut lamb will now lie down together,
In what relative positions no one
needs to be told.
Workmen rebuilding Baltimore
found a.lot of:wheat still burning on
on? of-the'wharves. And the "all
out" Signal was sounded more than
•even months ago!
!$.was distressing that Vme. Mel ba
wae "overcome" after running over
and killing a man with her automo
bile In Paris. The French peasants
should be more careful
A* 7 -V
jpv--:v.'.yv1
$• Europe
.• ..•••••
*'.?.«
The dirigible flying machine either
wop't fly ?r won't steer or wop't do
«s*$»er. Persons holding railway
euritiesmayconsider them a reason*
abl^ permanent imrestmei^t
Be-
cabled, Intelligence from
thtt "drought blights Bo
is in the nature of a crass
iipottm^ed drought would
emia to aulclde—or water.
tha|"retall'trade
4*y goods, clothing,
*J»fl nearly ail wearing ap
growth," "and
married man, is what it calls
-. ,# AC
ce
l^h'/wilL fln4 fifow
jiwifi
Lieut. Roscoe C. Bulmer, of the
bureau of ordnance, has applied for
sea duty and will be assigned to the
Illinois. Orders shortly will be issued
detaching him from the White House,
where he has served for a year as one
of the president's naval aides.
The isthmian canal commission has
awarded the contract for furnishing
the cast iron pipe and specials for the
water supply of Panama to the United
States Cast Iron Pipe and Foundry
company of New York. The contract
calls for 43,000 tons of pipe at $21.70
per 2,000 pounds, and the special cast
ings at 2% cents per pound, delivery
to be at Colon.
From Other Shores.
Bubonic plague, it is officially an
nounced, has broken out on board the
steamship Bishopgate, which arrived in
the River Tyne from Hamburg.
King George of Saxony is much
weaker. All the members of the royal
family living in Dresden have assem
bled at Pillnitz, the summer residence
of the Saxon court.
The Association of the Chambers of
Commerce of the United Kingdom, at
a meeting in Manchester, England,
passed a resolution urging the govern
ment to conclude an arbitration treaty
with the United States.
Count Serglus Tolstoi, the brother of
Count Leo, is dead. He was the anti
thesis of Count Leo, residing on his
estate in lordly style and living the
life of a veritable self-indulgent epi
cure, while his brother, clad in home
spun, leads the life of an ascetic.
Qen. Williams, acting for the
CrampB Shipbuilding company, Phila
delphla, has submitted plans to the
Turkish minister of jnarine for sever
al torpedo bdat destroyers with a
speed of thirty-two knots. The naval
commission has recommended an ac
ceptance of the plans
The steamer Virginia, from Labra
dor, reports that the coast was swept
by a heavy gale last week, and that
eleven vessels, mostly fish laden, were
driven ashore, the greater portion of
them being totally wrecked. Seven
sailors belonging to two craft were
drowned. The crews of the other ves
sels wrecked reached shore, gppil
Isador FInkle and Louis H. Lobar,
students at Columbia university in
New York, were arrested charged with
taking regent's examination as prox
ies for others.
J. J. Marty, cashier of the Longford,
Kan., bank, committed suicide by cut
ting his throat. Despondency over
long continued ill health was pfeob
ably the cause. 11
In a raid Oil ad" fill egWT poSTroopi and
bucket shop in New'York, one man was
seriously injured'by falling fifteen feet
to the sidewalk from a window, and
eleven others were arrested.
Mrs. Bessie Peck of Kansas City
picked up her three-year-old daughter
Bthel, carried her to a rain cistern in
the rear yard and cast her in then
she jumped in. Both were drowned.
Jefferson Etter killed Max Wolf in a
fit of jealous rage at Middlesboro, Ky.,
and also shot and fatally wounded his
own wife. In his dying agonies Wolf
managed to shoot Etter through the
body. 'i*. •••£$
Alex Marfing ,agea!'21, a soldier at
Stanley barracks, and his wife, a wait
ress in a Queen street restaurant, are
locked up at Toronto, Ont., on a
charge of murdering their ten-months
old child.
Sebastian Knuljt, who confessed to
having started a number of fi^es in the
Fourth ward at Appleton, Wis., one of
which destroyed a stable and fifteen
horaesowas declared insane and sent
to the hospital.
In the municipal court at Milwatt
kee^ Judge Brazee found ex-Aid. A. C.
Wiasenhprn guilty of soliciting a
bribe ot $100 from Attorney P. B. Bro
chardt in connection with the granting
of a saloon license.
A plot to attack Sheriff W. G. Lytle
of Sharon, Iowa, and break jail was
frustrated by an insane prisoner /who
overheard the .scheme laid by three of
the most desperate prisoners in the
jail and gave the alarm.
Xewls F. Carmicliael of Kernersville,
G^a carpenter. by trade, aged iukty
four years, killed his wife, aged fifty
yean, seriously wounded his twelve
year-old stepdaughter and then, cut
his own throat with a.f^sor and shot
himself "with pistol.
1%,
-V
Cbe Hews A 01 tbe ttleefc
Notes From the Capital.
The military secretary has been in
fons6d tli&t F1
rst Iiicut. ThouiwS Dsv
ereux of the medicai department died
at Manila, P. L, Sept. 24, from* acute
tuberculosis. He was appointed from
Minnesota in June, 1902.
ilistf
Criminal. wt^lsSMssm
Samuel Egley Is dead and William
Kling, his self-confessed slayer, is In
•jail at Mount Ayr. Iowa, as the result
of a quarrel over the school laws.
r.
"The fedeif^^rahd jury at Helena,
Yfo&W has returned indictments
againftt Former Mayor Frank E. Ed
wards, Former Chief ot Police Thomas
TravW and Sam Qooinpn. alleging as
tipte G«0rge Freeman.
Tp9-^Htaked R4)h«rs entered Lou
^Jonwiiy'a saloon-jkt. Seattle, Wash.,
'i&tmfrvf, Jwnes Uiirphy ahd Gil
audi e^o^ed. Murphy
"Je, Comray*s right arm will be
lated ami'McBeath is badly h«i&
pit
rCtl:K'T"
'"Vim!'**?
rT1"
A"H
j&J $
Accidents.
Fire destroyed the Buswell & Hub
bard tannery, OJcan, N. Y., entailing
a loss of $125,000.
The home of Charles N. Bird, living
near Robertson, Iovjfi, was destroyed
by fire and three children of the Bird
family burned to death.
Fire destroyed the four-story hosi
ery mine of W. H. Shaeffer at Wilcon
isco, Pa., together with twelve other
buildings. Loss estimated at $100,
000.
Miss Mamie Kohler accidentally
shot and killed Elmer Bier, a railroad
conductor of Bethel, Ohio, in a shoot
ing gallery in Cincinnati, where Miss
Kohler is employed.
Fire at Dawson City, Yulcoh, de
stroyed property valued at $200,000.
Guests in the Hotel Cecil jumped for
their lives. Alex Macdonpld was one
of the principal losers.
South-bound passenger train No. 17,
on the St. Louis & Iron Mountain rail
road, was partially derailed near Vul
can, Mo. Twenty persons were in
jured,.none of whom is thought to be
seriously hurt.
At the East Vulcan mine at Norway,
Mich., eleven miners, while fighting a
fire which started in the shaft of the
mine, were seriously burned. It is
thought the fire was caused by a
stroke of lightning.
A Maine Central passenger train
collided with a freight train about two
miles outside of Lewiston, Me., and
W. M. Chapman, a fireman, was killed
outright, and Engineer John L. Kim
ball died., shortly afterward.
During a terrific electrical storm at
Keokuk, Iowa, a bolt of lightning
struck the Collins-Heatslip wholesale
carpet building. As a result the struc
ture was completely destroyed by the
fire. The loss Is estimated at $250,000.
Three foreigners were instantly kill
ed and one fatally injured by a fast
passenger train on the Pennsylvania
railway at Greensburg, Pa. The men
were employed by the railway and
w«re walking along the track on their
way to work.
Two hundred persons were thrown
from a platform and fell thirty feet
at the launching of the schooner
Charles J. James at Milford, Del. Fif
teen of them were seriously Injured.
A spike which held the platform gave
way and the entire structure fell.
August Johnson and Roy Miller were
suffocated to death by a lire which de
stroyed the head house at Thelmaden
tunnel In Tarryall district, near Como,
Colo. L. C. King, superintendent of
the mine, was badly burned in trying
to rescue two men who were cut off
from escape in.-the-tunnel:
While crossing the track at Bloss
burg, Mont., W. W. Riggs, a Northern
Pacific brakeman, slipped and was run
down by an engine. Both legs were
cut off. He was taken to Helena,
where he died later. He was twenty
three years old and a resident of Mis
soula. f,
I mmm
General.':1.
A big gray wolf attacked a calf tied
to a stake within the city limits, of
Kansas City.. The police killed the
animal. ff|j|
William EL Chandler, formerly
United States senator from New
Hampshire was seriously injured by
being thrown from an automobile.
Judge C. H. Lewis of Sioux City died
after a lingering illness. For twenty
one years he served as district attor
ney and district judge, and was well
known throughout Iowa.
The cotton planters of Georgia are
preparing to Start picking cotton by
moonlight. Pickers are scarce and
a bonus will be given tho^e working
from sundown to midnight.
The New York, New Haven & Hart
ford railway is dismantling its third
rail electric line between Natahack
and Braintree until the invention of
new appliances for perfection of those
now existing. .a
Fitzhugb Taylor, underwriters' ex
pert, has reported to the state that he
finds the Iowa capitol building neither
fire proof nor fire resisting, and that
it cannot be made so without practi
cally rebuilding.
The Louisiana Purchase Exposition
company has adopted a resolution pro
viding for free admission to the
world's fair for all clergymen present
ing their credentials during the
month of November.
Indians from all over the Northwest
have been summoned to gather at
North Lapwal, Ida., to celebrate with
a feast and war dance in the memory
of their late leader, Chief Joseph, and
to choose his successor.
Ill&dcqrding /io the-Salt Francisco Ex
aminer agents of a Chicago prain
house are there buyitif ybeat for the
Eastern market. It is said,,that 8,000
000 bushelfe' of wheat tfave* been
bought in~ Oregon and Washington.
•'.Rev. Jacob Steinhauser, Di D., pas
tor of St. Michael's Lutheran church
at Altentown Pa., and professor pi
Hebrew in TMuhlenburg college, sui
tained ^his third stroke of paralygU
while preaching a sermon and died
a few hours later. 4, a
Honest with himself tfea. atTdeaifi'i
door, William Glidden of Hampton,:
la.,who spent Ms entire leisure in sat:
isfylng hi«r crating for amusement
raiuested tbat he be feuried from W
opeift house. His last wish
Kf
VICTORY FOR
JAPS AT MUKDEN
GENERAL ENGAGEMENT REPORT
ED IN WHICH RUSSIANS ARE
w.--v* DEFEATED.
LONG-EXPECTED ADVANCE BEGUN
SIAOBEYHO, WEST OF LlAO
RIVER, OCCUPIED BY THE
JAPANESE.
RUSSIANS WIN IN SMAU FIGHTS
6AKHAROFF REPORTS SUCCESSES
IN ENGAGEMENTS OF MINOR
CHARACTER.
Field Marshal Oyama has begun the
long expected advance upon the Rus
sian army at Mukden and a coinci
dent move against Sinmintin is indi
cated by the fact that the Japanese
have occupied Siaobeyho, west of the
Liao river. There is a concentration
of Japanese forces in the vicinity of
the Yentai mines and the advance
lines are being gradually pushed east
ward. Gen. Sakharoff, in the dis
patches to the war office at St. Peters
burg, reports successes in several en
gagements of a minor character.
An undated dispatch from Gen. Ku
roki's headquarters reports the pres
ent Japanese military organization to
be as efficient as it has been at any
time since the war began. There is
no definite news from Port Arthur.
Japs Are Victorious.
London, Oct. 2. According to the
Morning Post's Shanghai correspond
ent it is reported there that theJapan
ese have been victorious in a general
engagement at Mukden.
Making a Superb Stand.
ettt 30 aqx—"S "loo 'uopnoT
latest Japanese attempt to drive out
the Port Arthur fleet an} reduce the
fortress has led, according to tlr
Daily Telegraph's Chefu correspond
ent, t.Q the decision that the Japanese
must go into quarters, Japanese offi
cers admitting that Gen. Stoessel is
making a superb stand.
"Accordingly," the correspondent
says, "permanent fortifications afford
ing excellent shelter are being con
structed outside the Russian main line
of defenses and warm clothing Is be
ing brpught up for the troops. Rein
forcements are continually arriving.
Finding it impossible to hold outer
forts, even when they are captured,
owing to the enfilading fire, the only
alternative left tlie
Japanese
1
is to out
oft supplies and communications."
Reorganize Russian Navy.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 2. The reor
ganization of the navy, which has been
foreshadowed by the Associated Press,
begins with the announcement on the
highest authority that Vice Admiral
Doubasoff, the present head of the
technical bureau of the admiralty,
will be appointed minister of Marine.
Vice Admiral Avelan, whom he will
succeed, will be given the honorary
post of, chief of the Red Cross society,
succeeding Admiral Kremer, who died
recently. Vice Admiral Rojestvensky
will return to St. Petersburg to as
sume active charge of the naval staff,
a position from which he could ill be
spared.
Port Arthur Fleet to Try to Escape.
Tien-tsin, Oct. 2. Russian officers
here admit that it is the intention of
the remaining Russian war vessels at
Port Arthur to attempt to escape.
They say they expected the movement
one week ago and that it may now be
expected daily.
JAPANESE LOSE 45,000 MEN.
Russian Estimate of the Cost of Siege
of Port Arthur.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 2—In view oi
the fact\ that advices have been re
ceived ftom the Russian consulate at
Chefu spying that, the Japanese as
saults oii Port Arthur Sept. 20 to 2G
were successfully beaten off, the au
thorities i^t the war office discredit
the Chefu report that the Japanese
have capped the main forts at Port
Arthur. Tie information of the war
office proveij. that the Japanese losses
during the liege have been $45,000
killed or woinded.
BOLOGNA FAMINE THREATENED.
Makers Will\ Strike Unless Trade
Agreerrtpnt Is Renewed.
New York, Oct. 2 The Bologna
makers' unions of Manhattan ana
Brooklyn, have decided to strike at
once if the employers do not recon
sider their refu^
agreement whicl
The men are pal)
for a ten-hour da
sible -strike the
have been laying
ward off a bolognt
loonkeepers are. similarly provided.
to renew a trade
expired yesterday.
$14 to $16 a week
In view of a pos
delicatessen stores
large supplies to
famine. Many sa-
BERTH NOT ALEXIEFF.
It len't Believed Me Will Become
Chancalorj^
St Petersburg, OA. 2.^The report
that Viceroy Alexieff Will return to St
Petersburg has .been accepted as true
ever gipce the decisiai to form a sec
opd Manchurian armyWae announced.
It appears still to be a question, how
ever, whether Tii?i' *eti*D Involves the
practical winding. upM his public
?eareer. The re^rts^ov his beTOmiiig
chancellor are regardedWs i^le gossip,
'void ot solid foundation.
80RENESS IS SPREADING.
Gov. Bates Irritates British Ambassa
dor.
Washington, Oct. 2.—Soreness pro
duced by the Gurney case is spreading
In spite of heroic efforts to check its
growth and prevent further publicity
being given to the incident. Gov.
Bates is the cause of the latest display
of annoyance on the part of the state
department officials. They consider
that he violated all the proprieties in
the case by giving out his letter to the'
department and the apology of Justice
Phelps, and that the general tone of
his letter, and his suggestion that the
incident be called to the attention of
the British ambassador showed im
pertinence. As the affair involves a
diplomatic question and the friendly
relations between the two nations,
the state department officials believe
that they should be permitted to
handle it without any outside interfer
ence and to tell the public as much or
little about their actions as they saw
fit. Beyond arousing the feeling of
the Washington officials and the Brit
ish ambassador, Mr. Bates' action is
not likely to affect the case one way
or the other.
TELEPHONE OPERATOR'S LUCK.
Informed That She Is Heiress to
Kansas City, Oct. 2. Miss Kittle
ariggs, nineteen years old, daughter of
Oliver Griggs, a painter, received a
letter yesterday from a lawyer in
Capei Nome, Alaska, informing her
that she was heiress to an estate
valued at $3,000,000 left by Mrs. Wil
son Moore, her cousin. The estate,
the letter said, consisted principally of
interests in mining property and some
money. Miss Griggs is a telephone
operator. Her cousin, whose fortune
she inherits, died at Cape Nome sev
eral weeks ago.
FIRE CAUSES HEAVY LOSS.
Large and Disastrous Blaze Occurs in
New York Packing House District.
New York, Oct. 2.—Nearly a quarter
of a million dollars loss was caused
by a fire in the big block of meat
packing houses and refrigerator plants
in Tenth avenue, between Thirteenth
and Fourteenth streets. The fire
•'^d late last evening and burned
:ily through the night before it
us brought under control. The
heaviest loss was in the three-story
building occupied by the Cudahy Pack
ing company, the T. A. Wheeler com
pany and the Conron Bros., dealers In
poultry.
NO USE FOR OLD MEN.
Pennsylvania System Fires Those
Hired After Reaching Age of 35.
Wellsville, Ohio, Oct. 2.—Over 1,000
employes of the Pennsylvania system
northwest and the Pennsylvania
southwest left the service of the com
pany last night because of a general
order that has been issued and made
operative. No^ employe of the company
who was hired after he reached the
age of thirty-five is to be retained. If
a man was hired before hi was thir
ty-five then he retains his position,
employes, road men and shop em
ployes felt the force of this order.
NEW CROP FOR OLD ROCK.
Rodman's Experiment With Sweet Po
tatoes a Great Success.
Luverne, Minn., Oct. 2.—Harry Rod
man, who resides west of this city,
has demonstrated that there is prac
tically no limit to the resources of
Rock county's soil and climate. Ho
has this year planted and raised an
abundant crop of sweet potatoes—the
first ih this section. The potatoes are
of excellent quality, the yield prolific,
and the experiment has proved beyond
a doubt that sweet potatoes can be
raised here as successfully as can the
Irish varieties.
SHOT FROM AMBUSH.
*-c!iana Man Killed While Passing the
House of an Enemy.
New Albany, Ind., Oct. 2. James
Dalton was assassinated near Fair
dale, while «passing the house of Sam
uel Jones. It is charged the shot came
from the second story of the Jones
house. One year ago during a quar
rel Dalton shot Jones, but, was ac
quitted, and Jones filed suit for $50.
000, which suit was. tp come to trial
next week.
Farmer Killed.
Pipestone, Minn., Oct. 2.—The ody
of George Sturgls was found near
Woodstock. He had been hauling
grain and left Woodstock about dark,
mounted on a three-top wagon box.
It is 'thought he bounced out of the
wagon seat going over a rough place.
Farewell to Gen. Corbin.
New York, Oct 2—A farewell recep
tion to Gen. and Mrs. H. C. Corbin on
the occasion of their departure to the
Philippines was held last night at
Governor's' island. Army men and
their friends,, were present In large
numbers.
Is el a
Rome, Oct. 2.—The congregation of
the propaganda yesterday issued a
brief appointing the Rev. John B.
Carroll of Montana to be bishop of
Helena, in succession to Ihe late Rt
Rev. John B. BrondelL
Gutted by .Fire,
Toledo, Ohio, Oct 2. -^The retail
store and warerooms of Keibejr, Bros.,
furniture manufacturers, was badly
gutted by fire last night entailing1 a'
loss on building and contents of $176,.
JL^a yxvm
PAYNE'S LITE
an
state of $3,000,000.
WimF
IN THE BALANCE
&A /C
CONDITION OF POSTMASTER GEN«
ERAL IS EXTREMELY
GRAVE.
HAS SEVERAL SINKING SPELLS
ATTENDING PHYSICIANS BE
LIEVED THAT THE END
WAS NEAR.
RESPONDS TO HEROIC REMEDIES
ABILITY TO RETAIN NOURISH
MENT CONSIDERED A HOPE
FUL SIGN.
Washington, Oct. 2.—The condition
of Postmaster General Payne, whose
serious illness was announced Thurs
day night, continued extremely grave
throughout yesterday. There were
times during the day, notably in the
early morning and late In the after
noon when the attending physicians
believed the end was near at hand,'
but the patient responded to the he
roic remedies applied and seemed to
regain some of the lost ground. Last
night about 8 o'clock Mr. Payne fell
into a restful sleep, which continued
for some time. The doctors regarded
this as encouraging.
Several bulletins were issued by th©
physicians during the day, and all of
them indicated the critical condition
of the patient.
Greatest Cause of Alarm.
The greatest cause of alarm was
the feebleness of the heart Action, and
it was found necessary to administer
saline solution and nitroglycerin to
stimulate that organ. Only moderate
ly severe doses were given, however,
and in most cases the result was grati
fying.
The most hopeful sign is that al
though his stomach has always been
a weak spot to him, he has been able
to retain nourishment.
During the sinking spells, several of
which occurred yesterday and last
evening, Mr. Payne retained conscious
ness throughout and his mind seemed
to be active and alert. He asked fre
quent questions of those about him,
indicating an interest in what was
passing.
Physicians Constantly at His Side.
One or more physicians are con
stantly at the postmaster general's
bedside. Dr. William Osier, the heart
specialist and diagnostician of Balti
more, was brought into the case last
evening. He said that while Mr.
Payne's condition was critical, he hact
hopes that with a restful night he
would show improvement in the morn
ing. At the same time, he added, th©
case was like a "tip in the balance—
it might go one way or the other."
Everywhere in official circles the
deepest concern and solicitude was
manifested in the outcome. The pres
ident is being kept constantly advised
during the day, and both he and Mrs.
Roosevelt have called in person dur
ing -the day and evening.
BLIGHTED BY STRIKE.
Idle 24,000 Have Lost in Wages $1,500,
000 In Ten Weeks,
Fall River, Mass., Oct. 2.—The 24,
000 strikers, at the end of ten weeks,
of idleness, can count up a wage loss
of $1,500,000. The seventy-one mills
affected have lost much less money
during the quarter because of their
idleness than they lost In the preced
ing ten weeks trying to run under ad
verse market conditions. But the suf
fering and demoralization which haw
resulted to the community Is unparal
leled in the history of strikes in the
textile districts in America, and
unions and charitable institutions have
about reached the limit of their funds.
For these reasons steps are now un
der way to bring about a conference
of the labor leaders and the manufac
turers.
TRIBESMEN IN REVOLT.
1?
Governor of a Moorish Province la
Murdered by Angry Bandits.
Tangier, Morocco, Oct. 2.—The gov
ernor of Arzilla, who was the father
in-law of the former war minister, El
Menebhi, has been murdered at Ar--4*^^
zilla by people of the surrounding
tribes. The murder was committed
out of revenge for the action of the
governor in imprisoning members of
the tribes. The murderers released
the prisoners at Arzilla and killed
many of the townspeople. Great
alarm prevailed at Arzilla, and the au
thorities there have appealed to Mo
hammed El Torres, the representa
tive at Tangier of the sultan, to send
tbeiii assistance. MjW'
TRIBUTES TO HOAR.
From All Sections Come Expressions
of sympathy.
Worcester, Mass.-, Oct 2—Yesterday
was a day of tribute to Senator Hoar.
From ail parts of the commonwealth,
Of the country, and from .beyond the
borders of the United States have
come expressions of sympathy, and
with them unstinted encomiums to the
worth, the service and the character
of the dead statesman. The utter
ances have -been, confined to no party
or school or creed. ••••.•
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