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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1900)
- 5" ' ' ' "
1TS A COLD DAY WHEN WE GET LEFT."
flOOD RIVER GLACIER
Published Every Friday by
8. F. BLYTHE.
R7oriub8crlption-1.60 a year when paid
The mall arrivei from Mt. Hood at 10 e'clock
Wednesdays and Saturdays; depart! the
frChenoweth, leaves at 8 a. m. Tuesdays,
i r . ...a BatnrH.va! arrives at An. m
For Yi Hue Baiinuu v ..,v. ... v.-.
m arrives at 7: la p. m. -
HI., aril. ,,.,,' i-.v Inr FilM fillmoi-
rcutUke and Glenwood daily at 9 A. M.
vnrBimen (Wash.) leavea at5:op. m.j ar
rives at 2 p. m.
iyi in wch month.
H. J. Hibbakd, Secretary.
1 1 o U W. Hall second and fourth Saturdays
iV each month at 2 o'clock p. m. All G. A. R.
m.inbeii invited to meet with us.
f M P. Isknbero, Commander
it). CCNNINO, Adjutant.
riKBV W R. C. No. 16-Meet8 first Satur
I I day of each month in A. 0. U. W. hall at 2
ym. Mrs. Adblia Stranahan, President.
Mrs. Ursula Di ked, Secretary.
HOOD KlVISrl luuuji, no. wnp . r. na a.
M. Meets Saturday evening on or before
each full moon. G. E. WILLIAMS, W. M.
o. McDonald, Secretary.
hrOOD RIVER CHAPTER, NO. 27, R. A. M.
1 H Meets third Friday night of each month.
i-1 G. R. Castnkr, H. P.
g. F. Williams, Secretary.
IT00D RIVER CHAPTER, No. 25, O. E. 8.
. Ii Meets Saturday after each full moon and
C two weeks thereafter.
Mrs. Mary A. Davidson, W. M.
' ALETA ASSEMBLY, No. 103, United Artisans.
; ) Meets second Tuesday of each month at
i Fraternal hall. F. C. Brosiub, M. A.
D. McDonald, Secretary.
SlTTAUCOMA LODGE, No. 30, K. of P.-Meets
I VV in A. O. U. W. hall every Tuesday night.
Frank L. Davidson, K. of R. & S.
T)IVERSIDK LODGE, No. 68, A. O. U, w.
IV Meets first and third Saturdays of each
Slonth. O. ti. Chamberlain, M. W.
4 1. T. Watt, Financier.
! H. L. Howe, Recorder.
SlDLEWILDE LODGE, No. 107, I. O O. F.
II Meets in Fraternal ball every Thursday
nieM. A. G. G etch EL, N. (i.
i fi. J. Hibbard, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER TFNT, 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.
Ifl F. SHAW, M. D.
Telephone No. tl.
All Calls Promptly Attended
Ofllce upstairs over Copple's store. All calls
laft at the office or residence will be promptly
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON
ATTORNKY-AT-LAW, ABSTRACTER, NO
TARY PUBLIC and REAL,
Fr 21 years a resident of Oregon and Wash
ington. Has had many years experience in
Real Eitate matters, as abstracter, searcher of
titles and agent, Batlsjactlon guaranteed or no
J F. WATT, M. D.
Surgeon for O. R. & N. Co. Is especially
tqHlpped to treat catarrh of nose and throat
and diseases of women.
Special terms for ofllce treatment of chronic
Telephone, ofllce, 125, residence, 45.
Harbison Bros., Profs.
FLOUR, FEED AND ALL CEREALS
Ground and manufactured.
Whole Wheat Graham a specialty. Custom
rinding done every Saturday. During the
my season additional days will be mentioned
In the local columns.
HOOD KITBR, OREGON.
pAPERHANGING, KALSOMINING, ETC.
If your walls are sick or mutilated, call on
E. I. HOOD.
Consultation free. No charge for prescrip
tions, No cure no pay.
OHli'8 hours from 0 A. M. till 6. P. M., and all
night if necessary.
ECONOMY SHOE SHOP.
Men's half soles, hand 6 ticked, $1 J
nailed, best, 75 ; second, 50c ; third, 40o.
Ladies' hand sutched, 75c; nailed, best,
M)c; second, 35. Best stock and work
in Hood River. C. WELDS, Prop.
T-HE KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
Is the place to get the latest and best in
Confectioneries, Candies, Nnts, Tobacco,
....ICE CREAM PARLORS....
COLE & GRAHAM, Props.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
' PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
'Phone Central, or 121.
Office Hours: 10 to 11 A. M. ; 2 to 3
and 6 to 7 P. M.
yT. HOOD SAW MILLS
Tomlisson Bros, Pbops.
.....FIR AND PINE LUMBER
Of the best quality alwas on hand at
prices to suit the times.
gUTLER & CO.,
Do a general banking business.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON,
DALLAS & SPANGLER,
Hardware, Staves and Tinware
Kitchen Furniture, Plumbers'
Goods, Pruning Tools, Etc
We hiTo .new and comtltt stock
I vt hardware, stoves and tinware, to
wnicb. we will keep consunuy aaawg.
Ow Price will continue to be u low as
ILFillll. TIII1IE I MBIAITT.
EVENTS OF THE DAY
Epitome of the Telegraphic
News of thf. World.
TERSE TICKS FRO :hr WIRES
Ail Interesting Collection of Items From
he Two Hemispheres Free vita i
In a Cor -tensed I'tvm-
Borala won the $10,000 trotting
stakes at Readville, Mass.
The Russian expedition to China
consists of 375,000 troops.
Wisconsin Democrats and Populleta
fused on presidential electors.
Eight thousand Boers, with artillery,
are assembled at Mauliudodorp.
Cables are received announcing the
Bafety of missionaries at Pekin.
Carl Smith, the well-known Ameri
can sculptor, died at Copenhagen.
Two persons were killed and many
wounded by a mob at Akron, Ohio.
Ameiicans attacked the imperial pal
ace in Pekin and captured four courts.
The United States' reply, rejecting
the Chinese offer, was sent to Li Hung
Louis G. Bohmrioh was nominated
for governor of Wisconsin by the Dem
The population of Philadelphia, ac
cording to the United States census, is
Three nprsnna wma hnrnnd fn ilpnr.h
at Denver from efforts to kiudle a fire
with coal oil.
An nnarnhist mretlnir he'd in Berlin
was dispersed by the police, who ar
rested tne speakers.
f!nntin II. J. Roillv. nf the Fifth
United States artillerv, was killed in
the assault on Pekin.
United Stiitps CmiRiil Fen. at Ram-
bav. India, reuoits to the state depart-
-. - -ment
that cholera is raging there.
United States Marshal Hasey, of
Ketchikan, Alaska, shot and killed
Dan Robinson, a cannery boss, while
the latter was resisting arrest.
The vest makers of New York city
have won their strike foi Ihe union
scale of wages and the 10-h6nr work
ins dav. The strike affected 2,000
men, women and girls.
Fire in the immense elevator of the
American Cereal Company at Akron,
Ohio, damaged the plant $75,000. A
hundred and fifty thousand busneis oi
grain were ruined.
Kino- ("tartar, of Sweden, has formally
agreed to act as arbitrator of the claims
for compensation for losses sustained
by British and German subjects and
American citizens in Samoa.
The foreign envovs are on their way
to Tien Tain.
The flags of the allies float from the
Pekin imperial palace.
Two men went insane in Des Moines,
la., on account of heat.
Five men were smothered in a coal
mine at Issaquah, Wash.
Fitzimmons refused to take $100,000
to lose his fight to Sharkey.
Forest fires caused $10,000,000 dam
age in Colorado and Wyoming.
Seven persons were killed in a freight
train col Union at Kenscio, N. Y.
The new treaty with Spain has been
signed by Minister Storer at Madrid.
The. TTnifced States government has
rejected Li Hung Chang's pence terms.
nmnr!rntio paoers demand the with
drawal of American troops from China.
ci mon InKt their lives bv the cav
ing in of a well at Guthrie, Oklahoma.
Chinese viceroys ask that no indigni
ties be shown the emperor and em
press. intona heat killed four persons in
St.Louis, where the thermometer regis
tered 99 degrees.
Tha rransnnrt Sherman left Sun Fran
cisco for Nagasaki with 1,600 officers
and men for China.
rt.taon IVilViniminn. of Holland, is
engaged to Prince Frederick Adolf, of
fit Paul's population, according to
the United States census, is 163,632;
that of Minneapolis, 202,718.
o .i n,oo up lost and much
property destroyed by terrific electrical
wind and rain storms in Maryland.
Colonel Marchand, of French Fashoaa
t hoahABn anoointed to the general
staff 'of the China expeditionary force.
One fireman dead, four injured and
$30,000 worth of property destroyed is
the work of a firebug in two tires at
Sol Bloom, a music publisher of Chi-
h.a hrntir'ht suit for $25,000
damages against the Union restauiant
and hotel for reiusmg to -while
he was-clad in a shirt waist and
minus a coat. The manager of the res
taurant, when questioned regarding
fil aid that natrons wearing
shirt waists would only be served at
tables adjoining the main dining room.
No person would be permitted to enter
the dining room unless wearing a coat.
Over 5,000 Roumanian Jews are en
route to Canada. The majority are
President McKinley and the king of
Portugal exchanged congratulatory
messages over the new direct cable.
H N- Ross who washed out the first
gold 'in the Black Hills 25 years ago m
now the marshal at Custer City b. D.
Statistics compiled by the Railway
Age show that 28 companies control
147.000 miles of railroad in the United
States and Canada.
Fitzsimmons announces his retire
ment from the ring.
The district west of Pekin was taken
by the allied forces.
Denver's population is 133.859; that
of Baltimore 608,957.
The allies are sail to have lost 1,800
men in a battle in Pekin.
Senator Carter will accompany
Roosevelt on bis Western trip.
Minister Conger reports the situation
practically unchanged in Pekin.
Bressi, the assassin of King Hum
bert, attempted to commit suicide.
General Olivier, the Boer loader,
was captured by the British at Win
burg. General Lung Wu is declared to be
the real author of the anti foreign out
break. The Hankow uprising was started
by followers of Kang 'u Wei, the re
former. Gold Hill postoffice and store safe
was cracked by burglars and over $800
Two men were killed and three
men and a woman wounded in a Gil
man, 111., riot.
Camille d'Arivlle, the opera singer,
was married to E. W. Crelin, an Oak
The Populist national committee ac
cepted Stevenson as the vice-presidential
nominee of the party.
The naval veterans' parade was the
feature of the second day of the G. A.
R. encampment at Chicago.
Work on The Dalles portage road
closed for want of funds. Company
being organized to complete the same
Oregon timber lands offer good
chance for investment. Situation re
viewed by former Michigan lumber
man. Nicholas Aylward, aged 78, an in
mate of the county infirmary, at St.
Joseph, Mo., died from the effects ol
a beating administered by Jack Han
Ion, an attendant. Hanlon cannot be
A wholesale jail delivery occurred al
Red Lodge, Mont., Persons outside
pried off a window bar and opened the
cells with 'skeleton keys, and foui
Montana desperadoes made theii
After nearly 20 years, a man turns
up at Fort Worth, Tex., who claims
Jesse James was not killed at St.
Joseph, Mo., by Bob Ford, but that it
was a detective who was killed. The
man says Jesse James is now running
a grocery store 20 miles from Trini
Large masses of Boxers are still in
Chinese rally their forces and pre
pare to attack the allies in Pekin.
The Russian commander in Pekin
forbids communication with Chinese.
It was Prince Turn and not Prince
Tuan who was captured by tho Japan
nese. Three young women were drowned
while bathing at Findlay Lake, New
Boers laid a trap for General Buller'e
cavalry and suoceeded in capturing a
The United States will not sacrifice
its guaranteed rights and privileges in
Food supply at Tien Tsin is insuffi
cient for refugees and a famine is im
Japan has notified Li Hung Chang
that negotiations will be impossible
until plenipotentiaries acceptable to
tbe powers are appointed.
The population of New Orleans as
announced by the census bureau is
287,104, aaginst 242,039 in 1890, an
increase of 45,065, or 18.62 per cent.
Fire destroyed the top floor of a
building in New York City occupied
by Birkenfeld-Strauss Company, manu
facturers of ladies' underwear, causing
a loss of $300,000.
Five overturned fishing smacks were
found with all their sails flat on th
water in the Gulf of Georgia, 15 mile
from Vancouver, B. C, after a gale,
and as a result several fishermen were
The Yaani Indians, who have been
flehtintr the Mexican troops in Sonora,
have sued for peace. Two thousand o
the bucks yet nnder arms refuse to
ioin the tribal neogtiationa, fearing
that it means annihilation.
Twenty thousand packing house em
ployes in the big cities of the country
may be thrown out of employment Sep
tember 15, on account of being unable
to secure what they consider an equita
ble adjustment of the wage scale.
Joseph Kronke, a butcher in tbe Po
lish district of Detroit, Mich., known,
A3 "Kinn of Poles," a power in poll'
tics, was accidentally killed in his own
ice house by being pinioned between
two chunks of ice and frozen to deatn
At Helnea, Mont., thieves stole
$5,000 worth of gold from the assay
office of the Jay Gould cyanide plant.
The gold was in a retort and represent
ed a two-weeks' clean-up of R. A.
Harsh's cyanide mill. Tha amalgam
was red hot when taken from the office,
having just come from the furnace.
Mra. Samuel Swartwood. wife of a
railroad engineer living in Wilkesbarre,
Pa., has just given birth to her 25th
baby, 20 of whom are living.
Lewis Wilkins, a farmer near St.
. .. . I , ,.I1M, ... n n
,,th Ha was six feet whtn 10 years
M and is now 8 feet 11H inches.
riiannoev Depew in London denied
that American railroads are over capi
talised, and says every business in the
United States is healthier tnan ever
TO ATTACK THE ALLIES
Chinese Reported Rallying
Their Forces at Pekin.
HAVE 9,000 TROOPS AND 15 GUXS
Busalan and Japanese Cavalry Were
Expected to. fc ncounter The a
Several Day a Abo.
Washington, August 28. A dispatch
received at the Japanese legation today
from the foreign office of Japan, con
veying the latest and most authentic
information of the situation in and
around Pekin. In a measure the ad
vices were of a disquieting nature as
they indicated that the Chinese had
rallied their forces and weie preparing
for an attack upon the allies in Pekin.
If it should prove that the allied forces
were besieged in Pekin it would ac
count for the lack of advices from Geu
eial Chaffee. As made public by Min
ister Takahira the dispatch from tht
Japanese foreign office at Tokio is as
"An official telegram, dated Pekiu,
August 18, was received at Toki) from
General Yamaguchi, commander of the
Japanese forces, to the following effect:
'The capital is now entirely oleared of
the enemy. A cavalry regiment which
had been sent to Wuu Shau Shan
(where the empress dowager's palace
is located), reports that the imperial
family, who had left Pekiu August 14,
started, after a short rest at Wan Shau
Shan for the west, and were under the
escort of General Maa and his troops,
oousisting of only about 500 horsemen
and 20 carts. The Japanese forces oc
cupied the treasury department, in
which over 2,000,000 taels in silver
and a larce Quantity of rice were
"Another telegraphic dispatch, dated
Taku, August 23, states that as the
Chinese troops and Boxers, who had
eathered at Nan Yuen, were about to
attack the foreign forces at Pekin, Ja
panese and Russian cavalry were ex
oeoted to encounter them on the 20th
The dispatch iuither states that Chi
nese iufantry. 9,000 strong, with 15
Buns, are advancing from Shan lung
to make a rear attack on the allies."
A copy of the dispatch was transmit
ted to Actintf Secretary Adee, at the
department of state and by hiin fur
nished to the presilent. While the
news of a possible rear attack upon the
comparatively small force of the allies
ytas not leceived with surpuse, gener
ally, it was not regarded as serious, as
t.hfi foreion forces are believed to be
abundantly able to take care of them
selves a trains t any force of lhlnese
likely to be sent againft them.
LOST IN A DESERT.
Three Men Found Polishing
Lack of Water.
El Paso, Texas, August 28. Three
men, who had almost perished from
thirst, have been found in the desert
near the Coleran churoh, 60 miles
north of El Paso. One of the men is
Professor R. II. Cook, who recently
came to this city from the East. The
men left Almo Gordo, N. M., on bicy
cles, Thursday, bound for El Paso.
They took the overland road through
the Tularosa valley. On that route
there is a desert of saud 70 miles wide.
When the men had gone about 80 miles
their bicvcles broke down and they had
to walk. One of the men leahed the
Clorean church, but had to be treated
for several hours before he could speak.
He then told of hh comrades. Two
men with jugs of water tied on thoir
saddles went back in search of the
missing men. One was found 15 miles
away exhausted and unconscious in
the sand and was brought to the ranch.
The other, Prolessor Cook, was found
20 miles further away in spasms and
would probably have died in an hour
had he not recoived water. AH the
men are now in a critical condition.
The names of the other two men were
Morocco Asked to Pay.
Tangier, Morocco, August 28. A
United States warship has arrived here
to suppoit the claim arising out ol the
rajrder last June of Marcus Essagiu,
a naturalized American citizen, who
was the manager of a French firm.
Essagin, while riding on horseback,
jolted against the mule of a Morocco
priest. A dispute ensued, during
which Essgin, in self-defense, drew his
revolver and fired, wounding a native.
This was a signal for a general attack
upon the American, who received doz
ens of knife wounds and whose body
was burned, according to some ac
counts, before life was extinct.
Cut by a Negro.
St. Joseph, Mo., August 28. An
unknown negro boy probably fatally
slashed Angus Morrison, superintend
ent of bridges for the Chicago Gieat
Western railway, tonight, as he was
hurringy to catch a train. Morrison's
throat was cut, probably with a razor.
Morrison can give no reason for the
assault, unless it is because he acci
dentally brushed against the negro.
The empress dowager, the emperor
and the Chinese court have iled to the
province of Sheu Si.
Attacked by Hoodlums.
St. Joseph, Mo., August 28. Be
cause St. Joseph did not win both ball
games today, a gang of hoodlums were
aneered and asaulted Umpire Dlc-lc
Ebright for calling out a player at first
. base during the eighth inning. The
police could not, or would not, prevent
a disgraceful scene. Ebright and the
Denver players were pelted with mis'
ties and fled to points of safety. Pitcher
Schmidt, of Denver, felled several
members of the mob with a club
AUGUST 31, L90O.
They Have Planned a Great
Parade for Sept 8
Portland Carnival Will Be a Big Sueceaa
by the Men Who Never Know Defeat
In Their Daily Business-Thejr Want
Their Customers to Join Them.
Portland, August 27. It is now a
conceded fact that Traveling Men's Day
at tbe Elks' carnival, to be held in
Portland, will be one of tbe greatest
attractions of the fair. September 8
has been set as Travelers' Day. and
avery traveling man in the Not th west
will be in line in one of the most
unique and instructive parades ever
witnessed on any street. Each travel
ing man will be decked out in a linen
duster, wearing a white crush hat with
i blue ribbon band and carrying an
umbrella. There will be at least 1,000
if them in line. There will also bo
jumerous fie its, each representing the
traveling men of tbe different cen
turies, from the 15th to the present
date, with elaborate costumes suited
for the occasion. They will also show
the different methods by which they
travel, including the pack mule, stage
coaches, buck boards, Ireight trains and
Pullman cars. The hotel accomoda
tions which they have to contend with
will not be left out of this parade. It
is the desire of the travelers and also
of the houses they represent, that all
of their customers and friends be pres
ent that day so they can see the travel
ing man in his every day trials, show
ing both the good and bad of their
trips. The boys are making special
preparations to treat their customers
and friends in a royal way. '
GENERAL CHICAGO STRIKE.
The Plan la to Tie Up Building Opera
tions In the City.
Chicago, August 27. Unless the
plans of the leaders miscarry every nn
ion man connected with the Building
Trades Council will be called out on a
strike before Labor Day.
The plum oers have already been or
dered put and the intention is that all
other unions whose men are working
shall follow suit. Owing to increased
activity in the building trades within
the last few days, many union men
have been put to work, in some places
with the consent of the business agents,
and it is the purpose of the unions to
9top the work wherever the bosses be
iieved they had won a victory and
show them that the labor organizations
are still in the fiebt. The business
agent of one of the largest unions said
"Contractors have come to believe
that it is comparatively easy sailing for
them now. and accordingly have been
undertaikng bo me large jobs with the
idea that there would be no further
trouble from the unions. They will
find to their disgust that many of the
men whom they supposed to be non
union men have become members of the
unions and they will sipmly be nnable
to do any work. It is the only thing
that is left the unions unless they pro
pose to give up their fight. The ides
of helping the contractors along theii
jobs has been a mistake which is gen
srally recognized now and they will
find there is a lot of fight left among
the men yet."
AN ALL-DAY ENGAGEMENT.
fight Between Grobler'e and
t owel's Forces.
London, August 27. Lord Roberts
reports as follows:
"Buller's division marched to Van-
wyck's Ylei, 15 miles south of Belfast,
yesterday. His casualties were 20.
"Paget reports from llammanskraal
that Baden-Powell engaged Grobler'i
rear guard all day yesterday. Grobler
was driven back east ot Pinaar river,
Baden-Powell occupied the railway
station of that name. During the
fight Baden-Powell's advance and that
of the enemy galloped into each other,
the Rhodesians losing Colonel spreclt
ley and four men killed .and seven
wounded. Many of the Boers were
killed or wounded. They were at Cy
ferkuile this morning. Plumer and
Hickman were closely pursuing them
"It seems certain thatDewet finding
it hopeless to moke his way eastward
has recrossed tbe Magaliesberg with
few wounded, with the intention of re
turning to the Orange River colony
He was in a very different condition
from that when he left Bethlehem with
six or eight guns and 2,000 men. II ii
guns have mostly been buried and hii
personal followers cannot be mora than
War May Be Averted.
London, August 27. Numerous dii
patches appear in the morning papers
regarding the Bulgaro-Roumanian situ
ation. growing out of tbe domand of
Roumania for the suppression of the
Macedonian revolutionary committees
whose headquarters are at Sofia
What appears to be the most reliable
summary of the latest developments
comes frm the Vienna correspondent of
the Standard who says: "The convio
tion prevails that the conflict between
Roumania and Bulgaria has now lost
much of its acuteness, and that in the
end Bulgaria will satisfy the Rouman
New Orbleans, August 27. Sam
Fields, a young negro, was shot tc
deat by a mob of white men last night
near Whitehall, in Livingstone parish.
Fields bad attempted an assault on
Mrs. Peter Pocbe.
Jamesville, Wis., August 27. A ter
rific hail, wind and rain storm visited
this section this afternoon. Several
farm buildlings were destroyed, and
whole fields of tobacco are cut U
pieces. The, damage it estimated af
OUR WHEAT THE BEST
First Prize Awarded Oregon
and Washington Grain.
AT THE PARIS EXPOSITION
The IHsnlay Waa Prepared by Colonel
Judson and Sent by the O, V.
ft N. Company.
Through the efforts of the O. R. &
N. Company a display of Washington
and Oregon grain was made at tlio
Paris exposition that took first prize, a
gold medal. The wheat of the Colum
bia river basin in Washington and Uio
gou is thus declared to be the best in
The exhibit was prepared under the
direction of Col. 11. C. Judson, indus
trial agent of the O. R. & N. The
principle portion of the exhibit came
from the company's experimental farm
at Walla Walla. But large quantities
of grains and grasses were obtained
from several other places in the two
The exhibit consisted of 58 different
varieties of wheat, and a few samples
of oats and barley. "I was confident
that they would prove world-beaters,"
remarked Mr. Judson. "I bad exor
cised great care in the selection of the
seed. The display was certainly a
magnificent one, and we are more than
nlensed to learn that our opinion 18
shared by those in authority at Paris.
The grain went from Portland hy ex
press in a neatly framed and painted
A large box of grain in quart sacks
was sent. The sacks were made ol nne
Iwhite cloth, tied with red, white and
Jblue ribbons and the following printed
inscription, in brilliant scarlet ink
Raised aloni' the line of the Uregon
Railroad & Navigation Company; head
ouarters. Portland. Or.. U. S. A." In
each package was a neatly printed card
bearing the name of the grower, tne
variety ol the grain, the yield per acre
and his postoffice address. These sam
ples are iutonded for distribution in the
principal wheat centers of the united
Kingdom, and it is leit to we oepari,'
ment of agiioulture to see to the suo'
cessful carrying out cf this programme.
Mr. Judson says his idea in aocom
piinviuz these small packages by the
mentioned data was to satisfy tne sev
eral recipients, should they compare
notes, that the samples were from sev
eral fields and not from one particular
ly favored section. The effect of this
remarkable recognition of the resources
of the Northwest will be far-reaohing
The attention of the newspapers all
over the world will not only be arrest
ed, but a mighty factor in the direction
of immicration will assert itself. The
O. R. & N. Co. has covered itself with
glory, and at the same time rendered
the section in which it operates a
service of areat worth.
All this recalls the fact that Hood
river apples took first prize at the
world's fair in Chicago, and Ashland
peaches took first prize there also.
Washington timber and minerals were
leaders and that state took many Orst
ADLAI WAS CHOSEN.
Populist Natlonnl Committee Accepted
11 1 ill as Vlce-Presldeutlal Nominee.
Chicago, August 29. At a meeting
of the People's party national commit
tee today the declination of Charles A
Towne as the vice-presidential noini
nee for the party was aocepted, and the
name of Adlai E. Stevenson was p it
in his place. This result was obtained
after a long debate, beginning at 3 I
M. and ending about 6:30 P. M. in
the beginning there were three courses
advocated by different members of the
committee, viz.: to nominate a Popu
list, to leave the place vacant, or last
ly, to indorse Mr. Stevenson.
Senator Marion Butler, chairman of
the committee, in a warm speech of
some length, advocated leaving the
place blank, contending that Bryan
and Stevenson would receive more Pop'
ulist votes than if a candidate for vice
president was named. But one test
vote was taken. A motion was made
to indorse Mr. Stevenson. For this
motion, Mr. Washburn, of Massachu
setts, moved as a substitute that a Pop
ulist be piaoed upon the ticket. The
substitute was lost on a call of the roll
bv a vote of 24 ayes to 71 noes. The
original motion was then adopted by a
viva-voice vote. There were 124 mem
bers of tbe committee present or pre
presented by proxies.
Yellowstone Talk Fire Ont.
Washington, August 29. Acting
Superintendent Goode, of the Yellow'
stone National Park, in a telegram re
ceived today by the secretary of the
Interior, says the forest fire that has
been raging in the park has been ex
tinguished. The fire was confined
mostly to dead and do a n timber, and
the loss or area of tbe conflagration ii
' Kxtreme Heat in New Tork.
New York, August 29. The extreme
hot weather continued today, and the
weather bureau says the heat will last
two days longer. Eleven deatn were
Kew Spanish War Order.
Cbattanooaa. Tenn., Angnst 29.
The United States Volunteer Associa
tion. the membership of which is ex
peeled to exceed 200,000, was formed
here today, with Colonel Richard.
Henry Savsge, ot New York, who com
manded tbe battalion of engineers in
the Cuban campaign, as president.
The objects of this association are ideuf
tical with those of the Spanish war
orders. The association will be strict
ly nonpartisan, nonsectional and nou
NO. 15.: H
BOER LEADER CAPTURED.
leneral Olivier Taken by Hamilton's
Force at Wlnburg.
London. August 29. The war office
has received tbe following dispatch
from Lord Roberts:
"The Boers have been beaten back "
by Bruce Hamilton at Winburg. Gen
eral Olivier has been captured."
The tvxt of Lord Roberts dispatch
shows that three of Olivier's sons also
were capcured in the attack which the
Boers made from three sides on Win
burg. Lord Roberts adds that General
Olivier wag "the moving spirit among
the Boers in the southeast portion of the
Orange Colony during the war."
The following dispatch was received
fiotfl Lord Roberts:
"Belfast, August 26. Engaged the
enemy the greater part ol the day,
over a perimeter of nearly 80 miles.
Littleton's division and two brigades of
cavalry, all under Buller, operated
southwest of Dalmanutha. lrench,
with two brigades of cavalry, moved
northwest of Belfast, driving the enemy
to Lekenvly, on the Belfast Lydenburg
road. As soon as French reached Le
kenvly, Pole-Carew advanced from Bel
fast in support.
"The enemy in considerable strength
opposed Bailers' and Pole-Carew's ad
vance. He brought three long Toms
and many other guns and pom-poms
(quick-firing guns) into action. The
firing, until dark, was hot and persis
tent. Buller hopes his casualties will
not exceed 40. Pole-Carew has not
The Boers are making
a determined stand, xney have a
large number of guns, the country is
difficult and well suited for their tac
tics, and is less favorable to cavalry
than any we have hitherto worked
Wiring from Belfast today, "Lord
"Our casualties yesterday were won
derfully few, considering the heavy fir
ing and the number of hours we were
engaged. Bullei estimates his losses
at two -killed and 24 wounded. His
troops had to bivouack where they
stopped after the darkness fell, and ac
curate returns are as yet impossible.
The casualties of the force operating
north of Belfast were three killed and
The Barbarous Treatment of Soldiers ol
Lieutenant Weaver's Company.
Emporia, Kan., August 29. Lieu-
tenaut William Weaver, of the Thirty
second United States volunteers, who
resigned in the spring on account of
illness and who has just returned home
from the Philippines, tells of barbari
ties practiced by Filipinos upon Ameri
can soldiers. He said that outside ot
tbe Maoabebes, who are. friendly to the
Americans, the Filipinos are very
"Six men were killed at Dinalupi-
jahn," said Lieutenant Weaver, "and
I do not think there was a man that
had fewer than 10 bullet holes in his
body. In the case of one American
soldier it looked as if the muzzle ol the
revolver had been placed right in his
eye and fired. He waa also stabbed in
thi neck and breast with bayonets.
Here is another case of cruelty; Harry
Easter and McDonald, two of my com
pany, were killed instantly. Easter
was shot in the neck and tbe other fel
low was shot in the back of the head.
Only about 20 of the company were
with them and they were attacked by
about 250 Filipinos. The Americans
fought them an hour and 45 minutes.
They had to leave the dead and when
they came back the rebels had stripped
the boys of all their clothing. They
pulled up grass and sticks and built a
fire on their breasts. We got to the
boys before anything further was done
to them. We got Easter and the other
fellow away befoie they weie burned.
Boaeburg Child Killed.
Rosebnrg, Or., August 29. A team
belonging to James Schaffner, a farm
er, took fright this evening ana ran
away on Mill street, dashing into a
lighter vehicle, in which were P. J.
Muir, a grooerymazi, his wife and lit
tle child. The frightened horses actu
ally climbed into the buggy, trampling
the occupants nnder their feet. ihe
childs' skull was crushed, causing death
in a few minutes, and Mrs. Muir is ser
iously but not fatally injured. Mr.
Muir escaped with a few scratches aud
' Gold From the North.
Seattle, August 29. The steamship
Ohio arrived from Nome today with
832 passenvgers and treasure estimated
at $2,000,000. About one-third of the
gold came from Nome. The Klondike
contributed the remainder. The
steamer Soutn Portland arrived tonight
with $40,000 in gold from Noma and
118 steerage passengers.
Strike Declared Off.
Chicago, August 29. The Cbioago
Plumbers' Union, at a meeting to
night, declared off tbe strike which was
ordered a week ago. The men, 400 in
number, will return to work tomorrow.
Beef for Russia.
Chicago, August 29. A local pack
ing company has received an order from
the Russian government for 6.000,000
pounds of "beef on the hoof" to feed
the soldiers of the war in China. Ibis
is the largest order of the kind in the
history of the Chicago meat trade. It
will take 5,000 fatted cattle to fill the'
order. Tbe cattle will be sent from
San Francisco, via Hawaii and Japan.
London, Angnst 29. Mr. Morgan, of
the Chinese Inland Mission, who has
arrived here from Fa Tsman Fu, re
ports that 37 foreign missionaries and
80 converts have been massacred at Tai
Yuen Fa. The Japanese have landed
more bluejackets at Amoy, where order
is maintained in spite of the great ex
' i 1