The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 04, 1901, Image 1

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pi fee
NO. 13.
Published Every Friday by
8. F. BfcVTHE.
--..- -
Terms of sulsitlen. 1.50 a ycir wliuu paid
lii advance. '
The mall arrives Irom Mt. Hood at 10 o'ol
a. m. Vt ednesilays and Baturdays; depart!
Kor Clienoweth, ieaves at 8 a. m. Tuesdays,
VI t,..-. U..I Ia.-a - , it
For Vt hlte Salmon ( ash.ljeaves dally at
t. m.i arrive, at 7:ln . in.
front White Halmon leaves for Fnlda, Gilnv
Trout I . lie and (ilenwooil daily at 9 A.M.
Kor Rumen (Wash.) leaves at 4:4," p. in.; I
rives at 2 p. m.
Ji 87. I. O. o. K. Meets flint and third Mon
days Inx-avh month.
' if, J. HlmuRlj, K"'reiary.
IAS BV I'Osr, No. 1, O. A. K.-MeetsatA.
Yj O. I'. W. Hail second and fourth Hatur .avs
of earh moutli at 2 o'clock p. in. All (i. A. k.
Uitinbi,. ioMted to mevt wllB tut.
M I'. Ihkmucku, Commander
T. . CrNNiNB.'AilJutant.
"1ANHV.W. It. Ko. 10 Meets first Satui
j day of each nionih In A. O. I). W. hall at 2
p. m. Mas. Aiiki.ia Stranaham, fresiJeiil.
Mrs. Ursula Iii'kki, Secretary.
TIOOD KlVfcR l.OIMIK, No. 1115, A. F. and A.
Jl M. Metis Saturday evening ou or befort)
each full moon. (,. E. V ILLIAMS, W. M.
1). McI)oxai.d, Secretary.
Meets tlrird Friday night of. each month.
G. K. Castnkb, 11. P.
0. F. Williams, Secretary.
Meets Saturday a'ter each full moon and
two weeks tliercalter.
Mits. Mart A. Davidson, W. M.
OI.ETA AF8KMBI.Y, No. 103, United Artisans.
Meets te.'ond Tuesdav of each mouth at
Kiaternal hall, V. C, Baosms, M. A.
D. McDuNald, Fecretary.
TITAKCOMA I.OIWiE, No. 80, K. of P. Meets
y In A. O. U. W. hall every Tuesday niifht.
K. K. Ol.lNolK, C. U.
Frank I. Davidson, K. of It. A S. ,
K1VEKS1DK I.OIXIE, No. 8, A. O. V. W.
Meets first and third Haturdays of each
UlOlltlu - O. G. CUAMBEKLAIM, M. W".
J. F. Watt, Financier.
11. L. itoWK, Recorder.
JIil.KVi II.IIK I.OIKiE, No. 107, I. O O. F.
Meets iu Fraternal hull every Thursday
night. - A. G. tiKTCHIL, N.G.
if. J. Hibbard, Secretary. .
nOOl) RIVER TKNT, No. 19, K . O. T. M..
mecls at A. O. l, W. hall ou the tirst and
third Fridays of each month.
J. E. Rak, Commander.
V HONOR, A. 0. U. W. -Meets first and
third Saturdays at 8 P. M.
Mas. Geo. P. Crowki.l, C. of H.
Mas. Chas Clarke, Recorder.
F. SHAW, SI. D. '
Telephone No. II.
All Calls Promptly Attended
Odlce rtptalrs over Copple's store. All Calls
left at the uttice or resulenue will be promptly
attended to.
VAHV I'll HI. to and 11KAL ,
For 21 years a resident of Oregon and Wash
ington. Hi si had many enrs experience in
IihhI Etnte matters, as abstracter, searcher of
-titleaaud agent, iatis.aetion guaranteed or no
J F. WATT, M. D.
Surgeon for O. R. A N. Co. Is especially
equipped to treat catarrh of nose and throat
and diseases of women.
Special terms fowiiliee treatment of chronic
Telephone, office, 125, residence, 45.
EBtimatpR furnielied for all kinds of
work. Iff pairing a specialty, All kinds
of ehop work. Shop on State Street,
Mtvi'ppn First mid Second,
J) A P E R H A NG I N G , K A LSO M I N' I N G , ET C.
If your walls are sick or mutilated, call on
Consultntion free. No charge for prescrip
tions. No cure no pay.
0 li m li ) i m !'r n 1 A. it. till 3. P. M., aal all
night if necessary.
Slen's half Boles, hand eticked, $1;
nailed, "nest, 75c; tecond, 50c ; third, 40o.
J alie8' hand atitched, 75c; Hailed, beat,
MV; seiond, 85. lieat stock and work
in llooil River. C. WELDS, Prop.
Is thn place to get the latest and .best in
Conf ctionerieB, Canilies, Nuts, Tobacco,
Cigarc, etc.
p C. BUOSii'S, SI. D.
'Phone Central, or 121.
Office Hoars: 10 to 11 A. M.j 2 to I
and 6 to 7 P. MV-:
TTiMi.iNfON 'Runs. Paops.
Of the best quality alwas on hand at
prices to suit the times.
gUTLllt & CO.,
Do a' general banking business.
Hood Rivib, Obkook. .
Fsiimatrg Famished. Plans Drava
Office with Geo. T. Prather. Business will be
attended to at any time. Collections made,
and inir b aim si given to us will be attended
to speedily and results made promptly. Will
locate on itood government lands, either tlm.
beror farmliur. We are fa touch with the U.
. Land Office at The Dalle. Give a eU.
fIS Of I IffiJ
From All Parts of the New World
and the Old."
Comprehensive Review of th Important Hap
penings of the Past Week In a
Condensed Form.
Three children at Olympia were cre
mated alive.
There are said to be 80,000 lepers in
the archipelago.
Slassacress of native Christians in
China continue.
Clements cannot force the Boers
from Magalies Berg.
The lumber industry in Eastern Ore
gon is rapidly growing.
A squadron of Yeomanry is said to
have been captured by Boers.
Whitmarsh, the new governor of
Bengnet, is a Britisu subject.
Stocks of wool in the United States
exceed 850,0.00,000 pounds.
A receiver was appointed for the
Old Town bank, at Baltimore.
The trial of Alvoid, the defaulting
note teller, has been postponed.
The grandson of ex-Attoruey-Gefiural
Miller was abducted by his mother.
Kitchener is making little progress
in driving the Boers from Cape Colony.
Robert Taylor, a well known resi
dent of Ashland, committed suicide.
The bolliday rush at the New York
postofHce was the greatest ever known.
Three hundred students have been
arrested in St. Petersburg for propagat
ing Socialist doctrines
Fontela, a Filipino refugee, says the
United States will nevet succeed in
subduing the Philippine islands.
Congress will be asked to recognize
Hobson's gallantry in sinking the Mer
nmao in the harbor of Sautiat;o.
Fire partially destroyed the Method
ist Episcopal church (colored) of Prov
idence, Mo. The pastor was fatally
In the event of England rejecting the
Hay-Pauncefote treaty a new one may
be negotiated at the next session of
Inquiries into quarters most likely
to be corrootijr informed . show that
nothing is known in Paris to justify
the report circulated in the United
States that Paderewski, the pianist,
was killed in a duel in France.,
A baud of probably 50 men forced
an entrance to the Green county, 111.,
jail, with the intention of lynching a
prisoner, but were foiled. The prison
er had been seen tly removed 10 an
other jail.
Prince Tuan and Prince Chung have
been arretted.
New Zealand will send more troops
to South Africa.
Yu Hsien was ordered to return to
Sinan Fn to be executed.
Two men were killed as the result of
an explosion in an Idaho mine.
The adavnee guard of Eastern sheep
buyers have arrived at Ileppner.
The foreign ministers believe China
will accept the terms of the note.
Fire in Eau Claire, Wis., destroyed
half the business section. The loss is
The Weston, Or., school will ask the
legislature to grant normal g aduates
diplomas under fotmer conditions.
An unsuccessful attempt was made
to blow up a hotel in Oklahoma terri
tory. A suspect has been arrested.
Two noted Chicago scientists declare
after long experiments, that the beat
ing of the heart is caused by common
salt in the blood.
James Patterson, for the past four
years city treasurer of Aberdeen,
Wash., is dead at his home in that
city, aged 67 years.
A shooting affray occurred at Burke,
Idaho, and as a result Pearley Gordon
and Charles Beck are in the hospital
suffering from shot wounds.
Alfred Harmswortb, editor and pro
prietor of the London Daily Mail, pre
dicts a complete revolution in journal
ism during the coming century.
John Tiger, a full blooded Indian,
living in Indian territory, while intox
icated, shot and killed three men and
wounded a boy." He was captured.
A oieamery will ba founded at En
gene, Or. -
Fifty-two Poles have been arrested
in Vienna for alleged political conspi
racy. A serious race war is expected at
Comentville, a small Indiana towiu
The trouble was caused by two negroes
getting intoxicated and trying to in
timidate all the whites they met.
A French detachment of 100 men on
their way from Tien Tsin to Hung Tsu,
were fired upon by Boxers as they ap
proached a small village. One officer
was killed and another wounded. The
French burned the village.
The salmon output in the Northwest
exceeds that of all former years.
In Prussia an income tax is levied
on all v hop income exceeds $225 a
year. ' -. . -
. An aeTeentvint has been reached set
ting aside $20333 a month for Count
ess Castellane, Jay Gould's daugter.
II. SI. Hanna, brother of the sena.
tor", gave a Cleveland hospital Northern
Pacific preferred stock valued at $32,
000. -
An armiutice has been proclaimed at
l!oei captured a train near KoMiiead
with CO soldiers. 4' -
, Another six-day bicycle race has
beeii started in Bostou. '
Conger reports China's acceptance
ot the powers' ("einauds.
The Washingloik Post advocates the
Lewis and Clark centeunial in 1005.
A severe cold wave is reported
throughout the middle Western states.
More than 46 tons of gold were re
ceived at the Seatila assay office in
1900, -
The navy department has ordered the
gunboat Scorpion to La Guayra,' Ven
ezuela. , ' , ,
The Ore''on enpreirie court decides
that the wife alone can convey etitute
in entirety.
Robbers got $150 from passengers
and mail and express in a British Co-'
lumbia stage.
The Taft cuimniion has comoleted
the municipal government bill for the!
Fire in Williamson, W. Va., de
stroyed almost the entire town. The
loss is estimated at $75,000.
One pernqn was burned to tftatb and
another fatally injured by the explo
sion of a kerosene lamp at AlUghauv,
" The new battleship Wisconsin has
been lormally turned over to the gov
ernment at the Uubn Iron Works, San
Amando Slorales, a Slexican, ran
amuck at Morenci, Aria., A constable
attempted to arrest him . and in the
fight killed Morales.
A man and woman who wenj; to
Courtney's hotel, Brooklyn, were found
dead in bod. Two unlighted gas burn
ers were turned on full.
Henry S. Eastham .the only surviv
ing member of Commodore Perry's
squadron, which otied the Japanese
ports many years ago, died at his boiue
in Berkeley, Cat
A heavy explosion of gas occurred
in the Holleubeck mine, at Wilkei
barre, Fa. Five hundred men were
at work and all got out safely, except
two, who were badly burned.
The British foreign office expects a
renewal of the modus viveudi in New
foundland, but believes it will be im
mediately followed by negotiations
with the view of finally settling the
The kaiser is contemplating a visit
to the UuitaJ States.
Seattle has started a movement to
suppress vice in that city.
Soldiers may have to be called out
to quell a fued in Kentucky.
Coming Oregon Legislature will be
asked to found normal school at Bums.
Edwin Bed for )e, a noted Kentucky
cattle breeder, is dead, aged 68 years.
According to advices from Dawson
another rich strike has been made
near there. -
Slany Luzon insurgents have been
captured as a result of scouting by
Kitchener reports that no progress is
being made against Boer iuavders in
Cape Colony.
The Boers captured tne British out
posts at Helvetia, taking 200 prisoners
and killing 50.
In an altercation over a came of
cards, a Si-cth Carolina sheriff and
two other men met death.
The report that Germany is negotiat
ing to purchase the Danish Antilles is
denied in official Denmark circles.
The empress dowager will not be al
lowed to have anythiug to do with the
naming of the new emperor of China.
Fire in Kamas City, Mo., for a time
threatened several business blocks,
bnt was got under control with small
Severe snow storms prevail in Colo
rado, Slissonri. Iowa, Kaunas and Ne
braska. In places railroad traffic is
badly hampered.
The United States government has
made an offer of $3,000,000 for the
Danish Antilles. This price is as high
as the officials will go.
A bill will "be introduced at the
coming session of the Oregon legisla
ture to reduce the railroad fare from
4 to 3 cents per mile.
The Philippine commission has
added to tr pending school bill a pro
vision fot the employment of 600
America) ceachers, at salaries ranging
lrom to $100 a month.
Th crauton street car strike has
been called off.
A train cn the Henderson road was
wrecked two miles east of Henderson,
Ky., and five persons seriously injured.
A coupling pin placed in the switch
frog apparently by weckers caused the
wreck. -
Rumors of a cabinet crisis in Spain
increase. Senor Sagasta, ex-premier,
who has finally broken silence, declares
that a change of ministry is inevitable
on account of the differences in the
cabinet, 3 well as in the ranks of its
King Victor of Italy had a narrow
escape from drowning - while viewing
the flood in Rome.
Since the repeal of the Colorado law
providing for capital punishment there
have been 73 murders in Denver and
Horseshoes weighing an ounce each
and just a trifle larger than a silver
dollar were turned out in California
shop for a Shetland pony six months
Commission Will Raise Revenue
' From Land.
Alejandrino'i MtR Trying to Escape From
Mount Afayat-rQutstion ot Coinage
Laid Before Congress.
Slanila, Jn. 2. The Philippine
commission has completed the prepara
tion of a general municipal government
bill. The provision! in many respects,
we similar ' to " (it'-ti &1 MacArthur's
order regarding municipal governments
and authorizing elections, but they
are much more elaboiatfe, covering
all details. The most notable new
feature is the establishment of land
taxation and the doing iway with the
sedula for head tax) and taxation on
people's occupations. A feature new
to the Philippines is that the revenue
from land taxes is to be expended
where it is collected.. The manner of
holding elections and the duties of offi
cers are prescribed. A decision in the
San Jose medical college case has been
deferred until Saturday.
General Frederick D. Grant wires
that General Alejaudrino's men are
trying to escape from Slount Arayat.
Two of them were killed Sunday.
There is no water on the mountain,
and food is scarce.
An official report says the Fourth
infantry and the Fourth Cavalry in
Cavlte province have captured 109
armed insurgents and taken possession
of their camps at Anaho and Malugran.
Captain Biddle, chief of engineeis,
has returned on the transport Meade
irom the Island of Guam. He says
the conditions there have greatly im
proved by the planting of treos. The
Arethusa, a United States water cairy
ing ship, laden with supples, arrived
there December 21, after u tempestuous
voyage from Cavite, during which her
boats were swept overboard. There is
much suffering from hunger in the out
lying districts of Guam, but no starva
tion. Two-thirds of the population
are at Agana, tha chief city of the
island and its vioinitv.
Dispatch to Spragge Was Sent by Some One
Enabled to Tamper With the Wires.
Loudon, Jan. 2. Since his arrival
in Loudon, Major-tteneral Hir Henry
Uolville has received information
tending to show that Lieutenant
Colonel Spragga actually received a
forged telegram purporting to be signed
by General Colviile, dated Lmdley,
Slay 23, saying:
"I am badly in want of mounted
troops. Come here at once."
The telegram was sent off three days
before General Colviile reached Lind
ley, and was the cause of Lieutenant-
Colonel Spragge hastening there. One
of the principal charges against Gene
ral Colviile is that, after appealing to
the Yeomanry for help, he abandoned
them to their fate. '
"I never heard of this telegram,"
said General Colviile, "until now.
But it explains the mystery of mv
alleged message to Colonel Spragge.
It was known at the time that some
one was tampering with the wires near
Lindley in the interest of the Boers."
General Colviile reported himself at
the war office today. Genaal Sir
Evelyn Wood, the adjutant-general,
merely sent a subordinate to meet the
Maglll'i Sentence Commuted.
Springfield, 111., Jan. 2. Governor
Tanner today granted a commutation
of sentence to nine months in the case
of George L. Slagill, convicted in Chi
cago in April last of receiving deposits
in his bank aftei it was insolvent, and
sentenced to Joliet prison under the in
determinate sentence law. Th peti
tion for executive clemency was signed
by some of the leading men. . ,
President Wants England to Accept.
London, -Jan. 2, The Washington
correspondent of the Daily Telegraph
wires another interview with President
McKinley, in the course of which he
expresses a wish that the United States
and Great Britain might continue in
amity during the new centuiy. Sir.
McKinley, according to the corres
pondent, said he hoped for the accept
ance of the amended Hay-Pauncefote
treaty, and hoped to see the Nicaragua
canal commenced thoroughly in his
second term of office.
; Paris Exposition Pictures Sold.
Paris, Jan. 2. The Luxembourg Ga
zette has purchased several pictures
displayed at the Paris exposition.
Among these are Walter SIcEwen's
"A Suuday in Holland," and Humph
rey Johnson's "Portrait of a Woman,"
both from the United States section.
An Appeal for Funds.
The Princess of Wales has written
to the London newaspapers appealing
for funds for the Soldiers and Sailors
Family Association, to maintain the
families of the men engaged in war.
Contest Over Dead Miner's Fortune.
Seattle, Jan. 2. A contest is on for
letters of administration over the estate
of Peter Grant SlcDonald, a Yukon
pioneer who died at Dawson recently.
Frank Bntean, 'the dead man's part
ner, and Colin McDonald, a brother-in-law
of the dead man, are the rival
claimants. The latter alleges that he
represents the heirs, who live in San
Francisco. The estate g estimated at
worn $15,0u0 to $20,000.
Drowning of Forty nine School Children Near
Foster. Iowa.
Davenport, la., Doo. 31. A start
ling rumor is current here thai 49
school children were drowned while
skuting on the river near Foster, la.
It is impossible to confirm the report.
A traveler who arrived at Seymour,
la., 15 miles west of Foster, early to
day, states he left Foster late last even
ing and knew nothing of such an acci
dent. Say Report Is True.
Des Sloines, la., Dec. 81. Tele
phone messages by way of Oskaloosa
and Ottumwa say the report of the
drowning of 49 school children at
What Cheer is true. The children
were skating on a pond near the fair
grounds and the accident occurred
about 9 o'clock in the evening. Wire
communication with Wha Cheer can
not be obtained at present.
No Particulars Obtainable.
Chicago, Dec. 81. A special to the
Record from Des Sloines, la., says:
At 2 o'clock this morning communi
cation was secured with the mayor's
office in Oskaloosa over the telephone,
and it was stated there that informa
tion had been received from Ottumwa
confirming the rumor that 49 children
had been dro .vued in What Cheer, this
It was stated that the ohildren had
been skating on a pond near the fair
grounds. There were only a few es
capes. The tragedy oocurred about 9
o'clock in the evening. Beyond this
no particulars were known in Osca
loosa. What Cheer cannot now be
reached by wire.
Through the office of a telephone
company at Indianola it was learned
from the Oskaloosa office that the Ot
tumwa office had learned that the ru
mor of tbe drowning of 49 children
was true. No particulars could be ob
After a Long Suit a Woman Gets $4,000 for the
Killing of Her Husband.
Chicago, Dec. 81. Sirs. Lulu C.
Jennings, now of Chicago, has just
been awarded $4,000 for the lynching
of her husband in Ripley county, lnd.,
three years ago. The money will be ,
paid over by the eight bondsmen of
ex-Sheriff Henry Bushing, and is the
result of a private settlement of the
indemnity suit instituted by the wid
ow three months after tbe murder.
This puts an end to a case tht.t has
aroused attention all over the United
William Jenkins was one of five men
lynched in September, 1897. for al
leged complicity in the stealing of a
from Lisle Levi, of Osgood, In
Levi also was a victim of the
The men killed were Robert
Andrews, Heine Schuter, William
Jenkins, Clifford Gordon, a 17-year old
boy, and Lisle Levi, an aged soldier.
There was a fight in which shots were
fired at a deputy sheriff.
Jenkins, with the others, was arrest
ed and taken to jail at Versailles, lnd.
Sirs. Jenkins, suspecting that mob
violence was brewing, walked from
Osgood to Versailles at night and
paced the streets till dawn, armed!
with a revolver. For several hours she
waited under the window of her hus
band's cell, ready to challenge any who'
came to do him harm. Her fears jje-l
ing finally allayed, Sirs. Jenkins"
started for home. No sooner was she
out of sight than a mob gathered. I
Dragging out the five men, the mob ,
killed them in succession by beating
them over the head with a musket stock.
Sirs. Jenkins was compelled to flee :
to. save her own life, coming to Chi-'
cago. Here she brought suit for $5,000 j
damages against Sheriff Bushing's
bondsmen before Judge Baker in the I
United States circuit court. The suit I
dragged along lor three years and
finally the bondsmen decided to settle
outeide of court.
Sirs. Jenkins, when compelled sev ,
eral months ago to go to Ripley county ,
to attend the trial of the case, was" pro
tected by a body guard of government
dete-tives. She will go to Versailles
next week to get the $4,000.
round An American Diamond Mine. "
Alamo Gordo, Deo. 81. A promi
nent railway official here today re
ceived a box of 50 gems closely resent-,
bling and alleged to be diamonds'
found near Capitan, the coal camp on
the line of the El Paso & Northeastern
railway company, 80 miles north of
this place. The stones were found by
J. J. Blow, formerly associated with
the De Beers Consolidated company "at I
Kimberly, South Africa, who has been j
secretly investigating the. field for the
past mouth, and a letter from him ac
companj ing the shipment states that
they are either diamonds or something
so clos-elv resembling the) gem that
thev deceive him. They will success
fully stand every crude test known.
The gems will be sent away for final
Mother and Children Perished.
Brook ville; Pa., Deo. 31. Fire to
todiy destroyed the residence ol Sirs.
Harriger, and the mother and two
daughters, aged 5 and 7, perished.
Burned to Death.
Chicago, Dec. 81. One woman,
Sirs. Slary Kennedy, was burned to
death and two others and a child wire
seriously injured in a fire of myster
ious origin at 224 Weft Monroe street.
The injured are: Mrs. Slary Mason,
face and body badly buined, may die;
Mrs. Louise Hitunon, overcome by
smoke, will recover; Hannon,
7-montbs old child of Mrs. Hannon,
overcome by smoke.
j won sMit bis
Items of Interest From All Parts
of the State.
A Brief Review of the Growth and Improve
ments of the Many Industries Through
out Our Thriving Commonwealth.
Condon is digging another city well.
Tin, Salem tax levy lor 1901 will be
10 mills.
The Oregon Agricultural College has
406 students.
Dallas will refund its debt of $2,500
at a 'ower rate of interest.
Pendleton water oonsumers will have
to nse meters after April 1.
The sheriff of Grant county has col
lected over $25,000 since July.
Several farmers of Goose Lake valley
are boring for artesian water.
There are now about 80 logging
camps on Lake creek and Siuslaw.
The treasurer of Lake county has re
oeived a large safe for hit office.
Mark Wolf, of Perrydale, killed a
liver fox near that place a tew days
Emmet Kimberland was fined $25 at
Prairie City for having stolen a quan
tity of barley.
The Garibaldi beach roadway is re
ported washed ont in places, and filled
with driftwood.
A petition is being signed asking for
tne construction of a new steel bridge
at Cottage Grove.
SlcKinley Mitchell, of Gervais, is
shipping large quantities of potatoes to
the Arizona market.
A oarload of tile has been received
at Creswell from Salem for the purpose
of draining the town.
In the recent Btorm the surf washed
away Sir. SIcMillen's house at the
mouth of the Nebalem.
Peter Peterson, of Surprise valley, has
purchased 2,800 head of young fcheep
from George Ehrhardt.
Persons who have been hunting
geese in Sherman county, say they find
birds scarcer than ever known.
Business men of Pendleton are can
vassing for a $5,000 fund with whiob
to erect a Y. SI. C. A. building.
Thomas Martin and sons are figuring
du building a creamery at Merrill next
spring. Tbe institution will begin
business with milk of 250 cows.
Two colts, belonging to Charles Hab
ershon and Frank KargI, of Condon,
got into a granary several days ago and
died from the effects of overfeeding.
A new wire cable in use on tbe ferry
connecting Kiger island with the main
land was stolen the other day. The
wire was 300 feet long. There is no
clew to the thief. -
Professor Merrill left Central Point
several days ago without giving his ad
dress. He also left some board bills
unpaid, and forgot to leave the church
and organ keys of the Baptist church.
Granite has refused to allow a liquor
license to a dealer who persists keep
ing his saloon iu the street. lie
claims the right to remain because he
was there before the town was incoipo
A freighter who passed through An
telope last week said the road down
Antelope canyon was getting to be in
good condition and that hereafter
teams which have been going by Cow
canyon will go that way.
Active work is progressing in the
Liberty mine at Riverton, under the
supervision of Superintendent Camp
bell. Ten men are at work, und it is
expected that the output will reach 5
tons a day in the course of a few weexs.
It is proposed to establish one or two
rural free delivery routes from Pendle
ton. The one most talked about it
that leading up Wild Horse creek,
northeasterly from Pendleton, tnence
across the country to Fulton, thence
back to Pendleton.
, H. T. Anderson, whose ranch is sit
uated four miles northwest of Sierrill,
is building a reservoir a quarter of a
mile in area. - It will not only irrigate
400 acres for himself, but will be of
sufficient capacity to contribute water
to other land in the neighborhood.
A fatal accident ocourred at Glen
dale. A young colored mm, fairly
well dressed, who had been in Rose
burg a day or two, had managed to
beat bis wav that far on tbe overland.
Being put off there he attempted to get
upon the brakes of the local. In the
darkness he missed bis hold and fell
between the wheels of the moving
train. His right leg was cut off at the
thigh and the left was terrlibly crushed
and mangled. He was picked up and
cared for by the people there, but lived
only an hour or two. He said that his
name was Lane Hopkins, and that bis
parents were wealthy and lived upon
one of the finest avenues in Lob Ange
les. The new ferry at the Liverpool cross
ing of the Long Tom will be is opera
tion this week. The ferryman is Sir.
Brown, who resides near the crossing.
For running the ferry he is to receive
f 2 per month. The boat used is that
of J. SI. Herron. It was in nse last
winter at the Bnndy crossing of the
Long Tom, but is no longer neeied
there by reason ol the completion of the
drawbridge. For the use ot the boat a
monthly rental of $5 is to be paid.
The cable for the ferry was hired from
Mr. Rickard for a monthly fee of $1,
Heavy Snowfall at Several Places Interferes
With Railroad Traffic
Puvr, Jan. 2. A blizzard vitdted
Colorado last night, and has continued
with varied strength throughout the
state today. The temperature is fal
ling touighi in most sections, and at
several places the fall of snow hag been
quite heavy. Railroad traffic, though
not seriously affected, has been inter
rupted, and trains ' are all arriving
law. No great damage to livestock is
Severe Snow Storm In Missouri.
Kansas City, Slo., Jan. 2. A pevere
snow storm set in tonight, and the
temperature is fallinar. Reports from
Northern Slifsouri, Kansas and Iowa
show the fall to be heavy. Winter
wheat in many sections of these states,
as well as throughout the West gener
ally, has been greatly in need of a
heavy blanket of suow, which will
afford ample moiKture as well as pro
tection to the grain from severe freezing-
Furious Blizzard in Nebraska.
' Omaha, Jan. 2. A furious blizzard
begau in the eastern part of Nebraska
at 8 o'clock this morning, continuing
throughout the day, and tonight ex
tends over the stats. In this city the
street car traffic is badly hampered.
The wind is piling the snow badly.
It Is Now Discovered Not to Be a Likeness of
the Famous Pioneer Explorer.
New Ycrk, Jan. 2. According to
the Washington correspondent of the
lleiald, the statue of Pere Slarquette,
in the statuary hall in the capitol,
about which there was almost a telig
ious war a few years ago, turns out
not to be the statue of Pere Slarquette
at all. The statue was presented to
the nation by the state of Wisconsin.
Objections were raised to its installa
tion in the capitol by persons of other
than Catholic denomination, and for
many months the authorities hesitated
as to what they should do. They fin
ally gave Pere Slarquette a place ith ,
other prominent men..
A discovery has now been made of
an oil painting of Slarquette in Slon
treal, which indicates that the statue
is as far from being an accurate repro
sentatiou of the famous priest as day
is from night. The painting in Slou
treal, it is said, is undoubtedly authen
tic, and was so covered with dest that
no outline of the portrait conld ba
had uutil it had undergone a careful
cleaning. It is believed that this
painting is the only likeness of Slar
quette in existence, and the face in
oil is not the face of the Slarquette
in marble at tbe capitol.
That Is What the Pan-American Exposition
Will Be.
What a veritable mine of valuable
information the Pan-American Exposi-;
tion will be for business and profession
al people, mechanics, agiiculturists,
and in fact all who are engaged in the
various vocations in life, besides afford
ing them the rarest entertainment im
aginable. From this wonderful exposi
tion of the achievements of the West
ern hemisphere during the nineteenth
centuiy, they will return to their
homes and pursuits better equipped
for their work. Those who would not
avail themselves of the benefits to be
derived from this unprecedented con-.
gress of ideas would find themselves
outstripped by others who had wisely
accepted the golden opportunity to fa
miliarize themselves tvith what has
made so much jor progress. No one
with a progressive turn of mind can
afford to remain away from an exposi
tion which will be 60 rich in its educa
tional aspects and lasting in its pleas
ant impressions as the Pan-American.
Caught In a Prairie Fire.
Wichita, Kan. Jan. 2. Gotlieb
Stacker and bis entire family, moving
Irom Stillwater, O. T., to Rogers,
Mills county, were caught while asleep
iu their wagon in a prairie fire last
night. A 17-months-old baby was
roasted to deuth and a boy will die.
A voting lady will lose both limbs and
no hopes are entertained of saving the
mother's life. Iu their roasied condi
tion, and with the eyes and hair of
their horses burned out, they reached a
dugout owned by Dennis Carr, a few
miles south. The prairie fire was
fanned by a wind traveling 60 miles
an hour.
Shoshone National Park.
Washington, Jan. 2. The entire
Idaho delegation and Governor Steu
nenberg have united in protesting
against tbe establishment of Shoshone
National park, on Snake river, which
they unitedly recommended during the
summer. They contend that the land
proposed to embrace in the park is sus
ceptible to irrigation, and would be
worth many millions if irrigated ac
cording to a plan proposed by a com
pany recently organized for that pur
pose. The matter is held in abeyance
pending a report of a special agent of
the department.
For an Immense Storage Reservoir.
Phoenix, Ariz., Jan 2. Arthur P.
Davis, one of tbe most noted members
of the government iiydrographio ba
teau, has arrived from Washington to
con luct soundings on the Gila river
with a view to the construction on
that stream by the government of one
of trie biggest storage reset voirs in the
world. The main purpose in view is
tbe re'ief of 8.000 Indians whose water
for irrigation has been diverted by
white settlers.