Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1902)
V V" : H lid I .a Ui II
"IT'S A COLD DAV WHEN WE OCT L.EPT,"
HOOD RIVER, OREGON, FRIDAY, - NOVEMBER 7, 1J02.
urnn Dixm pr f irn I cvcmtc nn the n i v I tpaimmrn want mopr pay i-... -j. . i ... . . :
ihjiiij nivrn i h . rn nrm .ur i in', iihi i iiii iiiiii iiiai i pierce county. pi pctiomc in nnm
Published Every Friday by
H. r. KLY THE BON, Publishers,
B r. Ulythe. - E. N. Blythe.
Term of subscription 41.40 a year when paid
The mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'clock
. m. Wednesdays and Saturdays; departs the
f in iih) a it m-oii.
1 or Chenow oth, leave at 8 a. m. Tuesdays,
IhuiaduvB snd Vaturtlnvs: arrive, at i n. m.
FT I. i tc Hal mon ( a:ih.) leave daily at C M
a. w.t arrive at r.io p. m.
trvm White Salmon leaves for Fiilda, Gilmer.
Trout Lake and Uluuwood daily at A. H.
For Bins-en (Wash.) leaves at 6:16 p. m.i ar
rives at - p. m. .
kAK t.ltoVK COUNCIL No. 142, ORDER OF
j re.Niu. Meets tne second ana rourta
Irklsysof toe mouth. Visitors cordially wet
coined. i.. u. )kiN, uouuseuor.
Mm. Hxnbt McGuihs, Secretary.
riRUER OP WASHINGTON. Hood Iilver
J Union No. 142, meet In Odd Fellows' hall
aecond and fourth Saturdays in eacb month.
:sv o ciock. v. L. uoprui, rresiueut.
Ua. H. L. Dumbls, Secretary .
1 I T 1 L I t L- II 1.- L' . 11 ,.(.- U I.-V 1r.'l T
J b7, 1. O. O. F. II ten lint and third Mon
day, in eacb month.
Mrs. W. 0. Abu, N. 0.
Miss Ort Walkkb, Secretary.
I iAiil I'u.vr, Jo. lb. (j. A. R. Meets at A,
j 0. U. W. Hall second and fourth Saturdavs
of each month at 2 o'clock p. m. All 0. A. K.
members Invited to meet Willi us.
J. W. Kiuby, Commander.
C. 1. Hayes, Adlutaut.
1ANBY W. R. C, No. 16-Meets BrstSatur-
j day of eacb mouth in A. O. U. w. ball at i
p. m. iiKS. a. r. dhokmakkr, rresiueni.
Mas. 0. L. Stkakahah, Secretary
HOOD RIVKR I.OIIGB-No. 106. A. F. and A
M. fleets Saturday evening on or befors
acn iuii mnou. vt a. m. yatu, w. m.
C. V. Thomwom, Secretary.
1J00D RIVER CHAPTER, No. 27, R. A. M.
11 Meets third triday ulgbt of each mouth.
i. U UMITH, u. r.
A. ft. Fahm, Secretary.
IIOOD K1VEK CHAFTKR, No. 'In, O. B. S.-
1L Meets second and fourth Tuesday even-
lug, of each month. Visitors cordially wel-
cornea. mrs. ioujt v. coli, w. m.
Mbs. Maby B. Davidson, Secretary.
OLETA ASSEMBLY No. 103. United Artisans,
Meets tlrkt and third Wednesdays, work;
second and fourth nedncauays social: Aril
sans ball. r. c. bsosivs, M. A,
Mrs. E. A. Barnks, Secretary.
l'l,COMA LODGE, No. 80, K. of P. Meets
II m A. O. V. . ball every Tuesday nixni.
C. E. MARK HAM, U. U
W. A. Firkbador, K. of R. and S.
lilVERSlDK LODGE, No. 68, A. O. U. W.-
11, Meets first and third Saturdays of each
month. f RKD uowg, w, M
E. R. Bbadmy, Financier.
Chkstbb Shutk, Recorder.
IDLEWILDE LODGE, No. 107, I. O O. F.
Mecis iu Fraternal hall every Thursday
Dignt. w. o. ash, . u.
J. L. HiNDERSoic, Secretary.
fll1 ntVU-D TL1 VT XTn 111 V f T U
It meets at A. 0. U. W. hall on the first and
third Fridays of each month.
Waltkb Gerkino, Commander.
TJIVERSIDE LODGE NO. 40, DEGREE OF
t HONOR, A. o. u. W. Meets first and
third Saturdays at 8 P. M.
Mrs. E. R. Rbadliy, C. ot H.
Mrs. H. 3. Frederick, Recorder.
Hvkjii Airan Ainr, iiu. ','"4, ai. tt. a..
meets In Odd Fellows' Jlall the Brat and
third W ednesdays of each month.
t. L. Davidson, V. 0.
. E. R. Bradley. Clerk.
yy B. PRESBY,
Ittorney-at-Law and I). S. Commissioner.
Makes a specialty of land office work. Final
proofs In timber and homestead entries mads
J)R. J. W. V0GEL. '
Will make regular monthly visits to Hood
River. Residence 868 Sixteenth Street,
1 II. JENKINS, D. M. D.
Specialist on Crown and Bridge Work.
Telephones: Office, 281; residence, M.
Office tn Langille bid. Hood River, Oregon.
JJR. K. T. CARNS.
Gold crowns and bridge work and all kinds of
HOOD RIVER OREGON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Buccessor to Dr. M. F. Shaw.
Calls promptly answered In town or ooantrr,
Dav or Night.
Telephones: Residence, 81 j Office, 81
Office over Everhart's Grocery.
J F. WATT, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
'-Telephones: Office, 281; residence, 2St
8CRGE0N O. R. 4 N. CO.
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON
ATTORNEY-AT LAW. ABSTRACTER, NO
TARY PLHLIC and REAL
For 2S years a resident of Oregon and Wash
liiston. Has bad many years experience Id
heal Estate matters, as abstractor, searcher of
titles and agent, batisfaction guaranteed or
pREDERICK & ARNOLD
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDER8.
Estimates, furnished for all kinds of
work. Repairing a specialty. All kinds
of shop work. Shop on Stat Street,
between First and Second.
J-HE KLONDIKE CONFECTIONERY
Is the place to get the latest and beet in
Confectioneries, Candies, NatB, Tobacco,
....ICE CREAM PARLORS..
W. B. COLE, Proprietor.
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
" PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
'Phone Central, or 121.
Office Honrs: 10 to 11 A. M.; S to S
and 6 to 7 P. M.
JJUTLER 4 CO.,
Do a general banking bnsines.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
CARE FOR YOUR EYES
As I have had 18 years experience, my work
will give the very brat satisfaction tn watch
repairing, and as an optician I guarantee to
five you a (rood St of glasses to suft your eyes,
have one of the latest improved eve-teetera,
end can St yonr evea In the moat aerorat span
ner with the Deal lensee snade. thus strength,
nine your eyes and Uu proving gousUjht.
i , IMI- ri M.MIIIUL
GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OP THE
Comprehensive Review of the Import
ant Happenings of the Past Week,
Presented la Condensed Form, Most
Likely to Prove Interesting to Our
Arbitration of French caal miners'
strike hag been commenced.
1'lie Cuban congress has reconvened
and President Palma'g message ig hope
ful ol reciprocity.
Treasurer Robertg' annual report
shows the finances of the United States
to be in excellent condition.
Phygiciang are baffled in a cage at
Bellevue hospital, New York. . The
patient ig turning entirely black and is
The coal strike commission has sub
mitted a copy of Mitchell's statement
for the miners to the coal operators to
make their reply.
The 11 Cuban children, who came to
this country to join tbe Universal
Brotherhood in California, will be re
turned to their homes,.
An old bridge across one of Portland'
gulches collapsed precipitating five
persons and a team to the giound be
low. 'Fortunately, no one was seriously
The motorman and conductor of the
electric car which collided with Presi
dent Roosevelt's carriage waived ex
am ination on a charge of manslaughter
and were relesaed on bonds of $5,000
and $2,500 respectively.
French mineownerg and strikers are
still unable to agree.
Annfhnr RAlmnn nannnrv (YtmritnA fine
been formed at Vancouver, B. C.
The Nicaraguan cabinet has resigned
but the president refuses to accept.
Senator Quay may be prosecuted for
using his own letterheads in soliciting
A passenger train on the Northern
Pacific collided with a freight near St.
Paul, killing two men.'
The kaiser's visit to England is ex
pected to bring about more friendly re'
lations between the two powers.
Plans are being perfected at Cleve
land, Ohio, for the combination of all
soft coal interests of the country.
A trolley car and a switch engine
collided in Chicago, resulting in one
person being killed and three seriously
II. R. Nickerson, vice president and
general manager of the Mexican Cen
tral, denies that he hag been offered the
presidency of the Southern Pacific.
fearah .Bernhardt hag lust finished a
tour of Germany. Although she had
bundant applause, the engagement
was not the financial success expected
AnntriAe oeAaf arnnflnn nf ln nnlmnA
oi souimero may do expecieu goon.
. n - . - . i
The German cnvnmmnnt tiaa annrn-
priated (500,000 for the expenses of its
exhibit at the 1UU4 fair at St. Louis.
Presidont Mitchell hag all the data
prepared which he intends to present
to the investigating commission when
it is called for.
The United States chief of engineers
has announced that no dredge will be
built for the Columbia, leaving im
provement to present machines.
The revolution in Colombia will like
ly be settled without further bloodshed.
The rebel a are now endavoring to ar
range peace terms with the government.
A ruling bag been made by a New
York judge that any criminal case tried
in Cuba by Americans during their oc
cupation may be retried by the Cuban
Secretary Root has approved the dis
appearing gun carriage in connection
ltb guns of six-inch calibre, as well
as those of larger bore. General Miles
wag opposed to its adoption.
The first pension to be granted to a
claimant in the Pacific Northwest,
under the Indian War veteran bill
passed at the last session, is to Patrick
Maloney, of Portland, who hag just
been allowed $8 a month.
French coal miners on strike have
renewed their rioting.
The czar of Russia is suffering from a
severe attack of nervous prostration.
Nearly all of the troops in the an
thracite coal region have been sent
Six miners weie seriously Injured in
Michigan mint by a prematura ex
The bnsinesa man who ig contented
ith his business has stopped growing.
The man who gays he has business
enough, therefore has no need to adver
tise, has reached the fnll flood of the
tide. Bnt after the flood is the ebb
always. Itiaa law of nature that
othing shall remain In a state of rest.
Everything grows, or it decays. No
business can remain at a standstill for
any considerable time. Printers Ink.
Ex-President Cleveland, in a speech
in New Jersey, made a strong attack on
the present tariff laws.
Three men were injured in Chicago
In connection with distorbances inci
dent to the bill posters' strike.
The Foreman shoe comnanr. nf Cin
cinnati, one of the largest in the coun
try, hag failed. The collapse was
caused by several smaller concerns
' going under owing large amounts to the
New Schedule of Wages Soon to be Pre
scnted to the Southern Pacific.
Oakland, Cal., Nov. 4. Within the
next few days the Order of Railway
Conductors, Trainmen and Switchmen
will submit a schedule 61 wages to the
eoumein racinc company me re
quests of the men are very much the
same as those submitted by 'the engi
eers, firemen, telegraphers and others.
An increase of 15 to 20 per cent is
asked, together with a uniform rate of
wages on all the divisions of the Atlan
tic and Pacific systems. The demand
will take the same general course that
the others have. They will be passed
upon by trie respective departments an
then reforred to General Manager Agler
and Julius Krutsthnitt, assistant to
President Harriman. These two gen
tlemen in turn will pass upon the de
mandg and send them to the committee
appointed by President Harriman to
confer with them.
According to the by-laws of the
anions, the company is given ,,30 dayi
to make an answer to the men.
me aanner oi a general strike upon
the Southern Pacific lines is not
thcught to be great. Both the Jaen and
the company officials are of the sane
opinion. The heads of the departments
are unanimous in saying that the pos
sibility oi a great railroad strike is so
small that it cannot be considered even
a possibility. The men hold equally
pronounced views. The reason for this
belief is found in the fact that the com
pany has always favored unions. The
conservative organizations have always
bad the entire confidence of the com
pany, and there have been no differ
ences which have not been amicably
PUBLIC DEBT STATEMENT.
Financial Condition ef United States at
Close of Business Oct. 31, 1902.
Washington, Nov. 4. The monthly
statement of the public debt, issued to
day, shows that the close of business
October 31, 1902, ti e debt, less cash in
treasury, amounted to .958,607,720
The debt proper was decreased through
the purchase of bonds by $14,739,682,
and the cash on hand also shows a de
crease for the month of $14,831,515.
The debt is recapitulated as follows
Interest bearing debt, $915,470,230
debt on which interest has ceased since
maturity, $1,256,280; debt bearing n
interest, $398,302,549. Total, $1,314,'
929,699. This amount, however, does
not include $860,316,069 in ceitificates
nd treasury notes outstanding, which
are offset by an equal amount of cash
on band held for their redemption.
ihe cash in the treasury is classified
as follows: Gold reserve, $150,000,000;
trust funds, $860,316,509; genera
fund, $145,494,171 ; iu national bank
depositories, $146,885,012; total, $1
302,695,753, against which are demand
liabilities outstanding amounting to
$946,273,875, which leaves a cash bal
ance on hand of $356,421,875.
F1QHT ON COAL ROADS.
Interstate Commerce Commission Consid
ers New York Complaint.
New York, Nov. 4. Chairman 'Mar-
tin B. Knapp and Commissioner J. D,
xeomanB, oi tne interstate commerce
commission, held a brief session here
today and heard a statement of charges
Lawrence Shearn declared he had to
present against the anthracite coal car
ying roads. Mr. Shearn said he rep.
resented a number of prominent citizens
of Aew York, Boston and Washington
and other cities. He said he was pre
pared to prove the existence of an
agreement between the roads to regu
late tonnage, and that this practically
was an agreement for an equitable di
vision of profits.
It was agreed that Mr. Shearn should
present his formal petition to the com
mission in V ashing ton. The coal com
paniea win men be notified and given
lo days to answer.
BOXERS CAUSE ALARM. .
Master of British Ounboat Will Send De
tachment If Necessary.
Victoria, B. C, Nov. 4. The Boxer
uprising in Vzechuan is causing great
alarm to foreigners, though a plan of
campaign Dy wnicn rescue la to be
ffected, if necessary, has been formed.
The master of a British smnbiat at
Mailing. 350 miles below Chanirtn.
sent a letter by the French commander,
saying that he would cume with a da.
tachment of troops and a field gun, if
necessary, me correspondence further
states that the officials have been in
formed the Boxers intend makinu
concerted rieint? 'when the harvest is
over. Chenetu is to be the first at
tacked and then the smaller towns.
New Destroyer Launched.
Bridgeport. Conn.. Nov. Th Uk
submarine tomedo boat Prntivrne m.
successfully launched here today. The
rrwcior is designed lor narbor defense.
She is 60 feet Ion a and of 1 1 ft hum
and bag a displacement of 65 tons gub
merged. Her power is electricity when
submerged, and gasoline when cruising
nnaeu. a irap aoor in ner bow will
enable a diver to leave the boat for the
purpose of cutting cables or mine con
nectiona. Her buihWa Kl intra Dha iun
- vv.aWv Bli AU
destroy the submarine defenses of anv
t i i .i ,
uaruor iu uie worm.
To Study American Labor.
New York. Nov. 4. Alfrwl Mr-U.
arrived hera today on the steamship
Campania. He said that the members
of the commission which he ia bringing
from England to study the l-ftlatinna nf
capital and labor in the United States
would ail reach this country in a few
days. A number of English joornalista
came on the Campania to report the in
vestigation as it proceeds. American
methods are arousing great interest in
i v a b
How the Vote Went in
the Various States.
ENTIRE STATE GOES REPUBLICAN BY
Idaho Republicans Win by About 3,000
In California the Strongest Fight Is
on Governor, with Lane, the Demo
cratic Nominee,' la the Lead Returns
from Other States. ' '
Seattle. Wash.. Nov. - 5. Th Ra
publicans have carried the state of
Washington bv a mninrit v tlmr. man
run as high as 12,000, though the indi
cations are that it will be nearer 10,
000. The Democratic state committee
does not claim the olection of anv of
its state ticket, though lnsistim? tlmr
the meager leturns received inntifv thn
committee in believing that there is a
chance for Democratic control of the
. j -
state legislature. Chairman Morrison.
the Renublican com mitten. ImKia
tnat tne Republicans will have a ma
onty on Jbint ballot of fully 40.
It is likely Judge Hiram E. Hadlev.
nominee for Justice of the Supreme
court, will lead the Republican state
ticket. The three congressional norai
nees will run very close. In Kins
county it is conceded Ed Cudihee.
Dem.. has been re-elected sheriff hv a
majority somewhere between 1,000 and
1,500. Indications at this time are
that George U. Piner and Andrew
Heinrich. candidates for thn utntn mn.
ate, are Jbeaten, and the Republicans
win lose several nieniDers ei tne House.
It is likely, hoewver. that 20 Rennhli
can members of the legislature will be
senlit to Ulympia.
Spokane. Nov. 5. The Reuublican
congressional ticket has a majority in
Spokane',cou5nty of from 1,200 to 1,500
A this time it seems that the Demrv
crats have carried seven nf thn 1 2 Win.
lative candidates, and the .Republicans
nve. LI these five, three am under.
stood t o be for Ankeny for senator, and
two for Wilson. The Republicans
have carried their county ticket, with
the excetltiaon of treasurer and i-nrnnor
Rasher and Graves, Dem., for the state
senate are elected.
Vancouver. Nov. 5. The eletcion
passed off quietly iu this city and
county. It la conceded, however, that
the entire Republican ticket ia elected.
Complete returns from six precincts in
tne county gives Jones, Uusmhan and
tlumprbey, Republiacan representa
tives. 630: Cotterill. Homcomh and
Cole, Democratic reprfeontatives, 240;
Ranck, Rep., legislature, 512; Panel,
Rep., legislature. 4959: Edmunds'.
Dem., 26; Ricker, Dem., 301.
Colfax. Nov. 5.-f!rimnlntn returns
from 20 out of 58 precincts in Whitman
countyjshow a Republican landslide.
Indications niont tn tli nlnrtinn nf thn
entire Republican legislative and coun
ty ticxet, wun tne possible exceptions
of auditor, superintendent and survey
or. The Republican congressional
ticket carries the county by a big ma
North Yakima. Nov. 5. Election re
turns are coming in slowly. In the
city Jones leads the congressional
ltcket. He is over 300 ahead of the
Democratic candidate. II ad ley, for
juuge, leads.by 175.
Datvon. Nov. 5. All the Republican
congressional candidates have won in
Columbia county, with majorities ap
proximating 200 each. For siinramn
judge, Hadley has about 200 majority.
bixteen precincts are completeere,
and only three to hear from. It is an
even break in the legislative race.
Kalama. Nov. 5. Comnleta returns
from four prrciutcs in Cowlitz county,
and incomplete returns from five more,
indicate the election of the head of the
Republican ticket by at least 50 major
ity. Vtn Name, the Democratic an
didate for state senator, is probably
elected by 150 majority; Chapman,
Democratic candidate for representa
tive, may be elected by a narrow mar
Walla Walla County.
Walla Walla, Nov. 5. ndications
point strongly to the election of the
entire Republican legislative ticket.
The Republicans lose the auditor and
one commissioner. Returns are com
ing in slowly, only 13 out of the 26
precincts of W alia alia county having
hnnn hoard from. The ennm-e-winnal
vote gives the Republ leans 250 majority.
Olympia, Nov. 5. Thurston county
shows large gains in the majorities
over the election of two yearsj ago. Re
turns from the 14 largest precincts give
the Republican congressional ticket
500 majority ovr the Democratic.
Pnria-ann. Nov. 5.-Eltvnn rirnrinr-fa
out of 24 reporting in Okanogan county
show that the Republicans are carrying
the state ticket, with the Democrats
... .. , ..
breaking even on the county ticket and
leading on tne legislative.
Tacoma, Nov. 5. The Republicans
epi J ierce county and elncterl t hnii
entire ticket by good majorities. The
two state senators and 10 represents
tives are supposed to be against a rail
Goldendale. Nov. 6. The Ren n hi i
oan sttte ticket has carried Klickitat
county by 400 majority. The Demo
cratic candidates for rainntv
and sheriff are elected, while thn Re
publicans elect the rest of the county
Olympia. Nov. 6. Incnmnlefn rn.
turns received from Mason ennntv ahmr
the state ticket to have been carried by
le Kepublicang by at least 100 major
Stevenson. Nov. 6. Returns Imm
four of the principal nmcincta in thn
county indicate the election of JJthe Re
publican ticket by a small majority.
This is UBually a strong Democratic
Ritzville. Nov. 5. Incomnletn rn.
turns from seven precincts in Adams
county show that the Republicans elect
representative, auditor, clerk.
superintendent and two commissioners;
tne democrats, treasurer and sheriff,
ith the assessor in doubt. Th Rn.
publican nominees for congress are well
in the lead.
Ellensburg. Nov. 5 Rntn rns urn
con ing in very slowly. Five precincts
show heavy Democratic gains, but the
Republican congressional ticket is well
in tne lead.
Lhebalis, Nov. 6. Returns from 10
precincts give Cushman, Jones and
Humphrey, Rep., a lead of 600. The
vote is lighter than it was two years
Colville. Nov. 5. The count in ninn
out of 51 precincts in the county, not
including L'o vil e or Nort inort. n o
Cushman. Jones and Hn mnhrnv a varv
... '. r -
smau lead. ,
Ilwaco, Nov. 5. Returns are rnniino
in very slowly.. Republican congres
sional candidates are'in the lead.
Aberdeen. Nov. 5. The indicatinna
are that Chehalis county has given a
big majority for the entire Republican
Pomerov. Nov. 5. Desnitn rain and
blustery weather, with snowfall in
mountain precincts, a heavy vote was
polled The Republicans claim to have
elected the legislative ticket Thn
Democrats claim the prosecuting attor
ney, auditor and sheriff.
Boise. Idaho. Nov. 5. While erncf
ngures irom yesterday's election are
not yet at hand, enough is known to
assure a Republican majority on the
entire state ticket of some 3,000.
French, for congress, leads his ticket,
in most sections. Counties that were
supposed to be certainly Democratic
liave swung into the Republican line.
Figures from Shoshone show f hot tlm
Republicans have carried that
by at least 300, and elected their legis
lative ticket. Ada county has given a
majority of 700; Nez Perce and Latah.
400 to 800 each. Thrnntrlinnt tha
southeast everything is Republican so
far as heard from, and it is believed to
be a clean sweep in that section. Ban
nock tounty eives Mori ison, Rep., for
governor, 300 majority. There French
did not do so well, his lead being com
paratively small. Republicans will
have 47 members of the legislature, a
majority of 13 on joint ballot.
The count is proems i no- vnrv alnalv
Republican claims are sustained, sn far
as the vote is counted.
San Francisco. Nov. 5. Returns am
still scattering. Those at hand indi.
cate that if Franklin K. Lane, the
Democratic nominee for governor,
maintains his present gains, he will ha
elected over Pierce, Rep., by a small
plurality. The Republican committee
hag reduced its claim for Pardee irom
10,000 to 5,000. Lane estimates his
majroity .in San Francisco at 15,000.
With the exception of governor, the
Republicans will probably elect their
eutire state thket. The Republicans
have lost one and probably three mem
bers of congress. Loud, in tha Fifth
is defeated by W. J. Wynne, the Union
Labor candidate, and Gillette, in the
First, and Coombs, in the fWnnd am
running behind their ticket. The re
maining five members of congress, are,
according to present figures, Republi
can. NEW YORK.
New New York, Nov. 5. In spite of
a phenomenally large vote in New
York and Kings . county for Bird 8.
Coler. Dem.. the returns, sa far as re
ceived, indicate the re-election of Ben
jamin B. Odell. Ren., to the trnvnrnnr.
shin of New York state by 1.160 nlnr.
ality. Coler' plurality in Greater New
York eieeeded 115,000, but even that
large vote was not sufficient to over
come the Republican majorities from np
the state. The vote on both candidates
in the county was lighter than that of
two years ago.
Butte, Mont., Nov.5 Late returns
from the various outlying counties in
dicate the election of the entire state
Republican ticket. Counties heretofore
Democratic report Republican
report Republican land. I
.!!.) I!.:.JP1..L .
IUVM ararouoiy tiepun-
hcans claim the election of six out of
seven members ef the legislature).
Minnesota Returns so far indicate
that Van Sant, Rep., is elected govern
or oy 3ii,uuu.
Illinois Republicans have carried
this gtate by 45,000. Democrats lost
Michigan The Republican majority
is oesween 3U.OO00 and 40.0000
Lleven of the 12 conpressmen are Re
w .... ...
.Missouri indications nnint tn a
Democratic plurality of at least 20,000.
flew Hampshire Republican plural
ity in tnis state will be about 8,000
Tennessee Twentv-two r-nnntina
heard from give Frazier, Dem., for got
ernor, a majority of 37,000.
Pennsylvania The Rnnuhli nana
elected their governor by 175,000.
Indiana I Ins state went Republican
oy zo.uuu to u,uuo.
Maryland Republicans elected four
and Democrats two members of con
New Jersey The Democrats made
heavy gains, but their control nf thn
state is doubtful.
Kanssa -Entire Republican ticket
elected by at least 40,000.
Connecticut The full Renuhlinan
ticket was elected by 15,000.
Massachusetts Bates. Ren., for gov
ernor, received a plurality of 87,000.
Florida There was no opposition to
the Democratic ticket, which swept
Alabama The state ticket went Rn.
publican by 25,000.
Rhode Island Democrats elected
governor. Republicans captured all
other state officers.
West Virignia Republicans elected
only one member of congress out of
South Carolina The Democratic
ticket carried everything without oppo
sition, Iowa The state went Republican
Nebraska The result on governor is
doubtful. Republicans elected the rest
of the ticket.
Wisconsin Wisconsin has gone Re
publican by at least 85,000 plurality.
North Carolina Democrats elected
everything by overwhelming majorities.
Mississippi A light vote was polled.
There was no opposition to the Demo
Georgia A solid Democratic delega
tion was returned to congress.
Arkansas All of the seven Demo
cratic nominees were elected to congress
by big majorities.
Colorado Republicans carried state
ticket, but one or more Democratic con
Nevada Entire Republican ticket
South Dakota Rnnnbl
state, but uemocrats made heavy gains
WEALTHY INDIAN ROBBED.
Had $22,000 Hid In an Outbuilding, which
Three White Men Discovered.
Butte. Montana, Nov. 5. a special
from Plains says that one of the most
sensational robberies that has ever oc
curred in the history of Western Mon
tana was enacted near Plains yesterday,
news of which has just reached this
place. A wealthy Flathead Indian
named Machell was robbed Saturday
night of $22,000 in cash, the money
consisting of $100 bills and $20 gold
Machell was a visitor in' Plains Sat.
urday night, and during his absence, at
about 10 o'clock at nitrht. n man
dressed as a squaw called at his home
on uamag 1'rairie and engaged in con
versation with Mac-hell's squaw. Mrs.
Machell noticed that the visitor wag not
a Bquaw, but a white man, as he could
not talk good Flathead, but she did not
suspect what was wrong nntil ahn sue
two men run from an outbuilding, car
rying something with them. Then it
was that her eusuicion was aroused.
the wealth wag stored in that building.
Ihe roobers jumped on their horses,
which were near by. and the one that
had been talking to her ioinnd thnm.
and the three rode hurriedly away.
as goon as she reached the Plains
with the news, several of the white
citizens of that place) accompanied
Machell to big home to see if the story
was true, which wag proved on their
arrival there. A score of young In-
diang started out to try to locate the
robbers, but no clew has been found.
Machell ia the wealthiest full-blood
Indian on the reservation. He has
large herds of cattle and horses, and
was always known to have monev. but
few people knew that he kept it at
home. It develops, however, that the
old Indian was afraid to trust bis
money in the bank, and kept it in an
old trunk in an outbuilding at his
OONE TO INSPECT MINES.
Commission to Spend Four Days Mora In
Various Coal Workings.
Scranton, Pa., Nov 6. The mine
strike commissioners hava sona tn
Hazleton to spend four days in further
acquainting themselves with the phys
ical features of mining. Thev had nnt
decided, np to the time of leaving, how
they would divide their time while in
the middle and, lower districts. It
was definitely decided, though, that not
more than four days would be devoted
to the trip. Assistant Recorder Neill
wag left behind to receive the miners'
statement from President Mitchell.
On Thursday it is expected that the
operators' counter statement will be
presented. The commissioners will
then take a recess nntil Friday. No
vember 14, by which time the two
parties will be expected to Lava mm.
pleted the preparation of their cases,
and to be ready to an nn with tha har.
inm Tl ninniiiii..n mi .i j.
"-.. -." -- "...
vote the interim to preparations for the
hearitgs by acquainting! themslves with
the details of the two atatnmnnra
Ohio Indications are that
publicans carried the state
NEWS OF OREGON
ITFMS OF INTEREST FROM ALL PARTS
OF THE STATE.
Commercial and Financial Happenings of
the Past Week Brief Review of thf
Growth and Development of Various
Industries Throughout Our Common,
wealth Latest Market Report.
The grain fleet now In the river at.
Portland ia the largest on record for the
After several weeks' suspension of
work of a part of the Willamette nn In
and paper company, at Oregon f.itv. nn
account of low water in the river, work
nas been resumed. . ,..., ...
Salem honerowers and dnalnra
to see some lively buying of hope in
that market in the next three wnekn
and an advance of 5 centa in the price
would not be a great surprise.
A new corporation will begin business
in Baker City next spring, to be known
as the Heilner wool pressing and grad
ing company. The new company will
erect a stone building to be equipped
with the latest machinery for cleaning,
grading and pressing w ool.
The incendiary attempts to destroy
buildings at the Fort Stevens barracks
still continue, althdugh a double guard
is maintained and every precaution
taken to prevent a repetition of the
fires. The officers are at a loss to Ax-
plain the reason for the blazes.
J. M. Clark, brother of Senator Clark-
of Montana, has purchased the Pooth
Dysert hydraulic placer mines in the
Jump off-Joe district, Southern Oregon,
and the adjoining farms of Pollock and
Davis. Tne consideration for tha farms
and placers ig $25,000 cash. Mr..
Clark has a large crew making exten
sive improvements which will double
the output of the mine.
One of the richest gold mines In thn
United States is the North Pole, located
about six miles north of Sumnter.
About $750,000 has been nrnnndnd nn
external improvements and underground
development work since the mine was
discovered. The property is controlled
by English capitalists. The actual
value of the Nortii Pole fig nroblemati
cal. The management, of course, is
familiar with the value of the ore found
in the wonderful nay shoots, hut it
does not know the fnll extent of the nav
shoots. Development work is being
pushed to determine the richness and
extent of this rich body of ore. If, as
there is every reason to believe, this
rich shoot extends to the depth, then
the mine is easily worth $10,000,000.
The state m inting office l nnw wnrfe.
ing on the last form of the new Oregon ,
code, and the two volumes will be stnt
to the bindery next week. It is ex-1
pected that the new code will be ready
for distribution about the middle of
The present year will be the greatest
from a business standpoint in the his
tory of the state land department.
During the first nine months of 1902
the receipts from payments on sales of
state land exceeded the total for any
William Baldwin and his son,
George, were sentenced to serve two
j ears and one year, respectively, in the
penitentiary, the one for aiding and
abetting, and the other for striking the
laiai diow mat kinod f rank Carson in
Portland a short time ago.
A new ledge, with a good width and
of a very rich quality of free milling
ore, nas neen uncovered on the Lucky
Boy mine, in the Blue river district.
A. J. Nielon. ex-sheriff and tax col
lector of Lake county, who was found
guilty of defalcation in office by a iurv
at the May term of court, hag been
sentenced to four years in the peniten
tiary and ordered to pay a $6,000 fine,
to cover the amount of defalcation. -An
appeal has been taken to the su
Wheat WallaWalla. 68ffl70c: hlnn.
stem 74 (3 76c; valley, 71c.
Barley Feed. $21.00 per ton: brew
Flour Best grade, 3.20(33.50; grah
Millstuffs Bran, $10.00 per ton:
middlings. $23.50: shorts. 119.50:
Oats No. 1 white. 11.0501.07!
gray, $ 1.02 X 1.05 per cental.
Hay umotby, I10ll; clover,
$7.60; cheat, $8 per ton.
Potatoes Best Bnrbanks, 60 70c
per sack: ordinary. 60056c ner cental.
growers' priors; Merced sweets, $1.75
S per cental.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $3,500
4.25: per Donrd. 10c: hens. 144.60 nnr
dozen; per pound, 11c; springs, $3.00
($3.50 per dozen; fryers, $2.60(33.00;
broilers, $2.0032.50: ducks. I4.50A
6.00 per dozen ; turkeys, young, 12
(313c; geese, $6.00(36.50 per dozen.
Cheese iull cream, twins. 14J4a
16Wc: Young America.
16 3 17:
factory prices, llc leas.
cutter fancy creamery,
per pound; extras, 30c;
(322 We: store. ISA 18.
Eggs 25(i30c per dozen.
Hops New crop, 22(J25e per pound.
Wool Valley. 12W(215c: Eastern
Oregon, 8314HC; mohair, 2628c
Beef Uroes. cows. 3(33 We
pound; steers, 4e; drwesed, 637c
SXe per pound;
dreaesd. 6 We.
Host Gross. 6W(26 Ve raw nnnnf
5-. ) .