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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1901)
LAKKVIKW, LAKE COUNTY, ORKGON, THURSDAY, SEP. it), 1901.
. .Washington. .
As seen and heard
from a 25 mile
ride on an obser
rni'ltig Washington was l"t,(tiu In
l.'kumltii.P '.,. I .'.ill BOliI Mill tut flillt itl -
tied (or 1 r 1 1 h 1 1 1 y five more issues. This
narrative l considered to Ik Iho U-i
lllltt lilltlVfl ln-l-11 given, and will I HI it)
Icri-st ing u kc tin copies ( The F.x
Homier c t Im t it 1 ntc it (r (11 1 tire reference
The large k on your riyht in Jmli
ciary Spline 01 Pension Ollico Park, m
U-nutiful hit of woodland (-sin-dully ii
(,,. summer, w lu ll tlin deep IoliHtfMitH""li',ly adjoining in the W.-bster Law
lln tiees, tin' gii-cn grass, Hint 1 1 in limn)
roluriMl (lower iticn-an its charm. Oh
llui left, mid hi iokn the park, tint whiti
liilllilin. iH ill" City Hull. Here are tin
Courts ol Iti-i-md ol tint District; also
tint ofl'ii-i-a n( tin' 1'. S. Marsliull, tin
Ki-uisti-r ( ill, Kcorder of Is-i-d
iitnl tint liidi-pi'iicilili' marriage license
i-li'ik has liiii.ltici' Inn-; mid lit- in Ht hII
t init'N lii'i')')' to receive vn-iti.ru. Tin.) fee
lull. Von will notice iinini-iliuti-ly in
(runt ol1 tin- City Hull a statt.-ly monu
ini-nt. I im m ilit lil r tannery stutue
ul Abraham l.iiu-nlii. It in ol untl.-uiil
lei-ign, Mini was erected y t lie . itielii
of Washington. -Ait turn thin corner
i tn U- oliluiniid tin.) first iftim it on out
tntirof ilu (union Washington Monu-iiii-nt,
tlu git-uiJnt of oht-ln-kt- fiU-iit,
vi-vi-n-, stalely, it will in m-i-ii many
1 1 iiii-h dining our lour, each time pre
senting h different rtiiiifuruiit't), due to
tftc1i.niiii.it nulits at wliMi the aim
'a i. i. i . it t ...
miiIi iii.ii simlv in 1. urli Iiulila anil sha
dnws." As we turn this corner, direct -
ly in a line wit - the WashiiiKloii Monu
ment, is to 1st seen the eiiiestriuii stHtui
iTected to the ini'iunry'of (ieneral Ilan
cock, looliinu op tlie ne it strel, to
your left, cue LliH'k ay, standi! the
MetroiHilitan M. K. church, which whs
the worshipping place of President
irant, (it-neinl Iinn, and where Presi
'lent McKinley now attends. No. ice the
architectural lieauty of the spire of this
church. It is known aa o'-e of the fa
tuous spires of the world. The only
chimes in the city ring out their triad
tlilinus cacti Minuuy iroin mis spire. it
Kev. KrHtik M. Hristol ia the nsstor.
Wu are now at the corner of Pennsyl -
. .. . . . .
vantu Avenue anil titn street. J lie l)Ulll-S""
iiiR on the far corner, to your left, is tlic')'K' t-ottlhh lute M. sons of the I .
St. James Hotel, a IcuditiK hotel of thcgs- The monument faces eust, toward
city. Across the stieet from the K.Ktl' ristn sun -a fact significant in Ma-
James is the Howard House, dim-tlyfi','ry. The old
around the corner from which is located-VyoU see on tho
the Italliinore and Potomac lH-Mt. Tin
white litiilding on your rigtit ia the Na
tionul Hotel, nearly one hundred years
old. Many interesting historical ind
dents assiH-iated with this hotel might
Im) related. Here Mevens, Iiuchnnan
Henry Clav. and many other famous,
men of their dav lived when in Wash-Kho
inirton. Ituchanan went from this hotelSKathor," aa the President of the U. R
to be inaugurated President of the U. B.
Please notice tho first and second win
dows from the end of the building on
the second floor. These are in the room
in which the great Henry Clay died.
Immediately on the left is the Atlantic
' Coast Line Puildlng, in which are lo
cated the general ollicea, ticket otlke and
information buri-au of the Seaboard Air.
Linking up the next street, to your
liiiht, you will notice on the left-hand
Hide, tho yellow brick building. This is
the livery stable from which John
Wilkes Booth hired bis horse and made
his escape to the hills of Maryland, after
the assassination of President Lincoln.
Further down, on the same side of the
street, the tall, red brick building is the
tiovernnient mail bug repair shop. Here
the U. H. mail micka are repaired. A
woman has been employed here for over
.i !....... I. .,1... la l.K.,.1 B
iiiiriy yours, wuii niiuuui ii duo io kinim,
is said to tie an exiert seamstress. The
wear and tear on mall bugs ia great. The
many harsh, unkind, and cruel letters
which they carry tend to tear them,
while the messages sent from one sweet
heart to another tend to burn them.
The next corner on the left, across the
small park, has been made famous
over by Its ttssoclutioii with Daniel Web-Jl
One thousand points
of interest at the
Nation's Capital &
Thi-Kiter. 1 1 1 gray clone building w itli 1 1
Hi - iit .1 III Ilk i I frmit lllltt' I flM I 'l ll if -M I ll I ft
( tin- District of Columbia, was former ji
ly t Unitarian church, where Danisl
'A'cbstcr al'cllih-d, when he attended at
ill. There wan U'll in tlii old church
which was (Ml liy tl) flrtn o( Revere
I irn'pt. , o( which I '11 11 1 Revere wa h
incmU-r, and it wild lli only bell .n
Washington which tolled tier) Jnlm
llrown die I. Tin' yellow building im
I'oilding. This was formerly tho lioiu
Hid law olllrn of Daniel Websicr, mnl it
iter, mill itjj
limlow ili II
ny l luit In 13
wim from tint ci-i nc ctory
n-ctly ovi-r tlio ci-ntrttl doorway
iuii'Ih Inn f h-i-i-Ii in tin Iitrirtof
( ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i h . hliortly nfti-r tlu Whiu foil
vi-ntioii of 1 H."i", in wliirli In- whh ili li iit
rift of '
l-ll Ut j
I for tlit) tioiiiiuatlon of I'ri-Nidi-nt
Tin ri'y ovi-rnini;it of Wunliimr'
'irilikt- Hint of uny otlit-r inuni(-imliiy.
It ia itovcruiil lv Coinm-M tliriMiuli tliri-i-
g 'oiniiiiNi-iiiiii'ra aiMiiuti) I liy tlm I'ri-i-v
drill o! till) I'. oni) of till-Ill l.l-ilik! u
lli-tiuliir Army ollii-i-r. TIu-bo Coiuiuin
nioui-rH tnku tin (ilai'i of tlic UMiiiil iiniiii-
-i I . u I olliri-rs to Im found in oilit-r ritnu.
I'lii- lirown Htout) mnl red lirirk litiilil
i hi i hi
in on tin) riitlit in tlio lilrirl Ituil
w lii-re tliu ('oiiiiniftHioncrii IihVi'
oiiiri, rim viuem iiivj 1 outer, 11 nuui
'. 1 .. 1 .1... i 1:.... t-
Health I)i-iMrtiiiflita have their head -J
1 At the next corner we w ill stop lor a
att-i.i.tvitiitf i.tal ttrui man rtl.tulti it la.tttnr
. view-oi uie t ny nan. i lie naiuo in
". . I lt .ll I
i - 'ont is of Lincoln, to whic your atteti
lion was directed fev momenta so
The three In rue windows on the main
lloor of the City Hall, to the right of the
main entrance, are in tlio rooms in
w hich (Suileau was tried and convi -ted
(cr the assassination of President Har
Held. A half Mock nearer, on the same
side of the street, is the First Preshyteri
an church, formerly presided over hy the
well-known Kev. T. Iewitt Talmage
Pres. Cleveland attended this church.
The red hi irk hnildiui; on your riulit is
.he home of the famous lilitiiin "lloh"
I'.vann. In the small park at the next
Kcorner, on your left, is the
is the monument
T'Tected to the memory of Allien Pike,'
IT .. i i... t i ..i it... ti : .... . I. i
" '- niiiir'"
Tremont House, which
corner to your left, is
w here an Abolition Cluhot the District
of Columbia met, and it was here that
the luemtKtrs of the club were moblied
'shortly Ik-fore the Civil War. The He-
publican, which was the leading paier
of Washington at one time, was pub
lished in this building. The Indians
come to the city to visit the "Great
ia known to them, stay at this hotel.
Looking down this street, on your right,'
tho long, low, red brick building, seen
on the corner a block away, is the U. S.
SCensus Ofllce Puilding. For many
mouths a large force of men and women
have been employed in this bnildinj,
compiling the statistics of the oianufae-
tur'tig Industries and of the population
of the United States for the census of
1000. Looking up the next street, on
the right hand side, in the middle of tin
b.ock, with tire-escapes upon it, is a
large light colored brick building of great
interest to the Amcricun public. The
house was built but never occupied by
Uen. (ionrfc-o Washington. Afterwurde
it was known us the llillman House,1!
and is now the Hotel Kenmore. Just
here, on the left hand side of the street,
are the Senate Stables, w here are kept
the horses and wagons used in the trans
portation business of the Senate.
Hounding this corner, behold "the
eternal Capitol of an eternal Kopublic,
the Caoitol of the United States of
America magnificent, grand the store
house of American liberty III The cor-
ner-stoue was laid on Sept. 18, 1703, by
General George Washington, who was
for-Ithe Past Grant Master of Alexandria
continuicu on .-ouaiM i-aou.
Death was Caused by
a Poisoned Bullet-
v. a m a an1
knnWr' f I nlftS: tht,.",",'n " 'th "e """ ,rvfa(:oi,ii.itted not onlv aifainut tl, rl,if 5
I lnfh riiSinrV Ol
The two Presidents
.Milliurn limine, HnfTalo, Kt-it. 14.
I'renidi-nt McKiuley dn-l at 2 :15 a. m.
He had Im-i-ii uin-oiiiwiou. mont of the
tiiiui rntii-e 7 :W p. in. ma itmi e n
at'iotm hour on i-arlli w M-nt with the
wife In wluiiu he di-voit-d a life time of
He l..-d unattended Ly a minister
if the ifiHiiel, hut his ln-t words were a';
liuinlili BiilitniKsioii to the will of the
iod in whom he helii-ved. He was
ri-i-oui-iled to hi cruel fate to which Bn
i.KafNiu'H I u I let hl-l condei Hied him
uid fm ixl death in the sanie spirit ol
ulmnt-ss whieh has marked his lony
ind lionoralili- career.
His la't con-eioiis words, redtict-d t
w rilitiK hy Ir. Mann, who tood hy liif
U'dhide when they were tittered, were
(iimmI Iivh nil. irood live. It is ind'i
m . fyv-'.
i? 4. ,
lk( k:ki. j',r;
way. His will be done.
His relatives and the members of his
illicial family were at the Milburn
House exc pt Secretary Wilson, who
did not avail himself of the opportunity,
and some of his ersonat and political
friends took leave of him. This painful
ceremony was simple. His friends came
to tlio door of the sick room, took a
longing glance at him and turned tear
It is now 2:05 o'clock, and the min
utes were slipping away. Only the sobs
of those in the circle alsiut the Presi
dent's bedside broke the awe-like silence.
five minutes passed, then six, seven,
eight now Dr. Hixey bent forward, and
then one of his hands was raised as if
in warning. The fluttering heart was
jut going to rest. A moment more and
Dr. Hixey straightened up and, with
choking voice, said :
"The President is dead."
Secretary Cortelyou was the Prst tn
turn from the stricken ciicle. He step
ped from the chamber to the outer hall
and then down the stairway to the large
room where the memlera of theCabi
net, Senator, and distinguished oHicialn
As his tense white face appeared at
the diKjrwav a hush fell on the assom
hlrtge. "Gentlemen, the President ban
passed away," he suid.
For a moment not a word came in re
ply. Kveti though the end had been ex
pected, the actual announcement that
Mr. McKinley was dead fairly stunned
jjthese men who had been his closest
couliuants anu auvisers. i neu a giuu.ii
of anguish went up from the assembled
officials. They cried like children. AIL
a 1 mi.
the pent-up emotions of the last few
days were let loose. They turned from
the room and cutis from the house with
r,v ... . a
V ,' i
1 n 1 1 1 1 1 H bjvo,
'owerful heart stimulants, includin-Hli
were employed to restore
IPrealdoiit to coaeclousneaa for hi" ftnalplurality
ipm - tinit with hi
wife. He okel for
hia Hide ami In-'il hin
I her and Hlie mt at
, ..o..... .. wNiru i.ci miu i.o.jc
I.. ...I II.. I. ..I I.... ....I l...1 I.
She went throuic" the heart
Mini fortitude with which ahe haa orneriimil,iHiVitW Irtii auaiiitt ev-ry law ahidiiitt '
K Ul ' ,rae,,y WI,IC" ""lei "V"1- lihertjr.loviim citizt-n.
President Koosevelt Sworn In.
HufTalo, Sept. 14. Theodore Uoonevelt
txik the oath of office as President oll:he way in ahich tie devoted his life
he United Mates at the reidenr ofiaud the way in which, in the supreme'
Awdey Wilcox at 312 o'clock this after-jj.hour of trial he met tiis death, will re
noon. The oath was adininiitered tiyi'nain forever a pre:ioiiij heritage of our'"'
United Hates district Judife Jotin Unpeople.
A . a:i . All lami lilt; im hit x icn -
. , ,
i "In this hour of deep and Nationals -
liereavement, I wich to slate that itZdeatli.' ' "
nhall tie my aim to continue atikolutely
nml without Viriame the tsiiicy ol
rei-iiiiml McKinley for the iieace and
and honor of our beloved
A Brier! Sketch.
Upon the death of President McKin
ey, Theodore Uiwisevelt, the pre-t-nt
vice-President, becomes President of the
Cnited States. K'Hvevelt is as well
known to the American people as any
other man in public life. He-is a de-
-i-i-ndiiiit of an old Dutch family w hi-h
K-ettli-d earlv in New Amsterdam", now
New York. Theodore Roosevelt is in-
dcpciiilently wealthy and is a mm of
T'orain. and force of character.. He war
.known ny ins writings long oeiore lie
iwent into politi -s. He has ranched in
.the West and much of his writing ha4
huiuti K,11 1 fmnli... lift.
11m avitii horn in and ffr&diis.ti.d
'- trrtto llapmr.l in 1KSII ' 11. Tiua l.Ain 11
member of the State Legislature of New
York and in 1886 he was an unsuccess
ful candidate for Mayor of New York
city. He wu made a member of the
National Civil Service Commission in
1880. He made a remarkable record as1
.Police Commissioner of New York city.
jlle was Assistant Secretary of the Navy
fwhen the war with Spain broke out.
He resigned that position, organized the
: Rougti Riders, went to Cuba as their!
'lieutenant-colonel and came home a
Subsequently he was elected Govern-
ior ol r-ew loric state ana men vice
(President of the United Slates.
McKinley is the third President to
have been shot by an assassin. Lincoln,
iwas the first President so to meet his
!end and Garfield the second. The cir
cumstances of the crimes of Booth anil
Guiteau are too familiar to need recitalPeren -e to the great and good President1
William McKinlev has been a popu
lar and pains-taking President. He has
tried to do his duty and he has governed
the country successfully.
It is very unfortunate that in a fret
country like the United States a man as
L'ood as William McKinley cannot rise.
(to the highest eminence without danger.
iof attracting the bullet of a murderer.
After having fought through the bloody
Civil War and having been engaged
in many pitched battles, from which he
emerged unhurt, William McKinley was
stricken by a bullet in a time of peace
while on his way to the Temple of
Music at Buffalo.
Wm. McKinley Jr. was born at Niles,
Ohio, Jan. 20, 1843.
it the public school and at the Poland
wnioj Acaiieiuy. iu inui, at mo out
jt I . 1 T . loll . . . 1
break of the Civil War, he enlisted as a
oiivate in the Union army, and tiefore
its close had risen to the rank of cap
tain and brevet major.
ln 1807 he was admitted to the bar
and begun practice in Canton, Ohio. He
was chorei! prosecuting attorney of
Stark county, Ohio in 18li0. In 1871 be
was first elected a Representative to the
Congress of the United States and was
ontinously re-elected until 1801.
He was chairman of the House Com
tnittee of Ways and Means and framed
the famous tariff act of 1800, known as1
the McKinley bill. In 1801 he was elect
Ltd Governor of Ohio; held the office un
til his nomination for the Presidency
and subsequently- elected in 1800. He
was the unanimous choice of the Hepub
u . D
'an party for renomination and again!
tht-Hcarried the country by an extraordinaryKoig class in elocution lor wr. nnu 'jure.
- A Proclamation.
A ta-ffihln -ravimi.rt I. a. .UUr
,. . . .. .. ... .
rei state, haa Uteri .truck down ; a crime '
President McKinlev crow tied a life of -
Jarful love for his fellow men of mof t
tearneKt endeavor for their welfare, lira"
Y'leath of t,'hrilian fortitude, and Iwlh-1'
j . mw. wc, n m iiisii.Piifirj. LI I ess
&M.mhuUn l..v. n,l
life, our dep sorrow (or his untimely
Now , therefore, I. Theodore Roosevelt,"'
1 resilient ol the L mteil .States of A men-'
A'a, d.j appoint Thursday next, Septemlx-V"
lOiti, the day on which the body of thw T
dead President will be laid in its last'
'earthly resting place, as a day of mourn-'"
iiigand prayer throughout the UnitefT'
.States. I earnestly recommend that all"
Stlie people assemble on that day in their'''
, respective places of devine worshfp',1
ther lo bow down in submission torVfie
will tjf Almighty God and to pay'out tit"
fuU hearts their homage of love and'teTJ;-
whose death has smitten the nation Witty
jbitttjr grief. ,i " ""
In witness whereof, I have hereurittV-
(set uiv hand and caused the seal of (ue
United States to be affix.d. 1 -'
Done at the city of Washingon,!lhb'
14th day of September, A. D., one ilmus'
and nine hundred and one, and 'ofith'
independence of the United States ab
,one hundred and twenty-sixth 'U' ,"
By the President, John Hay, Secretary-'
of State. -Ja-r. rti.ia
The Octoroon" at the iFalia.
The theatre-loving people of Jam,ath,,
Falls and viciniiy filled the opera hnwft
Friday evening to witness theJoca.l drat,
oc-rfoiir iic-onie. I tie rrHUlent ot the Linit-
Sjsori-vt ---x'-f .i. -, C "... i -;'.: i
1 ?S?:-'SAiVniS :
a . . ti Hi
1 .1 tHConosr J .iU
He waa educa'edlmatic company, assi.ted by Fred .Moore,
and Pearl Either Moore, preset , "Thj,
Octoroon." The plot of the -Uy, ifl
gathered from the Blavery days of lffi
South and ranks with Utrcle Tom 8
Cabin. The story is intenself' InlteiiSdt-
tng trom start to nntsti, win -inmiy
thrilling scenes, all of which werw vivid'-
ly portrayed by the strong tastjs Tiiet
opportunities for splendid tableaux warm
taken advantage of, much tohepleak
ure of the audience. The difliirehtk-hpvny
acters were skillfully enacted, and is;
tlie general opinion that the kwai pcojtiw
articipating show much itnpteeiiuiV
under the training of Mr.t.and .Mrst
Moore. Another high class-play by lie
same talent will follow iti tho wen fVt-
ture, as we understand. .-;i .dj ,
Fred Moore and Pearl Either Moore
are the talanted people wlio are expect
ed to come to Lakeview tllirf'wi'ner"i4.n
IV' ' i i.
effort is now being made a'proo&r a.
BMoore. ... . ,i