Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, March 20, 1902, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Cl I V LlN UU I !
I'rtK-lor Saya the lilg Road Will Run
Through l ake and Harney on
to Wclacr, Idaho.
tti-o. II. I'nH lor, tin- moving fj.irit
with Lord Thurlow In tin- building (
iho Eiireka-F.a.lerii, tn Redding
It-ii iluyH ago, ami for tin- flrl Hum gave
will tlm lull details of tlio route ami
plan n( tlm new road. To a Bui-li-lin
repoiter lit mi-l:
"Tin. will l.- tin- llii-t linn- I have
really given tlm detail (o a iicwpar,
ald the .New loik liimiic n r. --lint in
terview telegraphed (nun Chicago gave
the fitel in general, Iml tlit-y did not
toiu Irniii l.or.l TIiiiiIiiw or me. Wo
refilled ti wii new r- u ( XT I in-tl llieic. K.
II. lUrriinrtii ( tint Southern Pat-illc
mid Jninc J Hill til llitt (irt-at North
ern an- Intimately eonce rued in the
building nl thi Kureka A Ealern Rail
road Irmii Kureka, via. Redding, to
Wt-int-r, M.iho, a distance til HOD mile.
I have winked oh the great iriji--t mi
t i-Mxi iik' t y lor a year ami a half. The
roiiltiii t lor building tint ruilmud miih
lt-t t.i lint Finance Company of New j
York, and hy tht-iu has Ut-n sublet to j
I Iraki-A Mrnlloli of New Ytirk. The
Miilnl it '.'o,tiN),iNK). It iiiuy imt (.out,
tint lull amount to build tint road, hutj
il w ill rout iit-iir it. All the money in (
i ...i. i - i...... ............ i
lll, HIHI wr IIP R ll'l I'Minin ii.fiii wuutiv.
Though the fliit'I work baa been carried
tin at quietly a to excite liule atU ntion,
nvry mllw ul the road ia aurveyed. We
mirvcyed Irmii Kureka, to the count, to
the Sacramento river, juHt alx.vo Red
ding. ( Mi the eiti-t nide u( the river, out
through iSurney valley, wo adopt a (till
survey minlr by the I'nion Pacific sev-i-rnl
year ago. In brief, thin it the
rmite :
"We run from Kureka a little south
of eiiht niroHH UuiiiIhiIiIi and Trinity
t'oiiiilit-N. We bi'itr nix miles south nf
Weuverville. It is i in jm iumi lilo to pa-ia
nearer t hut town, owing o the topo
graphy of the country. (X course
branch w ill eventually run to Weaver
villi. Wo coniu straight through the
Shasta divide to Tower House, through
old Shasta and straight down Middle
creek, near the public road to the Sac
ramento river. We cross the river at a
Miint near the northern liiuita of Red
diii)i. To ko up l'itt river at once ia out
of the way, ao we run up North Cow
creek to Hatchet creek, liana back of
t'arhc rryH, down Iturney creek, throuKh
Hurney valley, thence following the gen
eral con run of the l'itt river to Fall
Kiver Mille, through a corner of Laenen,
paat Alturaa, in Modoc, and Lakeview,
in Houtberii Oregon, and northeaHterlv
through Lake, Harney and Malheur
coil u tie to Weltter, on the Oregon and
Idaho linn,
"From Wuiner there ia a narrow
guago lino running 100 miles north.
This will be widened to the atandrrd
guago and J. J. Hill will build south
from the Great Northern to connect
with this. From the Fall River Mills a
branch line will run to the southeast
through Lhhhcii county to Termo, to
connect with the Northern California
and Oregon to Keno, Nevada, w hich be
comes part of our system.
"Ono great overwhelming advantage
of the Kureka and Eastern Railroad ia
that it is a winter route. Our very
greatest elevation is 6000 feet, and we
will require no Bnowslieda whatever.
Very little snow (alls along the route at
all. Hatchet Creek pans is the lowest
Puhs for a railroad In the whole Hierra
Nevhda mountains. The ease with
which we can carry on traflic unioj-
i h1.'m1 by winter snows will appeal to
the entire East.
I "The road (nun Kurt-lea t Redding
evatioo will lie 4KMJ feel, ami lite heavi-
' ei graito win ie a er cem. lapiaiiii
Del.ainar ami I havn lt-tii working
with Mr. Harriinan (or lour month, to
prevail upon him to build a branch line
to Ilully Hill. The Mumta Mineral
Hell Railway Coinpimv i" nurveylng (or
rt rott.l to Itully Hill. If they build it, j
M vl.itil !.( aa l.aeu t if .si t Imim 1 I Vlit fa II t
.....' ., .1 ... H..IU ii.iti
w ithin Nix month."
I Arked whether his company should ,
but on a line of s'.t-Hiuers from Kureka
to the Orient, l'rK-tor said: "We are
building a railroad; doublleas the
i Nteamer hue will take rait ol ilm-K."
' 1
i "
Cen(r...m.n Tengu.'. Amndmcnt Accpt.d
and Hill Will b UrportMi I'avarabljr.
The Waahiugton I'osl of March 2,
say. that the House Committee on lr- i quiring upward of 8Q,J looms. The " - " -
, i population of the city la aomethlng , by, and get a ni.e bunch of pine timljer.
ritfittioii of Arid IjhhIh yesterday or- ( ' , M . .
' ' over loo.imo. . But I found thousands just as foolmh;
dered a (avorahle reiort on the bill JJnvor Cotton Is but twenty-seven , , , , ,
, . .,i.,, ,.r they had waited a little too long. Only
drafted by henators and Representa- ynrs of age. He ia a grnduatc of, '
i Ht a ii ford university and for several a (ew years auo Michigan was the cen
lives of the Western States, with an! -, i Slm Prnm-lKr-o .i... i i....:. ......
amendment giving each Male and Ter- j
ritory the major portion of the irrigii- j
tiiui fund derived from its public lauds;
sales. The bill has levn In-fore the
coiiimittee for some weeks, and has un- '
dergone minor changes, the anieuduient
ad. led yesterday being first of real im
portance. As oriuanally framed the bill created
a general lund Irom proceeds from the
sale of public lands in the arid land
Slates, the Secretary of the Interior
ing given authority to expend this
amount in the reclamation of the arid
tracts. Chairman Tongue, of the com
mittee, has maintained that this giws
the Secretary ol the Interior too wide a
discretion, and that each State should
retain the bulk ol its own public land
sales. It was his amendment which
prevailed, all the members present vot
ing (or it except Mr. New lands, of Nevada,
one of the original trainers of the bill.
The rejKjrt will lie drafted by Represen
tative Mondell, of Wyoming, and will
be urged by its friends to early consider
ation in the House.
It ia a noticable fa-t that the lunger
Mr. Tongue retains his seal in the Con
gress of the United States the greater
becomes his influence. Regarding the
bill providing fur the Reclamation of
Arid I-arido, Congressman Tongue, who
is Chairman of the Committee, has al
ways maintained that each state should
retain the bulk of its own public land
salea, and this opinion met with vigor
ous opposition, but Mr. Tongue has won
the Committee over to bii way of think
ing, and his amendment to the bill to
that effect prevailed, Mr. Newlanda of
Nevada being the only member to object
to the Tongue amendment. Mr. Tongue
ia to be given the compliment of a re
nomination to Congiess by the people of
the First District of Oregon, and the
nomination will be made by acclamation.
As usual the Republicans of Lake will
send a solid delegation for Tongue to
the convention at Rosclmrgon April 1st.
At a special meeting of the Town Trus
tees held last Monday Terry A Stanley
was substituted as electrician and en
gineer of the electric plant in place of
J. A. Anthony. Mr Stanley has pro
posed some radical changes for the im
provement of the system which will be
considered and probably acted ujvon by
the Town Council. Mr. Anthony will
look after hiw el c trio power at Tine
San Francisco Man i teats Native
Tor the Place After Hot Con
test, by Three Votes.
Iloilo. the second eity ( be I'hilip-nirii-M
in t-oinmercial aniJ? political Hu
,,,.,,.,. riM.f,itly In ld an election for
f. It wtm lir.tltf it tl 1 1 iit 4i Hfll Tt-
suited In the t hol.o of an Anierlcnn j
over n nntlvo. tin' flrat popuhtr election
11 "tlre MnUil at W1I,',L',I "n1A'"';';-
linn bus won at tilt )ll. Aylett It.
i-,.m,.m lr ,.f H.m IVimi litfo wna the
' aiii-ceKKful ciiutlldrite, defeating the nn- I nioiitlia will bring the largent immigra
, 1 r; I'r;l'b-.te by a , U()i tli(, count ,iaB ever exIH.rienm,
I vole of 4' I to I . . . '
Hollo Ih the inetropollH of the iHhind
of I'n nny. the 11 fill in hI.c of the whole
group coiupilHlng the Hilllpplne archi-
peliigo. Itla the capital of the provlneo
of Iloilo and la about -" nilli a by wn-
ter from Manila. Here nre the real-
Hem es of the Kvcr,.or. the '
the port and ottier olllclala. I he city
contnlna mnchlnc shops, a foundry, hut
factory and la the Industrial center for
the manufacture of native fabrics, re-
...... -
with his futher. ex-Judge Cotton, late
president of the California Society of
Pioneers. About two years ago he went
to the Philippines to engage in com
mercial pursuits with his brother,
Stewart W. Cotton, rtiptaln of the
Stanford footbnll team of 18U7.
The Manila Tlmea devoted considera
ble space to a reKirt of the election,
which was conducted on American
linos, with atreet purudes beaded by
bunds of music. A secret fusion of two
supposed antagonistic elements was
the principal cauae of the defeat of the
native candidate.
At Last It Is Here.
A violentcase of smallpox was reported
from the Indian camp south of town
last Saturday morning. Dr. Daly, acting
county physician, with Dr. Stiner inves
tigated the case and decided that the
disease was the genuine smallpox. The
disease must be in the air, and was pro
bably "wafted over from Klamath
county." The Examiner is glad to know
that toll physicians have at last agreed
that smallpox really exists within our
county. The patient referred to, an aged
squaw, is under Btrict quarantine, as is
also every Indian in the infested district.
Town Marshal Harvey has orders to
shoot any Indian who gets on this side
the "dead line," but he will probably
not resort to such harsh measures should
he have occasion to carry out his orders.
The Indians have been vaccinated and
are being provided with food by order
of the town authorities. It is not likely
that the Indians will attempt to come in
contact with the people of Lakeview
now that they have learned of the fright
ful instructions given to the Marshal to
shoot any of them that attempt to in
vade the healthful precincts of Lakeview.
AY 1,
1 -1
Why Sit on the Fence and See
Them Go By" to Take up
the Bet Timber Claims ?
J. II. Messier, formerly of Michigan,
now of RoHehurg, contributes the fol
lowing on the value of Oregon limler, to
Ko,eb,.rK Maimlealer:
. '-Why nit on the fence and K-e them
'go by? (iet you ome t.mlr while you
' 7
I c"" ''live your choice. The next two
, "ie larger part ol the immigrantb
j will be after timber lands. It is onlv a
, naUer o( few ,arH y
- ' 3
i homentead, all that is, or would
j ye your choice, is just gone. I speak
from exlfcrience. Only a lew years ago
i ' ' e
! " Michigan, I thought any old thing
. wouid do, and sat like a bump on a log,
J . . . .
, ici ui iiitj luiiiurruig uiijumry , lotiay
. . .
, lhe-v re "l'l'8 Oregon pine to far-
lawsy Miehigun. Take my advice and
1 go out and get all the pine lands you
j can handle, and in a few years you will
! have money enough and some to loan.
The pine in Oregon is good sod it is
bound to come out in the near future.
I believe a claim of 100 acres, which
would lumber 5,000.000 feet, on some
river, or near some railroad, will bring
at least f-3,000 in two or three years. I
have induced 14 Michigan people to
come to Oregon, since I came, and have
letters that eight more are coming."
No truth was ever more opportunely
spoken than the above. A few wise
people in this county are "taking time
by the forelock" in this regard. These
jieople have taken good advice, and re
alize that the time is short in which to
take timber claims under the existing
law. Ex-Judge Wilshire, who knows a
good thing when he sees it, is confident
the old law will soon be changed, and
when the change does come it will cost
those who desire to take timber s good,
round sum. The Examiner, having
been advised reliably that the timber
act would soon be repealed, lost no time
in giving the information to its readers,
so they could take advantage of the law
before it was too late. There ia yet
time but tomorrow it may be too late.
nodoc Suspects" Released.
It is probable that the lynching cases
in Modoc will be dropped as there is no
probability of a conviction being had.
All of the men arrested for participation
in the lynching of Calvin Hall and
his sons and Dsn Yantis including
Jim Brown who was acquitted have
been discharged from custody and re
paired to their respective hemes. Those
released on Monday were Joe Lcventon,
Claud Marcus, O. A. Trowbridge, E. 8.
Trowbridge, R. L. Nichols, J. R. Myers,
Fred Roberts, and Harry Roberts.
Yesterday morning the remaining sus
pects were released. They were John
Totter, Jim Brown, Isom Fades, Lou
Palmanteer, Henry Knox, Wm. Mo
Daniels, Claude Brown, A. L. Colburn,
Sam Parks, R. E. Leventon and Jerve
Kresge. The curtain has dropped on
the last act of an awful tragedy and will
probably never te raised again. Upon
the release of the first eight men they
were banqueted.
A band of 230 two-year old Klamath
steers were sold last week by J. C.
Mitchell to A. F. Hunt, at $27 per head.
Eugene Circle W. of W. Mas Charge
of the Funeral of Mrs. John R.
Hammond of Paisley.
The Eugene Register has the follow
ing acconnt of the death and burial of
Mrs. J. R. Hammond of 1 aisley :
Hammond At fialem, March 10,
1902, Mrs. J. R. Hammond, aged 33
The body was brought to Eugene
from Salem on yesterday's morning
train and taken to Day & Henderson's
undertaking parlors. Deceaed was a
resident of I'aixley and waf- taken to
Salem hospital where an operation was
performed, resulting in her death. I)e
cased was a niece ni II. D. Edwards,
county commissioner, and a step daugh
ter of Al Farrow, of Paisley, a brother
of C. S. Farrow, of this city. She
leaves a husband and two children.
She was a member of Women cf Wood
craft and the local circle will attetid the
funeral which will be held this after
noon with interment in the I. O. O. F.
Funeral of Mr. J. R. Hammond.
The funeral of Mrs. J. R. Ham
mond occurred yesterday afternoon, the
burial train forming at Day & Hender
son's undertaking parlor's. The cer
emonies were conducted under the
auspices of Eugene Circle No. 16, W. O.
W.t deceased Wing a member of Pais
ley Circle. The beautiful realistic ser
vice of the C rcle was performed at the
grave and the remains were laid to rest
in the Odd Fellows cemetery. Mrs.
Hammond has relatives buried there.
A convention of the Republican party
of the First Congressional District of
the State of Oregon is hereby called to
meet in Roseburg, Oregon, Tuesday,
April 1st, 1902, at 1 o'clock p. m. for the
purpose of nominating one Representa
tive for Congress, and to transact such
other business as may properly come be
fore the convention.
The convention will consist of 171 del
egates, apportioned among the several
counties of the District as follows, to
Benton 7
Clackamas 16
Coos 9
Curry 3
Douglas 14
Jackson 11
Lane 18
Lincoln 4
Linn. '. . . .14
Marion 22
Polk 9
Tillamook 5
Washingtou.. . .12
Yamhill 12
Total 171
Josephine 7
Klamath 4
Lake 4
The same being one delegate at large
for each county and one delegate, for
every 150 votes or fraction thereof over
75 cast for Presidential Election in
November 1900.
Delegates or others in attendance on
the Convention may secure a rate of one
and one-third fares for the round trip
on the Southern Pacific and Corvallis A
Eastern Railways, by paying full fare to
Roseburg and taking a receipt to that
effect and having same properly cer
tified by the Secretary of the Conven
tion. T. W. Harbib,
C. B. Winn, Chairman.
dood Work In Tax Collection.
Sheriff Dunlap has made a great
cleaning up in tax collections. Up to
and including March 15th the amount
collected was $31,994.51. The 3 per
cent rebate amounted to about (1,000.
Taxpayers generally took advantage of
the rebate rather than to pay interest
and penalty after April 1st. There is
now left upon the books uncollected $10,
500. This is an excellent showing.
Last Friday, the 14th inet. was the ban
ner day for collections, $9,917 having
been paid iu.