OCR Interpretation

Idaho semi-weekly world. [volume] (Idaho City, Idaho Territory) 1875-1908, December 29, 1893, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022135/1893-12-29/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

E. * C. X. JONES. PxbU»k.r».
Discharged Conductor. Bring
Suit Against a Receiver.
Title to the Mining Pronertv of the
e Milting property of the
Oregon Gold Mining Com
pany involved.
rr ..„
firms, and none of the latter are in husi
ness this season.
The Fruit Exchange of Riverside. Cal.,
has taken the place of private shipping
• I... 1______ L . •
Commintiiutiom of
and Hunt*
reiving fees illegally
A cranberry marsh
C barges are made atrainst the present
* r? ...... . .
oners of Ada county, Idaho,
of their predecessor* for re- .
t-s illegally.
Knmilche !
• xnitiiii lie,
n « n*in*rrr\ niursii near JvainiK'lie 1
Wash., Im* yielded 2,600 gallons of
berries this season. Th« Yield is of
excellent quality, the berrie* being large
nn<i ,tf «»»J H ...VWW • I
and of fine davor. I
TI.m Vi.riitom Pasia« «
I he .Northtrn Pacific has announced
that it mil raise the one-way trangconti
nentHi »»asseiiger rate between Puget
boon, and St. Paul from ,25 u. ».10 for
first class and $40 for secoml claas on
samiarvi j
Hie Northern Pacific terminal shop
employe« and car builders at I'acoma
have decided to accede to the 5 ami IÜ
per cent reduction in their wages, their
organization not oeing thorough enough !
to resist at present.
The breaking of the main shaft of the
hoisting engine at the Consolidated Vir-i
ginia mine at \ lrgima t ity, Ney..caused
a temporary suspension of work in the
" Rule " and West Consolidated Virginia
and California drifts.
, _
I lie Port Townsend ChamWi of Com- |
meriv at ils last meeting adopted a me
rnorisl to Congress, urging that body to j
build a life-saving station on the coast |
al some point between Flattery Rocks j
and D «miction Island
k a deial was recorded at San ! *
San Jose, Cal., by which the Southern
Pacific Company ticcaine the purchaser
of aUiut six acres of land Iving just
north of Ls-uzcn avenue, outside of that
city's limits, and facing tlie narrow
gauge ami broad-gauge tracks.
The suit of F. N. Pauly, receiver of
the California National Bank, vs. (J. W.
Pauly, assignee of the San Diego Cable
Railway Company, which was com
menced in the Superior Court three
weeks ago at Ban lleigo, lias fs-en de
cided by Judge Torrence in favor ot tlie
•way, and caused
stamp- de, Includi
hear»« with
At Park City, Utah, a funeral procès- !
sion was stampeded, resulting in two ; ^
fatalities. A team in the procession ran I
I every other team to ]?
dtiding that draw ing the I
the Ltv of Mrs * Van
Scliiek. Maillon Rohând John Sprague I
Weie latallv injured, w heels were broken, T
earring. « upset and men, women and *'
chil.li.u ti.rown info In-aps with the me
Struggling horses and splintering ,
In. le«, the hearse itself wasdisilgu^ ^
and a half-dozen people seriously in- i JV,
jnred, ' the
Nine passenger conductors on tlie Se- 1
utile, Luke >ho»e und Kantern railway, I K)r
who w ci e discharged by Receiver Brow'n J"
Stati-s F on
receiver l*w
ladore " cl
hurge of ''knocking down,*
have Drought suit ill the United
i ouït ui M'ttUle to couiittd the re
U> piHei chuigfM against them .foiviv .*
the < m icvamv* C olumn tee of the Brother- nx
lm<»d <d Railway l rammen, of which
they are memU-rs, i he claim is made * l,<
tlie No»ihern Pacific, of which the ,
I^ike Shore is a branch, hail agreed that
nu une should U* discharged without an<
loiin.l ciuuges and an investigation. in
( rv lw
coiivvr, li. I'., was nia,it- u!e other night tiei4
by three eonvi. ts, who with fifty others
lia, I been working alt tlie afternoon in
the grounds, When the men were .lavs
ordoted to torn, up to return to prison a
mimlH-r made a break for liberty. Toe of
KUempt u, es, -ape was evidently prear- ent
rnugni. hs tlmy threw stones at the
guards and ran in the direction where
only one guard was stationed. He lired
ov» r iheir heads U> slop them, ami all
but three were scared ami turned back.
I he>-e three, however, kept on, but were
fire*! at by Mther■ guards. Kenn^ly, the °. rtirt
ulcr, who was serving a life Ben- j 8 *°''®
tenir for murder committed in the in-I c ?
terior, was hit in the leg, fell, ami the 8 ' ,ort
t»o others then gave themselves up. It « ,
is bctievinl a plan hud been arranged for "***
a general revolt. j menus
Ihe new cruiser Olympia on her trial :
test »lid not e«jual tlie expectations of
her builders, hut slid far exceeded the
nsjuirements, and established a record
fur an 86 knot course of about 21.07.
Much to the surprise of everyone, the
day was nearly perfect. Tire ocean was
like a bigtndl [sind, and was only rutiled
bv the big cruiser herself as she sped
through the water, sending a spray over
tier tsrw until till' Recks were .trenched.
I rum Golds Point to Point Conception
quite a se.i was running, but not enough
to retard headway to any extent. Tire
reason why the cruiser did not equal
tier previous record is un unexplained
mystery. Her machinery worked per
feetlv, and there was not tire slighest
break I he time of 21.67 is liable to
iurrts tn.ii on account ot the currents,
which may result in the Olympia's
(ator, 1 here w as a draft four inches
greater than the requirements which
will also Ist counted in the calculations,
w hich w ill nut lie made for several days.
Tire uiaxium Speed ts estimated at 22.66!
I'a|»-rs have been tll.sl in the Circuit
Court of Union county, Or., which in
volve the title of the extensive mining
property ot the Oregon Gold Mining
been three issues of tsmds on tin
ertv f,.r *40,000, *266,000 and *30 600 I w,t , h ,
PMiM-tiv.!,- an,I ......... :________I . i ami
1 he
i mends
1 port
t ie
pan y at Curmieopia. There have roi
tl.F-aaa. laaii.e. t k !.. __ .1 ^ i
am! mortgagee ihmiuhI to
a«k that a receiver lie appointett p<.ni{
iug the suit, and pray for judgment
ami decree; that the terms of the mort
gage be- declared broken ; that the trus
tee is entitled to the proper! v ; that the I !" ''
amount ot principal and interest due lie , U>
n i i.« *i. u ...... . .. i t ______ i j trade
hut is
i pmjierty
nient, ami for declaring the same a'lien
fixed by the court, and for foreclosing I ,, ",r
the mortgage and directing the sale of I
the pmjierty ; for fixing priority of iciv- ! r '
-litriiiir rlti, u l:.... I ' a
upon lire pro[iertv. T. H. Crawford anü I . U ' e '} u
T. C. H vd® are tire attorneys for plaint- nt ,
iff- The mine« have suspended opera-
tions for tlie season. The mills have
just i-t>mplet»*»t the most prosperous run
ever uia.le. IL-avy snow is given as the
cause of the suspension.
in the
Southern Démocratie Senators threat
en to defeat the tariff bill unless it is
radically n> dilied.
_The President has nominated C. H.
Dabney, Jr., of Tennessee Assistant Sec
retary of Agriculture.
The Senate Committee on Military Af
fairs has authorized a favorable report
*ens"of'orejwn/ldaho u'd^Washington
who served m the Bannock, Nm Perces
tliosc wounded or disabled or the heirs
of those killed to pensions.
It is tacitly understood that the Ferl
erai elections bill shall not be called up
for action until after the holidays, al
though anv Senator may call it up at
anytime for the purpose of making a
speech. The vote by which the bill was
the ""ported was » «'riet party one. The
the unusual feature of the vote was that the
f, — — ------------—. ...,
v n) . mere ® accompanies the hill. He
- win ------- > «— »--•
absent members of the committee were
voted by proxy.
Senator Squire has infroduced a bill
to create the Washington National Park
near Mount Rainier from what is now
known as the Pacific forest reserve. A
jyUtion from file Seattle Chamber of
• C'Omm«*nw Ofcnninaniu« dm Kill
I •j* 0 introduced a hill su^ested by Judge j
Hanford regarding United States*Courts
in Washington ; also a hill for the
1 " ; aiso a run for the pro
motion of Lieutenant A. B. VVy koff to!
. the rank of Lieutenant Commander. I

I T1 _ ... I
! - 1,18 '-» r *KOn deiegation was very active
m Rpt'liriliff l iu orlunu on ____ ...
1 .1 P —. . , v
^« ext «' n » i ?n of f° r "et
m '"T rl' 8 " ntil '
t. . he Jjre*entaiivo Ellis bill wen
I i ro,n the House to the Senate, and Sen
I , , . . -------
fttor I>olpli liad it passe«! immediate v
without reference to a committee s* n*
ator Dolnh had introduced and had re
ported from his Committee on Public
Lands a hill of a similar rJreraoter,and
so the parliamentarv status of the meas
j ore gave him an opportunity to put it
through without any delay. Settlers on
these lands will be greatly benefited by
the extension granted, especially during
these hard times.
I he bill for the admission of Utah was
passed without division by the House at
the conclusion of the debate. New lands
of Nevada made his maiden speech in
support of admission. He thought Utah
was fully prepared for Statehood, but
objected to leaving the allotment of lands
went I
in Utah to bureau officers in Washing
| t?n, who did not understand the condi
Gons there. The United States, he said
j should co-operate in the reclamation of
| 'he arid lands in that region In de
j fending Nevada he said he was unable to
understand why there should be so much
when the
! * ver8lon to * State which, ............
waa ! n Devolution, had poured
**KiO,000.000 into the Treasury. New
claimed the cause of the present
depression in Utah was tlie result of leg
■station leveled at her interests.
The annual report of Prof. Menden
hall, chief of the coast geodetic survey,
is interesting. The report savs that pre
liminary surveys needed for the location
of a northeastern boundary line lietwcen
the United States ami Canada are near
ing completion. Tlie surveys have lieen
la-gun for the location of ihe boundary
line between California and Nevada from
to the Colorado river, and
! nHhlrJw'.h , —,.....— ......
; ^ "., r ?? n F y "T Wn 861,1 to
ran I Alaska mider instructions
to ]? <<>-op»-rate with officers detailed bv
the I I * ),,lin ! on ol Canada to loiate the
^° n ^ ry 'i'?'' be I tw ' en Al8ska " nd Brit
I „„L» In , accordance with re
T , * "* 8U llekll eil 1 a " officer to
*' " a member of the lsmr-1 of engi
me r? lo '""'ae a system of sew erage and
, «eedmg of street* in San Francisco and
^ «XM»pe»te with the Harbor Line Com
i JV, " "iî""i of the S, * te " f " asbington in
the harlior surveys of Puget Sound.
1 1 he Committee on Public f.ands re
I K)r ^ e< J favorably lieprcnentativc Her
J" anl1 * hill prescribing limitations for
the completion of titles of lands in Ore
F on and Washington claimed under the
l*w commonly known as the "donation
" cl -" The 1st day oi January, 18H5, is
.* » . r-',~ "r:"*—/* •
nx , aB period within which final
CÄ , n b® made, and thereafter all j
* l,< *h lands under incomplete proof will
, ie < * abandoned and the lands will ,
P art part of the public domain j
an< * »object to settlement. Such land as .
in ay nave been claimed by purchase from !
tiei4 l at h law™or h .i^i^ ( M*H ,, s\i^îï^ 'have^'-'f 1 ' I
erenee of right of title' l.v imtvleij' *' "
parurent of *1 25 per acre'within nimOv
.lavs after Januarv 1 tVifi Tl,. 1 *
reiLmnend"t to severaî Co.mldss^
of the general land offi.-e and the ores- !
ent Secretary of the Interior.
''lassitieil service to fre**-«leli very post
°. rtirt ' B » , the »»bject on which Commis
j 8 *°''® r Jolmston dissented and was
c ? rt,ID ? ,v r ***'Oved by the Presidei.v a
8 ' ,ort »go. The rejairt condemns
« , n ' ,,K ? v al of the salary list to a classi
"*** *y*rvioe in custom-houses, and recom
j menus classification bv graue. In sup
: T*" 1 "
w,t , h , ,he Bp a nish-American Republics
ami li is made no recommendation I- - -
the majority report on civil service for
1 he present year is a doeument of about
ion fsThlfû-aTing oTrhe'rrrn" 8 P ° r ' (
lion (8 mat I« »ring on the extension of
..... '
i mends classification bv grade. In sup
1 port of this view the satisf. -
of elassi Heat ion in the railway mail
ice are cited. The report sa'vs that, in
the unclassified service, taken as a whole
the government methods of the United
States are so utterly indefensible from
t ie standpoint of decency and morality
that it is difficult for a man of ordinary
intelligence who wishes well to hie coun
try to discuss the arguments advanced
in their favor with anything like toler
ance. The report likens our system to
those employed in Morocco ami Turkey,
the number of persons connected with
in United States is about
JHl.Utk). the minority report of Com
missioner Johnston opposes the exten
sion of the classified service to free-de
liverv postoffice« as ill-advised and harm
ful to the cause of civil service reform.
It is probable tire State Department
will soon enter upon negotiations looking
to the adjustment of our relations with
China. Tlie enactment of the Gcarv
law w ill lie regarded a« an infraction of
the existing treaty, necessitating a new
treaty. It is undeisto-xl Gresham de
sires to make an extension of our trade
relations amt privileges with China tlie
rentrai feature of his administration,
roi ' s,H ' r >' , *r v 18 known to have little
HI tilt? f 11 t II H* of OUT t TRi IVlati«'"**
!" '' ,Y*""™
U> ,, ...........
trade relations with the United State*
isfled with the amendment to the llearv
act, ami is not anxious to extend the
privilege of immigration for its [»copie,
hut is solicitous for their protection and
privilege«. Chinese statesmen are said
•or the extension of
,, ",r ' vlat ' on ",*>th the United States in
to . t le 8°'" e r'nmpnts having a
r ' 'Wressive iKihcy. The coming ne-
' a «»11«
the quiHitu
ment of til ___________________
may hereafter come legally! and the pn>-
te«-tioii of American citizens residing in
China. At the Cninese legation it is in-
' e '} u " t J on " f . immigration, the treat
nt , of ltl f 1 hurese already here or win
timated the Minister is ho
the treaty, but is not c.
maturely anticipate them.
ipefulof I'hangt s
uis|»osed to pre-
Bowers ot California Intro
duces a Proper Bill.
The Georgia Legislature Declares
for Free Coinage of Silver—
An Old Prison Sold.
yn " hreak ite
It is feared that the Missouri river
will break its banks above Omaha.
on the Mississippi above
Cairo, ill., is practically suspended.
A whole fleet oi lake craft is stuck in
the tie floe at the head of Lake Erie.
Minnesota has passed a law that all
substitutes for butter shall ho colored
An anti-cigarette crusade has been or
ganized in the public schools of New
Congressman Holman of Indiana lia?
House "
. . \
succeeded (o tlie title of " Father of the
Oklahoma has now more population
tlian anv other Territory, except per
II______ it»«. 1 *
*"*„» .
haps Utah
At them
At the present rate the Treasury deficit
by the end of fiscal vear will amount to
Reading, Pa., is to have a sewage
pumping station, with a daily capacitv
ot 5,000,000 gallons.
For the first time in years liook-mak
ing on horse races is carried on at
present in Philadelphia.
An appropriation of *1,000,000 will
lie asked of Congress to improve the
harbor of Duluth, Minn.
Attorney-General A. G. Smith of In
diana receives fee9, it is said, to the
amount of *40,000 a year.
Under the new rules for the prevention
foret fires New York did not have
any serious ones the past year.
A bill is to be introduced in the Ohio
I-egislature looking to the regulation, if
not tlie suppression of football.
Five hundred and twenty Mississippi
convict« were hired out to cotton-plant
ers at *7.50 per month per head.
The Cleveland (O.) street-railwav
authorities give *100 to all conductors
who serve a year without accident.
The Savannah News expresses the fear
that the large shipments of oranges now
Is-ing made from that city may glut the
Eastern markets.
Next spring a newly organized com
pany proposes to build and operate an
electric trolley railway between Buflalo
and Niagara Falls.
Revenues have come short of expendi
tures afiout *30,000,000 thus far this
fiscal year, and only five months of the
year have expired.
President Cleveland has summarily
removed from office tlie Postmaster of
lopeka, Ran., for kicking out seventeen
Republican letter carriers.
Boston's census of the unemployed
fixes their number at 40,000, and her
leading citizens are moving toward some
concerted action for their relief.
Ex-President Harrison lias nearly
completed the lecture he is to deliver at
the Stanford University. He will leave
for California early in February.
Two new members of the Aster family
have been discovered by New York's
State Botanist. This swells the Four
Hundred to Four Hundred and Two
It is estimated that $4,000,000 worth of
' ' .....
the VVisconson tobacco crop is " tied up "
in warehouses in that State, uncertainty
as to the tariff making buyers conserv
A movement is on foot at Chicago to
• •• .««.vmunio W n iw- »t omuagu to
erect a monument to the memory of
all j Mayor Harrison on the Administration
plaza, where the Columbian bell now
, stands.
Rev. Mr. White of Brooklyn, known
as . to fame as the "marrying minister "
! who never turned away a loving couple
Ä'/ Iuhi8 lifehe raarried 14 '°° 6
1 ' I 'V 16 " ,lan?e ,1 " ventre," which created
" f"' \ a wnf * llun at the Chicago Fair,
!i' VS 1)06,1 suppressed in New York on
"»■ ground that it is brutal and dis
! U 18 o? id that the University of Ch
.. «...X» v>>Mb mo GUIYÜIBH) 1 ui Y 111
cago will pttbliBli a magazine intended
! to be a rival of the Century and repre
sentative of the thought arid tendencies
11 ! tlie West.
' ( U is e8li »> a1 « 1 that damage to the
extent of at least *4,000,000 has been
caused to the crops in the Northwest
during the present year bv a weed known
as the Russian thistle.
Tlie old parish prison at New Orleans
has been sold for *11,000. It was from
this building that eleven Italians
charged with killing Chief of Police
Hennessy, were taken and lynched.
The gross receipts of the Yale-Prinee
ton football game at New York on
Thanksgiving day were *41,000; ex
penses, *14,000; leaving *27,000 to lie
equally divided between the colleges.
Commissioner Miller estimates that
*11,000,000 will lie necessary to pay the
Ixmnty oil this season's sugar crop. A
California firm lias filed a claim for
bounty on 15,000,000 pounds of beet
The Georgia Legislature has declared
for free coinage of silver and denied the
right of the national government to
interfere with, restrict or regulate the
issue of paper currency by authority of
the State Legislature.
Immigration returns for October show
the number of aliens entered during
t liât month to bave been less than half
the average for tlie season. Last year
36,7118 were landed in October, but this
year the number sank to 16,466.
A bill passed the House recently mak
ing it compulsory for all steam vessels
of 1,0(K) tons burthen to have, when
under way, one engineer and one helper
in tlie engine-room, ami all such vessels
to carry two licensed engineers. This is
not applicable to ferry-boats running
less than ten hours a day.
The New York Presbytery has adopted
a resolution declaring that in lovai com
pliance with the form of government
and with the action of tire General As
sembly the Presbytery recommends
that stuilents for the ministry shall not
pursue studies in anv seminary disap
proved by the General Assembly.
The supervising architect of the Treas
ury has written a letter to Bankhead
Chairman of the House Committee on
Public Buildings ami Grounds, stating
that it will exist *162,000 to pile th.
Seventh and Mission streets site in S.-m
Francisco in order to make it a soli,I
foundation for a postoffice building.
Representative Bowers of California
lias introduced a bill in the House to
prohibit officers and employes of na
tions! hanks holding anv office in any
savings hank, and to prohibit the loca
tion of any national bank or its om
tin nance in business in any building in
which the business of any savings bank
is conducted.
The best news of tlie week in <-pt |net "
tlon witii th* coining C alifornia Midwin
ter International Exposition has been
Ihe extension of the time limit of excur
sion tickets from the Fast to thirty d»vs
This means that those who go to Califor
nia to see the Midwinter Exposition will
have a month in which to visit other
parts of the State besides those contigu
out* to San Francisco, and that the bene
fits to lie derived by the entire Pacific
Coast will be correspondingly multiplied.
And just here there ought to be a word
said aliout the number of visitors that
may reasonably be expected to come out
of the frozen East to hibernate in the
Where Ihe leaf never fades In the still bloom
Ing bowers,
And the bee bamiucts on through a whole year
of flowers."
Those who have already arrived at San
Francisco as the advance guard of the
grand army of midwinter continent
crosscrs say that the influx of visitors
will exceed the most sanguine expecta
tions of the friends of tne exposition.
Eastern railway managers are constantly
sending to tlie department of publicity
and promotion for advertising matter in
connection with tlie fair. Their patrons
are hungry for information on tlie sub
ject. Some of them are so hungry that
more than one of the great trunk lines
have deemed it necessary to prepare vast
quantities of matter, based on the mate
rial furnished by this department, with
which to satisfy the popular demands.
All this means that thousands of people
in the East are going to take advantage
of cheap rates and the special attractions
of the exposition as an excuse for mak
ing a long-promised trip to the "land of
sunshine, fruit and flowers."
Meanwhile the list of attractions con
tinues to grow, and there will he lively
times during tlie next three weeks, get
ting all the concessions in readiness for
tlie opening day. There is one feature
of the contemplated attractions, how
ever, for which no elaborate building lias
to tie erected, and yet it is one in which
a very wide-spread interest centers, and
that is tlie grand athletic tournament.
This tournament is to cover the entire
term of the exposition. The contests
w ill not be on each succeeding day's pro
gramme, but there will be several events
each week, and every Saturday will be
largely devoted to tliis feature. There
will lie games of lacrosse between Brit
ish Columbian and American teams;
there will be polo matches between
ell society riders; there will be toot
hall games between college and univer
sity teams; there will be races and all
sorts of contests on the cindar path, and
last, though by no means least, a series
of baseball games, in which the entire
Pacific Coast is invited to take part.
\\ ith a view- to facilitating arrange
ments for the last-mentioned feature in
this connection Colonel T. P. Robinson
of San Francisco lias been selected to ar
range the games on the diamond field,
and in order to have the largest possible
number of clubs participate that gentle
man desires the addresses of every uni
formed baseball club not only in the
State of California, but in all tlie States
of the Pacific Coast. These addresses
should lie sent to him at Room 32. second
floor. Mills building, San Francisco, and
based upon the number of addresses of
intending participants which may be re
ceived, there will be arranged such a
baseball tournament as has never before
been seen anywhere in the world.
In tlie long list of other attractions I cl
is difficult to select one that is worthy of i
more special mention than the rest, but I
perhaps tlie latest added features may j
lie the most interesting. Tlie very latest P
IHH r»
already begun
to be spoken of about town as " hell on
earth." This concession is to be located
of ' in a very prominent, part of the exposi
tion grounds,, and the character of the
'•'■•»'V "'*** wm-jme wings protruding
of irom either side, seems to crouch against
the ground and grin a welcome to the
Dassiiur cmwds ti.ok«* m----:-------*
entrance to the building containing the
exhibit is one that will attract inevitable
attention. A great dragon's tread, 15 feet
m height, with bat-like wings protruding
entire front, in fact, are gilded to look
like burnished gold, and when the sun
18 retleected from it it presents as brilliant
an exterior as one can easily imagine.
Out of the center of the lower part of
this figure-head, so to speak, projects a
long red tongue of the dragon, and onto i
this those who care to venture in must j
step and walk between the teeth of the
dragon's lower jaw into tlie very body of
tne beast. J
( The interior arrangements of ttrese
infernal regmns " are rendered remark
ably effective by the highly colored sta
lactites.which hang from the walls, and
which seem to extend tor miles, almost
away in the distance. This perspective
is produced by means of mirrors. There
are mirrors on every hand, and never
before has there been a better utilization
of the looking-glass for illusionäre pur
poses Hidden lights are made lise of
to add to the effects of the scene, and in
pläv ° paSSage are also Brought into
In one large grotto a stage is erected,
ii i. r w---** in mrtfi
and half a dozen skeletoas, dancing gro
esquely tn the foreground, are so Re
flected bv mirrors that their number
seems to he " legion." At another point
, tl 1 U"' fsing several tortuous avenues
lie v-isitor comes upon a clever const" uc
t io of mirrors above and below and with
g ts so arranged that there really seems
-e IV P ° r ' ,> [ tt '? Q1 t0 the Plat'e, and
Or v a lVf m' n f °, 1 ' e " Bottomlea8
Gnly a little fartiier away tire visitor
comes to the " Endless Cave," produced
in t lie same way and quite as interesting
As the visitor to this remarkable place
progresses from point t„ point, he rises
to a higher elevation, and bv traversing
HndsTi 81 "V perce P 1 tib,e grade tie final"?
l ik->' ; ' m8e J'- ? n tlie sll °res of a great
akc, mto which pours a fall of lava, and
I is here perhaps that he gets the best
■lea of this representation of the "i„
h mal regions. The effect is produced
of course, by colored lights pTav
Ihe decorations of the structure and'bv
is produced,
hi g upon
lnirs and sundry devices for the en
hancing of these effects. There ismmt,
that is grotesque about the dancing skel*
etons in tlie cave referred to, amftlie
fronted by numberless passi
seem to lead everywhere, !
rcallv lead nowhere, for when
to follow one you run .dump against a
re3,,ft 18 that befort
W»u find the way out vou are fullv«?"
The fall iB an excellent li«,.
chasing pure-bred * âs u,L I! '"'
arc then lower tban a anv n. pn<e '
■or Ure reason that the U-Xr7 T'r'
ducing stock liefere win»,.« Y a re
arc willin g to ma k e a^reductio nffi'p^
trUiôuffÂ^i? 1 as nu
'|u. ing fa": Forho/se^rÄtr'
P»p a lie
• i
The Bripintls in tlie Cttueasus
Becoming 1 Bolder.
Missionaries of the Russian Church
Fail in Their Effort Among
the Khingese Tribe.
F.iris is to have a world's fair congress.
The Socialist associations of Sicily
count 300,000 members.
The Argentine navy now comprises
fifty-four first-class vessels.
Austria will tax all foreign insurance
companies witiiin her borders.
Finland is to have a State telephone
line at a cost of 100,000 marks.
The total mileage of railways now
open to traffic in Japan is 1,717.
Mr. Astor's London newspaper lias
got him into a *400,000 libel suit.
Princess Beatrice has presented three
tigers to tlie London zoological gardens.
Tlie Pitcairn Islanders have been pre
sented with a lifeboat by Queen Victoria.
The famine in Russia lias made the
condition of the peasants more deplor
German troops are to be sent on long,
forced winter marches to make them
A French Deputy, M. Leygues, pro
poses an increased duty on corn from *1
to *1.60.
Austrian Socialists will inaugurate a
universal strike as a protest against the
army bill.
War between Ecuador and Peru over
the boundary dispute seems to be abso
lutely certain.
Free trade ruins many farmers in Eng
land. They wish they could move their
farms to France.
The inttuenza epidemic in Kiel spreads
rapidly. Three hundred marines are
under treatment.
The Bavarian War Minister asserts
that dueling cannot be abolished in
civilized countries.
The English government proposes to
place a tax of 1 penny in tlie shilling on
theater admissions.
There are 3,000 cases of influenza at
Hamburg, and the epidemic is spread
ing all over Germany.
Paris is trying the experiment of pav
ing a street with mahogany. It is cost
ing only *9 a square yard.
There is a report that Greece will give
Russia a Mediterranean port, or that
France may give her Ajaccio.
A royal decree has been issued at
Brussels appointing a commission to
investigate speculative stocks.
After all the fuss tlie Bank of Eng- I
cl ® c 8 ® cu t ,t| es has sent Berlin's Deut
, e Eank secuntles ll P tllree points,
„J lle Bank of England destroys about
350,000 of its notes every week to re
P lace tliem freshly printed ones.
P Ioratlon
An attempt is being made under the
auspicies of the Royal Geographical
Society to renew interest in Antarctic ex
on" bad ^urSiy i^nÄ? 1 ' 8
Dr. Siemer's report on Northern
• tif
I Drs Lihherfz nmi r 0 „k n «v • >
* leagues of Prof IG*ch C °
' i.'. . * . . » art preparing an
! Canon Farrar is aliout to erect in St
1 Margaret's Church, London, a small but
beautiful memorial to the late Dr. Phil
; "P 8 Brooks.
! «l^VdiphŒ and are confident
of its success.
i „ , . . ------------- --- .
j ? nnua 3 ,,t 10 6,000 francs to assist the
Î" Pa ™ who are in difficulties
i.„ The M anc ,h e8t er canal, now finished,
lias cost tlie lives of 158 men, the perma
nent injury of 186 and the temporary
injury of 1,404. 1 *
The house of Rotschiid has made its
over their rent.
It is announced that France and Eng
land hare agreed as to Siam. Tins
means that there will soon be one less
nation in the world. 88
Brigands in the Caucasus are becom
ing bolder tlian ever before x -
ordinary stories of their recent out, "
are coming to hand.
An outbreak of
recent outrages
nf infiii ~ i" infectious type
nisi H I ,a 19 tllB prevailing topicof
butThroughouTÊ urope"' -V ' n E " 8land -
rile Swiss government denies that
molested as long as they kelp qutot. be
dosed in 8 t S „do°n. sF*
"ere disjiosed of for *1810 iff B !'r. nS
prreeshave fallen off f^K^^r
It was fonned in'1890^'"If^the o°l lai>s . ed '
ami Moravian iron Wks Lm iT™
«I» «.taring,it wouMete
«el's^hm'n'ryï tîl 1 ^ | Paink 1,16 ''c«
"hich would make it &h , f >ro 7, n -
enemy to distinguish the*, ult (or 1,10
distances. 8 the,J1 even at short
hÄÄStÄ P°P ul arized
tacks on public luen , a 8erie8 of al
uÄär ä 0, ä
B^itL^Tlre" British
saluted the Khedive. K " ld ' uat Uolphin
•Iressmak er! ' died^récmi H° kd |,!lriRI 'an
asylum. Her fame was y a ,una tic
»'« ays refused to Ä' a nd she
"O'uen w ill, ,„„ jr Hg.""« «'«Mes for
rhrenesyXmof Ge^many^ 0 ' t f he tel8 '
heing carried out In > ..' 8
a double line hi
° °« ,le , a distance
'*mg carried out hv *i 9 at P r «sent
?/ , a d °uble line between 8t 5^ li r hlI>e,lt
Uologne, a distance of a^ut^^iS
refteeded iJ! ) ? ll e%t t u 1 rn S oi P h ! >ins! tra,I e is
ve'P's for the Cl°!^ ««al re
i . -** e y were $754 non i 01 11,H
hone for the correspondh ° 689 U,tt "
last year. e8 Pondm g period of
Ctmrehat 8 "^ / d . Um R useia „
failcl in
'«abodytoMohamn^r reflMkin 8
HlKTLAXD market.
Wheat —Valley, M.SjfijBflo; Walla
Walla, 81<#83J*o fier cental.
Hoes— 'U.3 h, choice, 15wälöc per pound;
medium, 10(<*12c; poor, 6®7c.
Wood—V aliev, 10(s*llc per pound;
Umpqua, 11 (li"life; Eastern Oregon, ttg|
10c, according to quality and shrinkage.
Huns—Dry »elected prime, 6c ; green,
30(it00c ; tallow, good to choice, 3($3',c
per pound.
Baar—Top steers, 2>jC per pound; fall
to good steers, 2c; No. I cows, 2c;
fair cows, l, l u c ; dressed beef, *3.50(^6.00
per 100 pounds.
M crroN—Best sheep, *2.00; choice,
mutton, *1.75(Sl2.00; lambs, *2.00(42.25.
Hoos—Choice heavy, *4.50(45.00; me
dium, *4.00(«(4.50; light and feeders,
*4.00(44.50; dressed, *0.50.
Veal— *[email protected]
Eahtkkn Smoked Meats and Lard—
Hams, medium, [email protected] per pound;
hams, large, 12413c; hams, picnic,
11(« 12c; breakfast bacon, 13(414c;
short clear sides, 11(413c; dry salt Bides,
10'.>(411c; dried beef hams, 12 1 a©13c;
lard, compound, in tins, 9 3 4 (410'«c per
pound; pure, in tins, ll l >„>@13,W,c; pigs'
feet, 80s, *5.50; pigs' feet, 40d, *3.00.
Manilla rope, 1W in. eir. ami up, 10'^c;
inanilla rope, 12-thread, % diam., lie;
manilla rope, 6 and 9-thread, and 5-16
diatn., llj^c; manilla hail rope, in coils
or on ree.s, lOhjc; manilla lath yarn,
tarred, 9c; manilla hawser-laid rope well
boring, etc., 13c; inanilla transmission
of-pmver rope, 14c; manilla [taper twine,
11c; inanilla spring twine, 14c; sisal
rope, l L 4in. eir. and upward, 7c; Bisal
rope, 12-threail, \ diam., 7Jgc; sisal
rope, 0 and 9-thread, 1 and 5-1(1 diam.,
8c; sisal lath yarn, tarred, 7c; hop-vine
twine, tarred, 7e ; sisal paper twine, 8, 1 rc.
Flour— Portland, *2.80; Salem, *2.80;
Cascadia, *2.80; Dayton, *2 80; Walla
Walla, *3.15; Albany, *2.90; Graham,
*2.50; superfine, *2.25 per barrel.
Oats— [email protected] per bushel ; rolled, in
hags, *[email protected]; barrels, *6.75(47.00 ;
cases, *3.75.
Millstuffe — Bran, *16.00; shorts,
*16.00; ground barley, *18.00; chop
feed, *15 per ton ; whole feed, bp.rley, 70c
percental; middlings, *23028 per ton;
chicken wheat, [email protected]*1.15 per cental.
Hay —Good, *[email protected] per ton.
Butter —Oregon fancy creamery, 300
32>(jc; fancy dairy, 26027 'âc; fair to
good, 2O022>aC; common, 15017,'ic per
Cheese— Oregon, 10012'^c; Califor
nia, 13014c; Young America, [email protected];
Swiss, imported, 30®32e; domestic, 18
( 220** ner nonml
■ - r , 1L.HL,,
per box; bananas,*1.5003.00per hunch - ! '?
Honolulu, *1.5002.50; California navels, i
*3.75jj4.00 J»er liox ; seedlings, *3.000
3.50; Mexican, *3.5003.75; Japanese ! I8
*2.00; grapes, *1.0001.26 per liox ; apiiles 1 wl
(buying price), green, [email protected] per txix ;
red, 65000c; cranlierries, *9.00 per bar
rel; persimmons, *1.50 per box.
@20c per pound.
Egos—O regon, 30c per dozen; East
ern, 23027jtje.
Poultry— Nominal ; chickens, mixed,
[email protected] ; clucks, $3.50(rf6.50 ; geese,
*9.00 per dozen; turkeys, live, 12> 2 e per
pound ; dressed, 13014c.
Vegetables— Cabbage, 1c per pound;
"Æ onions!
toes, *1.2501.50 per box,
Fruits— Sicily lemons, *5.0005.50 per
box; California new crop, *4.0004.60
*1.25 per sack ; sweet potatoes, l?- 4 c per
pound ; Oregon celery, 360 50c; toma
time 1 OKt/ri I FUI nn«
Coffee—C osta Rica, 23c; Rio, 22c. •
Salvador, 23c; Mocha, 26)^028c; Ar
buckle's, Columbia and Lion, 100-pound
cases, 25.30c per pound.
Dried Fruits — 1893 pack, Petite
•unes, 8010c; silver, 10012c; Italian
(lOc; German, 8010c; plums, 6010c;
[email protected]; ______ _ ____ _
evaporated apples, [email protected]; evaporated'
apricots, [email protected]; peaches, 10(gil2 l »c
pears, [email protected] per pound.
Sa*; T -Liverpool, 200s, *15.50; 100s,
*16.00; 50s, *16.50; stock, *8.6009.50.
Sugar—D, 4'^c ; Golden O, 4>jc; extra
G, 4 ',c ; confectioners' A, S'jJc ; dry gran
olated, 5i-Ac; cube, crushed and pow
dered, 6'jc per pound ; J^c per pound
discount on all grades for prompt cash •
maple sugar, 15(3} 16c per pound.
it ,^ f ! Eo GoolJ «—Table fruits, assorte«!,
*1.7502.00; peaclies, *1.8502.00; Bart
ett pears, *1.7502.00; plums, *1.37*40
*2 2li ( « H 2 r 4o T[ k 'l'» ,;2 - 25( - 2 - 45 : eherries,
^.^ö(^J.40, black berries, $1.85 (ä 2.00
laepliernes, *2.40; pineapples, *2.250
3.80; apricots, *1.65. Pie fruits
S peacl.es, *1.25; plums!
*1.0001.20; blackberries, *1.25(4 1 40 Der
*3 1 1503m le frU i it8 ' «allons, assorted,
[email protected]^) ; peaches, [email protected]: apri
»h, U 5 ° 04 .oo ; plums, * 2.7503 00
Me«™" 6 ,'' $4 - 2 [email protected] 4 - 50 ; tomatoes *Uo!
in „l leef .' l8 > *1.40; 2s,
*3 SO 1 o hip £f'v* 2 - 35 ; luueb tongui, Is'
W 5 °per 2 U 6 n 76: deVUe<1 ha "' ***
*2 t 15l^ d S„«¥\» 2 k 2 ?! «?.
An p T ''! rtce ";>« a r-ol l l Heroine.
formed tol 13h iT* Who has recently ,
came while ha b no ! " °W K,rlu "'ty
When Chni dtl ' ln e °n the seashore and
don youngster of ThoMp8 °". a Lon
ed, pertmns hv 1 • yt ' UrS ' over "eight
the heavy P sÀven she name ' WaS sinkin S
him. The Rovaf tT niOUtand8aved
a ewiul a "Be li
red r imîr-n!,t a ' r èd of°?r atic ? inßer has
i?- aad Ä rtt o' f ää
'ate wife
■nenibercR ' b" t lre Dan"'. * '° ^ re '
American Revoh, J>ai ghters oi tire
hill-length portJaU 'f M are , h , avinp a
paii.* d, which is to v!i i JIrs ' . I1 " rr ' 8 on
ecutive mansion at Washington" ^ ® X "
years »Mit of «"ffalo a few
which !o-t *500 01 o gn i'» <:ent re'sidence
soldiers oUhe' V Hi!!l?| tin! i T b . etw6e n the
and the wèfsh F Lil{ht 1(1 'antry
has become so spH 81 at Aldershot
Connaught has nr°t M , ,at the Duk « ol
ea °h br| gadet»be poXd afl'ffigh t . ^
!"'w»™ïït G ïr y at . a ' e8 that
jectiles in flij ht L pbot,J g''a P hing pro
littie .Scotch® bov n 6 ' nv « nti °n of a
years old. boy nau 'ed Vernon, 12
• •
A Successful P»ra®i
p,an *
interrsting Farr k
«ave the Liquid R W|
Some Absorbent
" Ventilation-' does^r
on Ure stock. SofeSU
When pruning renmJî^
pact, vigorous tree wlff^K
eults than a tall, sle,,d' r ^ h
fetded" wi'trpLni 1 ',^ kil1 ^ « _
'«Plowed before freez^K
There cannot be » ti **
arm unless there
H your farm is wanting '*****
effort to correct it. 1,1
The 1890 butter product t
try would require
male affimâT/j is ^ôf
.feow some clover seed I»"
winter grain. This m ° i" •«»
latilu,1 «i ° f Southern
of that line better wujUnfiî'i" 1 . r
The inotlorn fruit grove,
stantly use insecticide, 'gL?,?* 1 -
formation possible thto
intelligently combat fru Ä* a
Oire thousand Virginia f. m I
a radius of twenty mil™ »I
said to have shipped *5
early fruit and vegetables";i?** Wl i
cities last spring. 8 01a * 18 K«2
If you have an old lot l
r-iad which is to lie conned '^
plow it this fall sotheCtawfal
and,nost of theriobtainA&'fifl
When green crops are
for the purpose of enriching ths
application of lime willoltea b.4i!
greatest benefit. It helnitn Jl.S
acidity of the soil tUtoCSj
%£* rapld ler mentation oi th, 3
The fence law which works the J
est gcxrd to the greatest mimberVS
which compels a man to fence h" 2
catUe ", rather than to fence otto 3
pie s but. W here this is once tfidfl
no easy to persuade people to » u
to the old way. p **
A heavy clay soil w ill hold water U
basin, and no crop can do its btsl
the plants have wet feet. A subA]
that will break deeply without £j
the under soil will make thecropphgji
such land much more profitable ta i
hats been before.
In order '0 '»e wholly sucresstnli
rni er should make his plan« 11*
tIme . aiJ vance of the day »heu S
must be put in operation. Tliebeetm
.,f° 1 n »1 11 rt * a plan of operation!ti*]
1 rt ;'l u| re some years forfnllycjrmi 1
' T*;' 8 brings better results tax
changeable w av (bat some have of tn
ing one way this year and anotha

restoring land.
A VV estera writer gives his expericHtI
m reHtoril ig land as follows: Four toe
j a ff° 1 bought a piece of land that 1*(
J! ,at rai " t '' i its third cropol tobami
! "î 1 , 1 '' " Inch had just killed the at!
i . len 1 101,1 oltl fanners whatlnujs
ing to do they laughed at me; so I pn j
the soil a light coat of lnanureandsiiit]
it to wheat. The next harvest I shcdiu
it in rows, turned the stubbie underfill |
three horses on July 2, rolled and drag*
the soil, and [nit on a light coat of na- 1
mire again. On the 4th I planted !m|
five to seven grains of corn in hills tnl
feet apart in rows four feet wide; plondl
three times, ami the horse could no! p]
through any more. I cut it justaUnk I
laid it in bunches for two days,andtbaI
put it in shocks. Resowed the land R I
wheat. Last harvest I cut mjrwhnt«]
high as I could. Hail a big yield. Pt j
on some more manure; planted in rail
the same way ; only drilled the grain» I
foot apart. This year is still better,!* I
several farmers that laughed at me iw
say it was the largest crop they ererat
grow out of tire earth, and one of :hft
lias rented tire ground for tobaoo nul
year. I cut tlie roasting ears and (»Id#
both together in a fodder cutter, Yr
horses and cows won't eat anything eke
while it lasts, and it just pours Ihe mill
and butter. My motto is this;
Plow deen while slugirards sleep;
You will have corn to - e 1 Hnd plenty te keep
The daily feeding standard for raili
I'ows of 1,000 pounds weight shouldiw
tain tw o and a half pounds of proW
four pounds of fats, twelve and a lid
pounds of sugar and starch and twenty
four pounds of dry matter. FollerijJ
are the the rations properly riiadeon®
required quantities by the Wisooneiuu
périment station :
Corn silage forty pounds, clover luf
eight pou mis, wheat bran six pooM
cornmeal three pounds.
Fodder corn twenty pounds, liV®
pounds, oats four pounds, shorts to»
pounds, oilineai two pounds.
Corn silage fifty pounds, corn st» 1 "
six pounds, oats six pounds, malDP™ 11 "
four pounds, cotnmeal two pounds.
Hay eleven pound», corn [odderelew
pounds, coriinieal four pounds, m» 0
seeil meal four pounds, gluten meal a»
and a half pounds. ,.
(Silage thirty pounds, hay I« 1 P®r"i
conimeal three pounds, cotton-seedm
three [»onnds, gluten meal two P 0 ; 1 """
The bulletin says it cannot #!!er
emphatically that heavy lee<liD ^, 1> w ^
other conditions being given- A
producing a full flow of milk S' 101 ,
ceive over 70 per cent more food tn*"
required for the maintenance oi
body ; it is the excess over mainte"
• ■ .. .. i :—
that brings profit to the dairyman,
only cows that respond to good K™ Ï
Feed liberally, but not to »vaste. 0«
such feed as will supply a fair q"* ,
of protein. Raise nio-e ene ! la ^f, rl ,p l l ;
clover; use bran, shorts and ° ,.
whenever m-eded and when oota ;
at a reasonable price.
A Wuium •««! Three »«"* ;
Miss E E Moore, n tone-tier »
mountain school district. Carbon c«™ d
W y., was intercepted on her U
sctiool the other day by three _^
8be jumped down tire banks ot a 8
and escape«! the wolves. In' ^ j
through the ice and caught cow .«
sequence. —Sail Francisco Call
An onv
The Indnsln
fern a silver medal for the »If a
any fonu of electricity to <■'* 1
ing.—New York Journal
r»nvt i<> iiiTe»*® r *- j.

xml | txt