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LEWISTON EVENING TELLER
FEARLESS, BUT ALWAYS FAIR. |ETH YEAR-"»' 2«. LEWISTON, IDAHO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1906. PRICE FIVE CENTS. D CROWD IT FAIR TODAY ton * Clarkston Day (tracts Thousands of People * streets, crowded this t visitors, are deserted i. The quiet of a coun igns everywhere In town. Is morning presented the ush of a metropolitan is at the great Lewlston tair, and .while the gate re uve n ot been counted yet, it „pinion of the managers that the biggiest day from the -t of attendance in the his the fair. ame condition prevails in The two cities have both out to make this the banner t is called Lewiston-Clarkston I » is well named, for all of and all of Clarkston are the walls of the fair grounds gtsraa Closed Early. 10 o'clock In the morning the 0i stores closed. At noon the of Lewiston closed. The pub of both Lewiston and an end the Normal school closed all day. There is to keep the people away from nds, and there are numerous ons that draw them there, turnout wa8s good in the G. de, and the old soldiers will r part to swell the great day. terest is being taken In the reunion this evening, and stay to hear the old soldiers thçir tales of '61. Indian Day Saturday. "y will he Nez Perce Indian the fair. K large number of •kins from reservation points there, and the Indians are much interest in the event. feature of Saturday's en ent at the grounds will be the which promises to be one most exciting events of« the an Ir. A number of the young have made arrangements for ts, and there will be a sharp ltlon for the prize in the race. FIDITMEN ROOD PRIDES Idaho, Oct. li.—The amount * nt out from Boise thus far ( h* amount shipped last sea thl ' Ume . »ays the Statesman. Mlee * are b e*ng paid the grow year ' whlle the market for the has ' unt11 last Friday, held up Smsel «Ports sending out 63 Pnmea this year and says he a couple of cars to go. Coi nce have shipped 21 cars have another to go by to y*x Mayfield, who also has Packing houses elsewhere, 14 cars. ^ *PPle packing has been j " the Slnsel picking be entered upon at the jjJ* ** ,oon as the prunes are oumÜ**' Mr ' Sln8e * 18 now e Beurre de Anjou pears rre Bose fancy pears. The Drlo.' 0ld aS hlgh 88 $7 ' B0 - the - a n „i eVer Pa,d for pears - The now * iS the ° nly apple being VtJS? ? the apples A Ahi S price from this W packing wm continue the lfit of December. ID IS NOW dark crepe re- *»s* w!h K U '~ At Smlth " t ana d » bb ' * brlde of a A t hen gerous >y wounded 14 '''««inj herBeU ' Her *«Ple agreed r ° m tuberc ">oats to end it all. BROKE NECK FOUR YEARS AGO Now Appointed Attendance Office of j High School. NEW YORK. Oct. 11.—Lawrence j Gildersleeve, a young man of Hunt- j ington, L. I., whose neck was broken four years ago, has just been made attendance office of the Huntington high School. He entered upon his duties last week. Gildersleeve was an athlete before his neck was broken and he is now able to participate in all the sports he once took part in. Gildersleeve's neck was broken in a football scrim mage. LEAVE 3 DEAD IN THE TUNNEL After Explosion Men Make Frantic Rush for the Only Exit NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—Three men were killed and a dozen others ren dered unconscious by an explosion and fire in the Pennsylvania railroad tun nel under Long Island City today. The exact cause of the explosion is not known. The explosion occurred at one of the locks in which 20 men were at work. Three of them were rendered unconscious. Elsewhere In the tunnel 30 men were at work. The wood work caught Are and a trlld rush to the shaft, a thou sand feet away, the only means of exit, followed. The bucket by which the men could be taken to the surface could contain but six rnen, and there was a desperate struggle as to who would be the first to be taken out. Heroic rescue work was performed by some of the tunnel workers, who descended Into the tunnel and brought up a number of unconscious workers. At one time 15 rescuers were stretch ed out on the sidewalks undergoing treatment to resuscultate them. Three men who are known to be In the tunnel are In all probability dead. SELUNC UND - TO PEASANTS ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 11.—A step of great importance has been taken by the cabinet in connection with the land reforms by granting permission to break up and sell the entailed es tates approved by the agrarian com mission. These estates may only be sold to peasantry in this neighborhood, and the proceeds must be deposited as alienable capital In the state banks, thereby killing two birds with one stone. The government's programme Is relieving the land hunger of the peasants and is working with fair success. EXPELLING MEMBERS DAILY Count Tolstoy Dropped from Mombar ship in Parliament. ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 11.—Fur ther expulsions from the Zemstvos of members of the outlawed parliament who signed the Viborg manifesto are reported daily. Among the latest <s that of Count Tolstoy, a moderate member of the parliament from Ufa. No 8uit Against Union Pacific. WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.—It Is stat ed at the department of justice today that the government has no suit of any consequence pending against the Union Pacific railroad, nor Is any to be Instituted. Chancy D. Smith, Clifford Edmlston and the Misses Georgia and Edna Davis, all of the University of Idaho, arrived fn the city this morning for a few days' visit at the fair. They will return to resume their studies on Sunday morning, next. Mias Carol Byrnes arrived In the city thia morning from Moscow, where she is attending the University of Ida ho. After visiting at the fair she will return Sunday morning. City Marshal Rato« of Nez Perce Is in the city today. YOUNG FAIRBANKS ELOPES WITH NELLIE SCOTT STEUBENVILLE, Ohio, Oct. 11.—The announcement is made that Frederick C. Fairbanks, son of the vice president, lias eloped from Pitts burg with Nellie Scott and is comihg here to be married. It is stated that Mr. Fairbanks objected to the marriage. The bride is a daughter of a prominent eastside resident of Pittsburg. THEY MET ONLY THIS SUMMER. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 11.— Miss Scott was a schoolmate of Miss Stout of this city at Washington and visted here this summer for scverel weeks. The Stout home is across the street from the Fairbank's home, where the young people met. An att achment was followed by an engage ment, which was known to both families. Neittier desired a large wed ding. OIL TROST LOSES ANOTHER POINT FINDLAY, Oct. 11.—Another morn ing of argument regarding the admis sability of evidence at the trial of the Standard Oil of Ohio resulted in a victory for the prosecution in every cast, all evidence submitted under this ruling consisting of records from the office of the secretary of state of New Jersey regarding the organization of the New Jersey company and showing the same directors, headed by John D. Rockefeller, as having previously gov erned the Standard Oil trust of Ohio. j I j j j ' ! MISREADORDERS: FIVE MEN KILLED CHEYENNE, Wyo., Oct. 11.—Five men were killed in a head-on freight collision on the Union Pacific at Ridge, Wyo., last night. The wreck was due to a misunderstanding of or ders. FAST MAIL JUMPS THE TRACK. Engineer Killed and Ten People In jured in City of SL Louis. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 11.—The Iron Mountain fast mail train jumped the track while making up lost time at the city limits. Engineer John Casper was killed and ten others injured. PROMINENT IN UTAH POLITIC8 C. W. Bennett Is Run Down and Kill ed Today by Street Car. SALT LAKE, Utah, Oct. 11.— Charles W. Bennett, an aged lawyer and prominent as a candidate for the United States senate when Utah was admitted to statehood, was run down and killed by a street car today. CROWDS NEVER SO LARGE "All records were broken today in the arrival of fair crowds," said Fred H. Wood, who has charge of the In formation bureau for the Fair asso ciation. "The early morning trains were crowded and we have never before had the demand for outside rooms. By 8 o'clock this morning I had supplied over 40 people with rooms in private houses and our available list is now exhausted and we are phoning all over town for rooms." The Clearwater train brought hundreds more to the city and since early morning the roads leading to the city have been lined with teams. The weather continues favorable and the remaining days of the week will see the city thronged with visitors. STARTS HIMSELF A NEW HOME AT AGE OF 89 Sam Lewis, the pioneer of Spalding, is in the city, proving up on a piece of land under the homestead law. Mr. Lewis followed a schooner across the plains to California from his old home in Indiana during the great gold ex citement In that state In '49, and In the early sixties came to Lewiston, where he was one of the earliest set tlers. He took part in the Ne* Perce war and helped to defend Lewiston when the Ne* Perces were expected to attack the town at any moment He took the first load of provisions Into MAGOON CAN'T GO TO CODA HAVANA, Oct. 11.—The Associated Press learned today on the highest authority that the vacancy In the office of vice governor of the Philippines cannot await the conclusion of the duties here of Charles E. Magoon, who is to succeed Taft as provisional gov ernor of Cuba. This is a great dis appointment to Taft, who desired that Magoon take up his work soon in the Philippines. It is believed Magoon's appointment as vice governor of the Philippines will be made immediately on Taft's return to Washington. EIGHT HEARTS BEAT AS FOUR Four marriage licenses were Issued by the county auditor today. The festive moods inspired by the season of rarnival merriment seem to lend much assistance to Cupid In his work, for the number was equally as last yesterday. Two of the happy couples were united and set adrift on the great sea of matrimony by Judge Hanlon, whose record for the secure fastening of the bonds has extended Into other states. Both of the couples he married were from the state of Washington. Joseph S. Hill and Maria Johnson, both of Spokane, manned the first matri monial ship launched by the judge, and In the next one rode C. O. Davis and Lena Hunter, both of Colfax. The other marriage licenses issued were to Albert M. Stomper and Ida Swlnson, both of Peck, and to W. B. Dresser and Emma R. Phillips, both of Lewiston. Bay Hovey and William Young are visitors in the city from Kooskia. the stricken settlers in Pierce City, at that time Oroflno, after Joseph and his band went through to Montana on the Lclo trail and after that little village had been - shut oft from the outside world for many months. Mr. Lewis has been on the frontier since boyhood, but has waited until his eighty-ninth year before taking the right that this government ha« given him. His 160 acres lie on the opposite side of the Clearwater from Spalding and will make him a good during his few remaining years. ORSON BROKA UNDER ARREST He Bought Poison for Sweetheart, Knowing She Would Use It. DE8PLER, Ohio, Oct. 11.—Orson Broka. a young farmer, lias been ar rested charged with having purchased the arsenic with which Jennie Dicker, his sweetheart, committed suicide, and knowing to what purpose the poison was to he usod. Chicago Wheat Market. CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 11.—Wheat— December, "3"sc; May, "K'ic. Yester day's quotations: Wheat—December, 74V&c; May, 78 Vic. ESCORTED FROM DRIDGE TO GAMP Hayes Post is Greeted at State Line by Boys -of Clarkston Promptly at 10 o'clock this morn ing. the old soldiers from the twin cities met at the state line on the Lewiston-Clarkston bridge, when the member« of the Lewiston post were escorted by the Grand Army boys of Clarkston to the fair ground, where a part of the day's exercises will he devoted to the boys who wore the blue In 1861 to '65. Tonight the old sol diers will gather about a campfire, cook bacon and beans and relate war time tales. The John M. Palmer Post, No. 102, left Clarkston 30 strong, and proceed ed down Main street in their line of march to the bridge, where they were met by the 75 members of the R. B. Hayes Post of this city, commanded by Major Manning. The columns there formed and marched in a body to the fair grounds, followed by the line of carriages containing the mem bers of the Women's Relief corps. A rest tent has been provided for the old soldiers and their families at the fair grounds. MAKES WAT WITH OVER A MILLION NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—Manuel Sll veria, the defaulting Havana agent for the firm of J. M. Ceballos & Co., is not on board the steamer Carmel ina, upon which he and his family left Havana October 2, but on another steamer which he boarded at sea two days after leaving the Cuban capital, according to information given out here today. It Is said the whereabouts of the the Carmellna are known, as is the destination of the other steamer. The charge againse BUverla Is embezzle ment of more than a million dollars. TWO EXPERTS ON THE BOOKS Silvers's Silent Party Looking Up Company'e Records. HAVANA, Oct. 11.—Two expert ac countants are examining the books of Sllvera & Co., under Instructions of Joseph Beola, the silent partner of Sllvera. The latter's attorney may make a statement later in the day. Hia Defalcations Cause Failure. NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—The assign ment of J M. Ceballos & Co., bankers and merchants, with liabilities between $3,000,000 and $4.000,000. was an nounced yesterday In a statement which declared that the failure was due to the defalcation and absconding of Manuel Silvelra, of Siiveira & Co., of Havana. PEACE FOR SANTO DOMINGO Insurgents Will Surrender and La* mardo Become Governor. WASHINGTON', Oct. 11.—A cable gram from Santo Domingo states that an agreement has been reached be tween the government and the insur gents in the neighborhood of Monte Crlstles. whereby the insurgents will surrender tomorrow and General La mardo, who conducted the campaign for President Caceres, will become governor of Monte Crlstle. EVERYBODY HAS GONE TO FAIR Whole Town of Clarkston Shuts up Shop and Turns Out Clarkston Bureau Evening Teller. CLAKRSTON, Wash., Oct. 11.— Clarkston stores closed at 10 o'clock this morning to attend the school, G* A. R. and Lewiston day exercises at the fair. The children of the city schools did not make any particular demonstration this morning, the agreement with the fair directors be ing that they would Join in any move ment with the city officials, but de clined to present a parade of school children alone. The day has been the biggest and best of the fair. Clarkston people at tended the exhibitions almost In a body. Every store in th£ city with the exception of the barber shops and cigar stores closed promptly at 10 o'clock and the remainder at noon. The football game between the Lew iston and Coeur d'Alene High school teams was attended by a number of the citizens of the town. GOOD APPLE YEAR IN AMERICA London Merchant Says Prices Will Net Be Sc High. i NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—Mr. T. E. Dennis of W. Dennis A Bons, commis sion merchants of London, has ar rived In New York after an extended tour of the apple districts of the United States and Canada. Mr. Den nis expresses the belief, based upon his observation during his American trip, that the present season will be a good apple year from the standpoint of the exporter. Mr. Dennis does not predict, how ever, that prices will be as high as last year, and states that no one As expecting such figures as then pre vailed. Mr. Dennis passed through the ap ple districts of Nova Scotia, Ontario, the New England states. New York and the middle west states. SAFE BLOWERS MAKE RICH HAUL TACOMA, Oct. 11.—Two safes w< blown open in the Northern Pacific e press office on Tenth street last nlgi From the Northern Pacific safe t robbers obtained $315, and the Well Fargo Express safe yielded a numb of sealed packages containing, it is b lieved, large sums of money. WILL MAKE MEXICAN MONEY United States Mint Will Turn Out 8ilv*r Half Ppiiars. ; SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. XL— 1 Tele graphic advices were received yester day at the United States mint in San Francisco ordering preparations to be made at once for the coinage of 2,509 thousand Mexican half dollars which the Mexican government has arranged with the United States to have put out within the next six months. The force of men employed at the mint will be increased to almost double its regular number as rapidly as possible, and it Is expected that the coinage of the Mexican money will begin as soon as the bullion arrives, which will prob ably he within tw'o or three weeks. SPDKANE DEFERS $15,000 PURSE SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. 11 .—1 Spokane Chamber of Commerce t offered the Chicago baseball civ $15,600 to have the deciding game the world's championship series pli ed in Spokane.