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Kootenai County Republican. (Rathdrum, Idaho) 1899-1903, December 20, 1901, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055035/1901-12-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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SOnr Mini Killed mill Three Ollier
J'mmkc Miti'r« I'roliulil» l'alall> In
jured— Hull« M|»reii«l —AnnInIiiiiI Jill—
gierl iiteiiden I Miyx II Wax Work
«if I'll 1% mi tv it 1'tirtlen.
Tîrleksnn, of Sweden, was killed, three
■■other passengers probably fatally in
jured and is more bruised avd scratch
ed in a wreck on the Great Northern
near Essex Monday morning about 2
The accident happened to the west
fcound passenger train at a point one
mile west of Essex, a station east of
Kallspell. in the mountains. The train
was reported five hours late and was
routing along at a speed of about 25
miles per hour. From all reports and
t'est Information obtainable from
thosp who were passengers, the nag
gage, mail and smoking ears passed all
right, but tlie day coach, tourist, diner,
buffet and Pullman sleeper were de
railed and more or less badly wrecked.
The day coach turned almost over and
Handed among stumps The cause of
the accident is attributed to the part
ing of the rails.
Jngopn Kipp, of Pdackfoot. is among
those in the hospital. His head was
liadly cut and it will be several day -i
before be will lie a Hound man. Re
sides a badly cut head he is bruis» .1
it is not thought i:v.
injured. About 1 1
about tlie body.
Is dangerously
rlhor passengers wore more or less
bruised and scratched, but the wounds
arc not of a serious nature and m«'s
nii continued <>n west on the train
made up here at II tills morning.
Jack Miller, of niaokfoot, Mont., had
bis fae»> eut and his bndv bruised.
Yale Gleason, a traveling man. well
known in Spokane, wr.s bruised about
the fare and body, but not severely.
He will go west in a f< w days.
Mr. Syrie, advance agent for the
MePhre cumprtnv, it-, badlv cut on the
bruised, but can
bead, and seve ely
got around,
Assistant Si pei intemlent II.
''There is not th<' slighii'st
He bad a miraculous
A. K»*n
nedy says:
•doubt but that tin* wreck of No. 3 was
Hie deliberate work of parties unknown,
taut believed to be discharged employes."
Bellevvil to Be Loimlill null.
laical do
wh )
Policiniiau Taylor und
Binwiddic and made
Knoxville, Tenu.. Dec.
tectives now believe that tlie man
fatally uouiuleil
shot Policeman
Dmgbaugh, alias Will
allegpd Montana train
«•scape, is Harry
robber, win» escaped from the Nashville
jxilicc a few weeks ago in an ice
•after an exciting chase.
Thirty eight hundred dollars worth <>t
the stolen unsigned $20 notes of the Na
tional Bank of Montana has been located
liy detectives in the possession of a local
saloonkeeper, and confiscated.
Much of the money lias bei-n floated or
changed with merchants.
of the $38110 was disclosed by Luther
Brady, dames Holey and John Whipple,
Knoxville men. who were arrested this
morning with Montana bank notes in
their possession. Tlie three men say they
won the money by gambling, with the ,.
fugitive, and they art* known to have
lieen in Asheville, N. ('.. last week. Ute
ate fiom
034,349 t.. 935,118. It is thought the as- ,
sailant of the Knoxville oftieers will soon ,
bills which have been recovered are num
1201 to 2000, inclu
bered serially from
sive. Tlie government numbers
s pursuing him,
bo captured, as a posse
«ml he w as seriously wounded in tlie light
with tlie men lie shot.
Minx Knxtvvlek Not rnrdoned. j
London, Dec. 15. Tlie home olliee noti
fled counsel for Miss Josephine Eastwiek
. 1 . ,
of 1 Inladelphia, under sentence of si\
, , . 1 . . ,
months imprisonment for forging a rail
, ' ,, . ,, .... , ,
xoad certificate, that the petition for lier
, , / . .
pardon on the ground of insanity could
1 . , , ' .. . . „„ .
pot tie granted. No reason is given. 1 his
. .
action of t.lio home office was taken in
... . . , , , , .A
spite of great pressure brought to Ixsir rt
7, n - ■ » t
Miss Eastwiek s liehalf bv the officials of
.... . . •
tho American embassy hole. i.
It «•»•«• |»t Ion.
Washington, Dee. 15. Mrs. Roosevelt
gave her public reception at the White
House Saturday afternoon from 3 to 5
o'clock. Surrounded hv the liulies of the
cabinet, die received in the green parlor,
The mi n ine band discoursed music for the
occasion. Notwithstanding the inclement
weather, there was a steady stream of
■callers throughout the reception. i
Iilciitlllc<l «I »I il t il il it Triiln Itolilierx.
Pinkerton detective, today positively iihui
4ifie»i the man uniter arrest here as Har
vey Duran, one of the alleged Great
Northern robhrs. He says tliis man was
seen in Nashville with the woman \v..o
was arreste»! there with a quantify of
money fn>m tlie Helena National bank.
The man refuses to talk.
18 .
Unwell Siience.
The strongest monocle doesn't enable
the English dude to see through a joke. 1
One of the club boys—the cop. •
William H. Dalton was found guilty
of murder in the first degree by a jury
in the sLate circuit court, for the mur
der of James M- Morrow on the morn
ing of November 21 last.
Recently a distinct earthquake was
f< it in Salem. The shock lasted three
seconda and the v.brntlons were from
north to south. Windows and d.shes
rattled, but no damage is reported.
Alexander Mel drum, who
d.eted jointly with iManny Howard, the
noted «attic rustler, convicted recently,
was found guilty of horsestealing by a
jury in the circuit court at Raker City.
Near Aurora, Thurston Grim, a
highly respected farmer, shot and
killed John Roppel, a neighbor, in a
quarrel over a road. The killing, ac
cording to Lim story received here, was
in self defense.
A special from Grant's Pass, Ore.,
says: George Vernon, a traveling vio
linist, is under arrest in S.skiyou coun
ty, California, on a charge of passing
fraudulent checks here and also of be
ing implicated in the robbery of a
Southern Pacific train near Eugene oa
October 23 last.
Addison Kidd, a negro, made a con
fession before District Attorney Mene
fte that lie placed the ol/struction on
tlm Oregon Railway & Navigation
tracks December (i, near The Dalles,
which resulted in wrecking the Port
land-Chic.igo special and killing of En
gineer Cavanaugh.
An unknown woman jumped from
a railroad bridge into the Wiliam
drowned. She spoke a few words in
German to the draw tender, and ap
peared greatly excited. Shortly after
ward she was seen to jump from the
bridge. There is no clue to her iden
tity. The body was not recovered.
Hon. I). P. Thompson, a well known
capitalist and ex United States minis
ter to Turkey, is dead at. Portland. Mr.
Thompson was horn in Ohio ,n 1 S34. He
came to Oregon in 1853, walking every
step of the way across the continent.
In 1874 lie. was appointed governor of
Idaho territory by President Grant, and
during tlie latter part of President Har
rison's administration lia served as
United States minister to Turkey. Dur
ing the early 90's Mr. Thompson was
president of seventeen national banks
in the northwest at one time.
A freight train on the Philadelphia
and Erie division of the Pennsylvania
went through the bridge spanning
Lycoming creek between Williams
port and Newberrry at 6 o'clock Sun
day morning. Three lives were lost.
The dead: John Martz, engineer;
Frederick Glass, fireman; George Har
ley, brakeman, all residents of Wil
A dispatch from Nadaiama, Zulu
hind, dated December 5, and delayed
in transit by the censor, tells of a re
cent action near Luneberg, Transvaal,
in which Commandant Louis Botin
was shot In the left leg below the
knee. He only escaped by crawling
into the brush. His followers say they
do not know where Botha is now. The
dispatch adds that the British took
40 pilscners.
Erelwlit Triiln In tlie Hiver.
Tr0Vi Ohio, Dee. 15.—Tlie last span of
th# } U(f 1 e our bridge across the Miami
rivpr ono balf mile east of Troy, went
dovvn )ls a westbound freight train was
,. roa8inj?i Fireman W. It. Clifford of In
was killed, and at 11 o'clock
p,iday his Imdy hiul not been reeoverd
front the river. The engineer, fireman
and conductor were in the eab of the en
jjj, u , the time. The conductor, George
, [enry htul )|is ri g h t hand badlv scalded,
, mt * the engineer escaped without a
scratch. The bridge was sup|>osed to lv>
one of tlie liest on the road. The engine
I and nine ears went to the bottom of tlie
Nelirnxkn City llall Burnell.
VT . „.. .. , „ .... .,
Nebraska C itv, Nel>., Dec. 1.».— alio citv
*. . . . , . . •
hall was completely destroyed bv tir»,
... . , * .* . . • • .
1'ire department headquarters were lo
. . ' ...
. eated ill the ruined building. Ono steam
. . n
. lire engine and some other apparatus was
f 11
burned, but the greater part was saved,
in . . »
.A hose driver, asleep in the headquarters,
rt . . '
t w as in I u rod bv fire and smoko. 1 ho eitv
of ... 1 , • . r ... •
hall records were saved. DiSs. $lo,000;
i. ......
insurance, $2,>00.
is unknown.
The origin of the fire
correspondent of the London Times and
the New- York Times in that city, to enconr
"g l> th*' development of Russian truie
of "■''■ France, Great Britain, Belgium and
i Sw it/crlaml, and to vigorously boycott '
I German manufactures should the pro
posed German agrarian tariff become a
a law.
Itiixxln Will Boycott.
New York. Dee. It!. A movement lias
hivti set on foot in (Vlessa, says the
>v » ni « h Killed by n Bnrwinr.
Pittsburg. Dec. 18. Harriet P. Murphy,
prominent in church and s,>, i.il circles,
and treasurer of the Kingsley house fund,
was murdereil at her home, (1221 Howe
street. East End. by a burglar this morn
i,, e . The ««to,, x«p«L \
Berlin. Dec. 17.—Emperor William has
decorated Marquis Ito with the order of
Mnniulx Ito nrcornted.
tile Red Eagle.
MiG Kins OF 1 MEG
liiterentinji Item» of «
tu« l*a»t
iltilf Van!
Nature Gathered Durlim
Week—All Diatrlcta Shoe
Improvement«—New Mine* Heirln
nliiK to Ship—Minin*
Genera! Manager George L. Hedges,
of the Wauconda, at Republic, Wash.,
is exhibiting a gold button valued at
$5.80, as the result of the experimental
test of the new mill on that property.
The button was taken from the first
half ton of ore run through the mill.
Mr. Hedges has had a crew of twenty
five men employed constantly on the
property for over a year and expects to
keep that number employed throughout
the winter. The men are raising a
shaft from the tunnel level and will
continue working until the surface is
reached. The main tunnel is in 975
feet and is being driven from five to six
feet per day. Small stringers of quartz
have been encountered in the face of
ehe drift.
The Morrison mine, Dead wood camp,
recently shipped one carload of ore to
the Granby smelter.
It. now seems probable that Che Silver
King mine, once the heaviest producer
in British Columbia, will shortly re
sumo something 1 ke its old position.
Under the able management of capt.
Gifford the development of t.he mine
lias been successfully prosecuted, so
that now, as in Lite early stages of its
prosperity, it is able fully to occupy
one of the large furnaces at the Nelson
Tho strike recently reported from
the Union Jack mine, on Porcupine
creek, has assumed large importance
from the fact that some of the best ore
evnr seen in this camp is now being
brought down from the property. A 19
inch seam of solid galena ore entirely
free from quartz has 'been uncovered,
and is widening out with every addi
tional foot of work. As the best sur
face showings are still some distance
further on it is evident t.hat the shoot
is one of considerable length.
It is stated by those on the inside
that the Rambler-Cariboo company 'is
to double its dividends after the first
of the year. There has been a push on
the stock during the last two weeks,
and the price has made quite an ad
vance as a consequence. The company
is now paying a d.vidend of a cent
every sixty days and it is to pay a cent
per month after the first of the year.
The financial condition of the Rambler
Cariboo company is said to be 'in the
best of shape. After the big com
pressor plant is paid for and other ex
penses accounted there will still be a
balance In favor of the company of be
tween $50,000 and $00,000. The com
pany is now »sinking on the ore body,
and »the men are in ore that ia even
richer than that in which they have
been working. The company is eon
etmplating sinking to the 600 foot lev
el, and if the »ore at that depth gives
the same values as are found in the
present workings the Rambler-Cariboo
will be one of the biggest mines in the
At Beaumont, Tex., a well has been
broke in, which enlarges the known oil
fields several acres, and brings it about
100 feet nearer the town.
A cubic foot of fresh water, with the
barometer at 30 in., weighs, at 39 de
gress F„ 62.423 lb.; 62.367 lb. at 60
degrees; 62.218 lb. at 90 degrees and
only 59.1 lb. at 212 degrees, a fair av
erage being 62.23 lb., but usually called
62.5 lbs for convenience.
For tunnel and drift timbering,
round or split timbers will generally
be found most economical. In shaft
work, sawn timber will generally be
found to cost less than round timber.
The latter require much work to frame
and are not so adaptable to machinery
The Nortluport smelter was closed
down on account of the failure of the
water supply. The reservoirs were al
most empty before the shortage was
discovered. One furnace was badly
wrecked and two others were frozen up.
The management estimates the dam
age at about $4.000.
A gallon of water. United States
standard contain 231 cubic inches,
This is equal to a cylinder 7 inches
high by 6 inches in diameter, or to a
' cube 6.1358 inches on the edge, and is
0.13368 of 1 cubic foot, so that 1 cubic
foot contains 7.48 gallons, or in gener
al terms, 7'a gallons.
The Alameda Mining & Milling com
!>any of Wallace expects to cut its ledge
soon. The surveyor's estimate is that
it has but 12 or 13 feet farther to run
to reach it. There has l>een consider
able iron in the tunnel recently, and
this week a stringer of galena was cut
\ that was two Inches thick.
E hc Tre,J '
water Mining company, which operates
at Sturgis, Ky.. received word that the
Bank of Sturgis was robbed of $35,000
between midnight and dawn. At the
time of the theft the hank held the
which was to have been used in
paying off the employes of the Truad
water Mining company.
Near Gem, Idaho, the Hell lead has
finally been reached, although it is not
yet crosscut. The latest reports are that
it had been penetrated for a distance of
12 feet, with some ore found all the
On the surface directly above the
ledge is 42 feet wide, so that it is sup
posed the miners have some distance to
yet before reaching the opposite
The Olimax Mining company, opérât
lug on the Climax group, in eastern ]mv
Orogon, has received the report from j
€. R. Aldrin. superintendent of the tc
mine, ami his report shows the proper
ty to be a big proposition. The Climax
is owned almost entirely by Spokane t
The most encouraging feature of
the recent development is the Increased
richness of the ore in the big ledge.
of quicksilver If
Just as an ounce
thoroughly mixed with a ton of sand or ol
gravel will be evidence in nearly every
pound of washing, it is just as true
that a very small amount of free gold
will make a big showing in a ton of
broken white quartz. You can find
many a dump in which free gold can a
be seen, when a sample of the whole
dump would not give returns of $5 per
ton in gold.
»M. J. Dowd, of Wallace, acting for
W. A. Clark, of Montana, and associ
ates, has secured an option for the pur
chase of what is known as the Grand
Ronde coal fields, embracing about 5000
acres of coal lands along the north
bank of the Grande Ronde river, and
about 45 miles from Lewiston. It ls
understood the option -price exceeds
$125 ,000. The deposit was discovered
two years ago. A twenty-foot vein has
boon exposed for a distance of s.x
A strike of as vet unknown extent is
reported in the Trade Dollar, midway i
between Burke, Idaho, and the Her
cules mine. It is said to be on the
same vein as that famous property. '
The tunnel was in 250 feet when the
strike was made, and 100 feet of it lias
been a drift on the ledge without any
sign of ore. Since it was first diseov -1
r l
improvement in quantity.
There is now ore sprinkled all through
ered on Wednesday, there has been a
the face of the drift for a width of four
feet. The ore is a carbonate, but of un
known value, as no assay has been
made on it.
Scott N. Sanford, of the West Fisher
Mining district, Montana, reports that
all the machinery is in place on the q
Black Tail gold mine and tljat work
will start next spring. It is conceded j n
to be the most promising claim in the
district. Branndgan and Brick are
working 40 men on their mine and
stamp mill and will continue to oper
ate throughout the winter. Their prop
erty is across the gulch from the Black
Tail. Another mill is oeing placed in
position and by next spring at least
three mills will lie in operation in this
•district. About 70 men are now in the
district and will rema.n during the
Defective locations are a source of
great trouble and expense, and involve 4
a heavy assessment on the resources of
even a great mining property. It is
very important to determine the course
or direction of a vein before making
and filing the location notice. Many «
cases result in the ledge passing out of
the side lines of the claim and into an P
adjacent property, whereas it should
extend through the entire length of the
When a vein passes out
through the side line, it becomes tho
property of the adjoining claim. A lit
tle care and small amount of work
will show the direction and course of
such a vein and the claim can be lo
cated properly.
Free mail delivery is to be establish- P
ed in Bozeman January 1, 1902.
William L. Farland,
aged 67, the
founder of Butte, died recently in Butte
of pneumonia.
Newton Crane, who is counsel for the
Daly estate, says that the recent de
cision in London gives the Daly heirs
possession of the Daly theater.
A cold wave swept over eastern Mon
tana Sunday,
sheepherders were frozen to death last
night on the plains south of Billings.
The Kalispoll Federation of Labor is
organizing a large union,
tions are represented,
numbers about 300 aud is growing each
It is reported that two
All occupa
The order now
A jury was secured in the cases of
the government versus Samuel Garvin
and William E. Lee. who are charged
with running oft' 400 head of cattle
owned by the Crow Indians.
Rome Dp,- r,_u. c i
the Chile m renl'v t A ° ° Sa>S , that
|most satisfactory an ] th-Tit lna s n< ?^ 15
[ 0 f War has been disri it* d 16 l^^billry
1 ss
^"b 59c * 1
' Portland—Walla 'walla,
stem, 61e- vallev 60 c
I ' - • •
Snllinn- Date of Trnnxiiortx,
cowcatchers at a milk
60c; blue
You don't see
ItrliiM«'* to Malt«* \
« «I I V
Ilie I'roiHiMiilM It,,
A ruent I mi
Ilf emu I nu
> *m „
< nvnlry Made | „ „ B( .
Gin erim,,.
Buenos Ayres Dee p)_
]mv Uut n ; ile ' wilJ 11 ' ul ',' '
j )0se( j modification of her m
tc Argc . nl j,,e in outlined i,,'
communient ion fmni the \i " "
eminent. The Nachm b, fie
t |,p true the situation
"k' « t0 th.
«ill i,
more serious.
A Uruguayan volunteer ] ( .gj 0J j
made up here. It '
ls l " consist ri
regiments of cavalry and tln\e
ol infantry,
Bobbed uhu Muni rred
Salt Lake C ity, Dee. 10.—The b, 1 ,
James K. Hay, secretary of tW pj
Lumber company, was found burls
a shallow trench alongside the Rioi; a
tracks near Sixth Hast
Sont li streets.
and Thin
Monday night Hât
ât the home of Peter M
"■'tens n. i (
--1" Walnut I,,
which M,.is.
tractor living at
owed tin* Pacific LiiihIh-i- «
which late
refused to
in the afternoon Ha
accept, not
caring to j
that amount in the office safe over
•Morteinen lit
a receipt ti
money and left the latter's hoiw
the remark that he was
going to
the money to Manager K. R 0[I
the lumber company.
rince that time nothing
was -si
was «
r l lie money was gone, and in they
Bay's head was a
>f Hay until his body
great jag
'll leu Awij,
New York, Dec. 2ii.—Captain j
Moren, who commanded the Colon;T
battle of Santiago, says that A J
Sampson could take no active parti:
fight because his ship was 12 miles a]
west of Santiago harbor when ta- J
ish squadron appeared, while Alt
Schley and the Urookl vn, living iii-j
nant . and the Iowa were doses
mouth of the harbor.
Bli»»arils in England.
Dmdon. Dec*. 19.—A snow lilirni
raging over practically the whole ofi
parts of England and' T
oads and railroads are bli
ant i
q ) ie
Many country districts are isolate
j n others
account of the weather,
several deaths from exposure, anil m
her of minor shipwrecks have ha

occurred in
work has been suspens
There have
liisiirK'CiitK Hun,
Manila, Dec. 18.—Six skirmishes
various parts of Ihn
The insurgents did nota
Several Filipino
The Americans had only i
Additional troop
been sent to General Bell, who is c-ji
in BjJ
4 » an aggressive campaign
the Tavabas and Laguna province.
Believe It a Case of SiW
Tacoma, Dee. 20 —Samuel Hals
« night switchman on the Xor' lier -
cific . "'as stabbed by himself oru«
P ar ty > n
Eleventh and A street.
that belonged to him, and the
tied tlie femoral artery, from
bled to deatli in a few minutes.
lioiis--, »
A dirk
the Daw s» m
Steamer Wrecked.
San Francisco, Dec. 20 — A ill! 11
sa p
which left ^
tlie merchants' exchange
steamer San Bias,
I eiseo November 29 for Panama."®
ed December 17 off I si Liberb
s and crew were saved.
P assen S ers
London, Dee. 20.-—Vanity F® 1 *
hears from excellent authority t
Roberts, commander in chief of 1 *
isli forces, contemplates leaving 1
office in April, and that lie ">■
Loral Holiertx t«»
ceeded bv the duk. i
Elevator Dropped
20 .—One F 1 **
injured by*
ing of a passenger elevator in
Sell a per Broil"'-'
from the fourth ^
It is not known ' v " 1 '
St. Louis, Dee.
killed and seven were
ment store of
drop was
the accident.
. r i
on Do S s L J
-A- novel idea for sportsmM
to be of Portuguese origin- 'j
trie lamp is placed on . e ^J
the hunting dog, and this 'd
foxes and badgers from tlu'n'l
when the dog enters.
» r i«*
Vlniir » 1
Washington, Dee. 18.—
through his counsel, has pre^- .
- his bill *
if the n.ivv
findings of the 1,1
' tions to the
the court of inquiry.
Has Pnxxeil the
Washington. Dee.
tariff bill pissed the houee ll . ^
io .3 to 128. A motio/i to
bill was lost bv a vote of 1—

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