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The Lewiston teller. (Lewiston, Idaho) 1900-1905, January 17, 1901, Image 1

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The Lewis
r eller.
Volume 25
LEWISTON, IDAHO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1901
Number 16
DUBOIS
WINS
Senator Shoup Received
the Entire Republican
Vote.
BEAR LAK:
VOTES FOR RICH
The Vote Was 41 For Dubois, 27
For Shoup, and 2 For Joseph
C. Rich.
Bois«, Jan. 15.—The senatorial battle
ia over. At noon today a vote was taken
in the senate and house which resulted
in the election of Fred T. Dubois.
The following members of the senate
voted for Dubois: Bybee, Donuelly, Fox,
Kincaid, McBeth, Moore, Purtill, Steph
ens, Wliittell, . (democrats); Houlaban,
(silver rep); Ballantine, Clark and Moody
(populiste). Total 13.
Senator Pugmire (dem) of -Bear Lake
voted for J. C. Rich.
Senator Shoup received the full repub
lican vote as follows: Allen, Gooding,
Hegstead, Jones, Smith, Turner, Worth
man. Total 7.
The house voted as follows for Mr. Du
bois: Brennen, Demming, Kilborn, Man
dell, Moore, Mounce, Oxley, Arthur
Pence, Powell, Smith, Triesch, Walters,
Yearian, Speaker McKinley (democrats;
Bangs, William A. Davis, Fred Davis,
Erickson, Hage Metcalf, Scott, White,
(silver reps); Adams, Dwyer, Heuey
Hunter, Kelley, Miller, (populists). To
tal 28.
Howell (dem) of Bear Lake voted for
Rich.
Senator Shoup received the full repub
lican vote as follows: Allen, Alley, An
derson, Camp, Driscoll, Durrant, French,
Hurt, Hiatt, Hunt, Ingling, Jensen, Mun
son, Peter, Pence, Pike, Richards, Snow,
Stevenson, Sweetser, Yates. Total 20.
The nominating speeches were short.
-Representative Walters presented the
name of Mr. Dubois, and Representa
tive French that of Senator Shoup. Less
than an hour was consumed in the con
test
An hour before the speaker announced
that the election of a United States sena
tor was in order, every inch of available
space was token by interested spectators,
many of whom came feeling that some
thing sensational would occur. But they
were disappointed.
The-story that the opposition had Mr.
Dubois beaten was a pretty one. Up to
the hour of opening it was claimed that
four populists and five democrats would
refkse to support Dubois and ally them
selves with the republicans for the par
pose of electing a democrat.
Onl
Children.
SckantöR, Pa., Jan. 13. —No school
children will be allowed to enter the
school buildings of this city today and.
hereafter unless they have been vacci
nated. The officials in charge say the
greatest good to the greatest number re
quires them to disregard any individual
complaint of this regulation.
D. L. W. Shorter Route.
NSWÀRK, N. J.,Jan. 15.—Two corps
of engineers reported today the result of
their Surveys of two independent routes
for the shortening of the line of the D.
fit L. W. railroad in Warren county, N.
J. The present line forms a V in that
section, starting from Waterloo, and run
ning southwest to Washington, H. J., and
turning abruptly northwest again to the
Delaware Water Gap. It ia now proposed
to ran a straight line from Waterloo to
the Gap, thereby reducing the time be
tween New York and the Gap 45 minutes.
Epworth Leaguers.
San Francisco, Jan. 16.—-Although
the international convention of the Ep
worth league, will not be held in thi/ city
dbtil next July active preparations have
already commenced for the entertainment
aud reception of the thousands of visit
ors expected to attend the gathering.
From now until the date of the conven
tion weekly meetings will be held by the
various committees in charge of the ar
rangements and their diligent efforts will
result, it is confidently hoped, in one ol
the most successful conventions in the
history of the great organization. Sev
eral of the local officers and members are
now in the east "drumming up" the
gathering and their repoits indicate that
the middle and eastern states will be
well represented. Canada is also ex
pected to contribute several hundred del
egates and the outlook is bright for a
record-breaking attendance.
Nebraska State Fair.
Lincoln, Jan. 15.—The annual meet
ing of the State Agricultural Association
was held today. Measures were taken to
secure the sum of $50,001 front the state
legislature for the procuring of land and
the erection of buildings in this city
made necessary by the action of the leg
islature in permanently locating the state
fair in this city.
Wool Growers Meet.
Indianapolis, Jan. 15.—The Indiana
Wool Growers' association met in annual
convention at the' state house this morn
ing with a large attendance of members
from all parts of the state. President W.
A. Guthrie of Dupont called the gather
ing to order and delivered his address.
The association then listened to reports
and addresses.ou topics of interest to the
wool growers, the speakers including J.
R. Cunningham of Antioch; C. S. Plumb
of Lafayette; H. H. 'Keim of Ladoga,
Charles Roundtree of Crawfordsville and
others
Live Stock Association Meets.
Salt Lake City, Jan. 15 —More than
25statesand territories, including Colo
rado, Idaho, Minnesota, South Dakota,
Nebraska, Kansas, Arizon, New Mexico,
Texas, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan,
Kentucky, Missouri, aud Iowa are repre
sented by delegates at the annual conven
tion of the National Live Stock associa
tion, which began a four days' session in
this city today. Secretary C. J. Martin
explained today that the object of the
association is to cousider important mat
ters connected with the welfare of the
industry and to bring the live stock deal
ers and raisers closer together to guard
and protect their mutual interests. Gov
ernor Wells delivered the address of wel
come and President John W. Springer of
Colorado responded. This eveniug there
will be a reception in honor of the dele
gates at the Knntsford hotel.
Michigan Farmers' Institute.
Grand Rapids, Mich., Jan. 16.— Del
egates and visitors from nearly every
county in the state filled the circuit
court rooms of the county building today
at the opening of the State Farmers' In
stitute. The proceedings began with the
presidential address of J. A Symes, which
was followed by papers aud discussions
occupying the entire morning, J. N.
Stearns of Kalamazoo presented a paper
ou "The Soil and Fruit Crop," and an
other paper of interest was read by A. H.
Welch, of Iona, who took as bis subject
"Raising Corn; the Soil and Clover."
Upon reassembling this afternoon the in
stitute will discuss the subject of melons
and small fruit on the peach farm, fat
tening lambs and raising sugar beets.
The feature of the session, to be held this
evening, will be the address of President
Snyder, of the Michigan Agricultural
College on "The Trend of Modern Edu
cation."
Lake Carriers' Association.
DlTROIT, Jan. 16. —Many owners of big
lake craft, together with a number of
lighthouse officials and river and harbor
engineers, were preseut today when the
annual meeting of the Lake Carriers' as
sociation was called to order at the Hotel
Cadillac. There are several matters to
be considered that make the present
meeting of more than usual interest to all
concerned in the navigation and com
merce of the great lakes. Several ques
tions relating to proposed' improvements
in harbors and canals will be discussed
and congress will doubtless be petitioned
for aid in this direction. Canadian ves
sel owners will be formally invited to join
the association. Another important mat
ter of consideration is the report of the
committee recently appointed to inquire
into the proposition ot formings federa
tion of seamen with both inquiry and
death benefits.
NO MORE
PERMIT
Governor Hunt Abolishes
That System in the
Coeur d' Alenes.
NO REASONS
ASSIGNED
The Order is Very Brief and Specific
—There Will Be no More Paid
Deputies.
Boise, Idaho, Jan 13 .—Governor Hun
has abolished the famous permit system
in the Coeur d'Aleues established by
Governor Steunenberg soon after the
riots of April 29, 1899. The order is
dated the nth, but was made public only
today. It is as follows:
"Boise. Jan. n, 1901.—Hon. Hugh
France, State Representative, Wardner,
Idaho—Sir: It is hereby ordered that
the previous order of the governor of the
state of Idaho, dated May 8, 1899, by
which persons desiring to seek employ
ment in the mines of Shoshone county,
Idaho were required to seek a permit
from the representative of the state is
hereby revoked. You will not issue any
more of said permits, or require persons
seeking employment in said Shoshone
codnty to secure the same.
"The services of George C. Edmistou
as state deputy will be disj eused with
and you are hereby directed to notify him
of the same. No deputies in the future
will be employed at the expense of
the state until you report the necessity
for such employment to me. This order
takes immediate effect.
"Respectfully yours,
"F'rank W. Hunt, Governor."
The mine owners of the Coeur d'Alene
district recently established a central bu
reau for the employment of men. The
office is at Wallace, where all men seek
ing employment in the big mines must
apply and satisfy the agent.
Ohio Veterinary Meet.
Columbus, Jan. 16.—The annual meet
ing of the Ohio Veterinary association
opened at *he Park hotel today withS- D.
Myers, of Wilmington, president of the
association, presiding. During the three
days' sessions there will be discussion« of
various subjects concerning diseases of
animals and particular attention will be
given to tuberculosis and pneumonia of
horses aud cattle. Tomorrow the associ
ation will attend the first of a series of
clinics at the Ohio State University.
Missionary Workers.
New York, Jan 16.—Some 200 dele
gates and a number of missionary work
ers who are attending the fourth interde
nominational conference of womau's
boards of foreign missions which con
vened today at the Marble Collegiate
church. The conference embodies the
executive officers aud" two delegates from
each board. The presence of a number
of representatives from Canada lends in
teract to the conference. The main theme
•elected for the three days' session is
'Interdenominational Policy," under
which head educational, medical and
home work in the foreign* mission field
will be exhaustively discussed. Besides
these discussions the program is to in
clude addresses by several prominent
missionary worker».
Potter Palmer in Court.
Chicago, Jan 16.—The caaa of Potter
Palmer, multimillionaire, social leader,
and proprietor of the Palmer House,
charged with keeping the saloon of hit
hotel open on Sunday, esmes up for hear
ing today before Justice Everett. Owing
to the prominence of the accused and the
further fact that Mr. Painter's arrest is an
indirect result of Chicago's latest crusade
against vice, considerable intet eat is man
ifested by Ute public in the outcome of
Wiii'r.i'it tin tilt trrvst was ,
oinplaint of Funk Hall, j
} thv cast-. The
• issued upon t
! wilt) \\ as indicted by the grand jury on a
I charge keeping a tlisorderlv house anti
I who retaliated hy endeavoring to close
j the Sunday theatres and the bars of |
j fashionable hotel kept open on Sunday.
I So far Mr. Hall's crusade lias caused no
j serious trouble lor the hotel keepers, al-,
though they have been considerably an- |
11 oven hy being servetl with warrants and
citations to appear in court.
Poultry Show.
Cincinnati, O,. Jhm. 15.— The third
annual show of the Cincinnati Poultry
association and Belgian Hare club opened
today and continued during the week.
The show is the largest ever held in Cin
ciuati and includes several thousand en
tries of high class chickens, turkeys,
ducks, pigeons and geese, together with
a well filled department devoted to Bel
gian hares and cats.
Mine Workers of America.
Columbus, Jan. 15.—The annual con
vention of the Ohio division of the
United Mine Workers of America, which
began in this citv today, is the largest
meeting in the history of the organiza
tion. Upwards of zoo delegates are in
attendance, representing all the mining
districts at the state. The action of the
convention with regards to the price of
mining for the ensuing year is awaited
with much interest as it is generally
understood that a light is to be made for
an advance I11 the scale. The fact that
the o, erators have had a demand for tlier
output at good prices during the past
year will be urged as one of the prime
reasons for an advance in wages. The
claim will also lie made that the organ
ization has endeavored to keeps its prom
ise in regard to organizing the miners of
West Virginia, and while the result has
not been as great as hoped, yet some
thing in that line has been done The
convention will choose delegates to rep
resent the Ohio division at the national
convention to be held in Indianapolis
next week.
SHOUP'S GOOD work:
The Senior Senator Not Forgetting Idaho's
Interest at the National Captial.
Washington, Jan. 13.—The commit
tee on Indian affairs of llie house of rep
resentatives in reporting the Indian ap
propriation bill struck out the appropria
tion for the Indian agent at the the
Lemhi agency, Idaho, contending that
the duties of the agevt could be assumed
by the superintendent of the Indian
school. It was impossible to have the
appropriation restored when the bill
was under consideration in the house of
representatives, and the bill passed unk
lug no appropriation for the Indian agent
at the Lemhi agency. Senator Shoup
proposed an amendment restoring the
salary of the agent and appeared before
the committee on Indian affairs and
made an argument iu favor of the adop
tion of the amendment. He feels confi
dent that the amendment will be adopted.
He- has introduced in the senate a bill
providing for an appropriation of $25,000.
or as much as may be necessary,
for the establishment of a fishcultufal sta
tion in the state of Idaho, including pur
chase of site, construction of buildings
and pouds and equipment at some suita
ble point to be selected by the United
States commissioner of fish and fisheries.
He has also recommended an increase
in the appropriation for clerk hire at the
Nez Perce agency from $3000 to $4000.
He has recommended that Richa.d Al
leu be appointed postmaster at Stone,
Oneida county, Idaho, and John N. Mc
Coy as postmaster at Clifton, Oneida
county, Idaho, to fill vacancies extJiing
iu these offices.
Senator Shoup also appeared before
the committee on claims and urged the
adoption of his amendment providing for
the payment of the claims of the heirs of
Darius B. Randall for improvements on
the Nez Perce Indian reservation in
Idaho, which were surrendered to the
government a number of years ago, also
an amendment for the benefit of the
heirs of Gilman Saw telle for depreda
tions committed during the Nez ' erce
Indian war.
Cuban Constitution.
Havana, Jan. 15 —The leaders of the
Cuban convention expect to bave the
constitution complete today, ready to be
submitted to the congress of the United
States on Feb. 1. The differing sections
of the convention hi.ve united on the
basis of a unitary government with re
sulted suffrage.
TRAIN
WRECK
Trestle Sank With the
Train—Seven Coaches
Off the Track.
WASHOUT
THE CAUSE
Several Injured, but None Killed
Sleeping Car Crushed Into Splin
ters.
North Yakima, Wash , Jan. 13 —The
west bound Northern Pacific passenger
was wrecked at 7:30 this morning at the
.nouth of Setah canyon, seven miles from
this city. Seven coaches were thrown
from the track and badly demolished.
The injured are Hugh P. Hall, knee in
jured and leg sprained; E. D. Burge, San
Francisco leg bruised; Drabilia Endrine,
Buda Pest, arm bruised; P. McElwell,
mail clerk, elbow dislocated; G. W. Tur
tier, Seattle, colored porter, knee cap
smashed, and Harry H. Collier of'Ta
coma, editor of the Pacific Poultryman,
bruised on the body.
Mr. Collier was sleeping in the rear of
the tourist car, which was completely
crushed into splinters fnd covered by the
dining car.
The wreck was caused by the washout
of a dry canyon bridge 100 feet laug.
spanning Kittitas creek, the Wvy
a
rains of yesterday and melting snows had
let a large vqlume of waterdown the can
yon.
This undermined the timbers
which gave way. The train was pro
ceeding carefully when Engineer R.
Baird felt the bridge sinking and threw
the throttle wide open, the engine pass
ing over, but the tender went down 18
feet. All of the coaches with the excep
tion of the last sleeper were derailed and
the bodies detached from the trucks. The
diuing car spanned the gap in the bridgé,
crushing the tourist car and was partly
covered by one of the sleepers. The en
gine and the rear Pullman were the only
ones left with wheels and standing on
the (rack. A rail entered the door of the
day coach and crushed through the cen
ter of the car and out at the roof without
injuring the passengersan either side.
The scene of the wreck was visited to
day by hundreds of people. The wreck
ing cars from this city and BUensburg
were busy in carrying away debris for the
trains to pass. The passengers were trans
ferred by means of a small temporary
bridge. A steel bridge will be put in in
place of the former wooden structure.
Ohio Farmers' Institute.
Columbus, Jan. 15.—The annual state
round up of farmers was inaugurated
here today with the opening of the state
fanners' institute. The gathering was
called to order this morning by President
W. W. Farnsworth, of Waterviile. The
openiug session was occupied with a dis
cussion of garden irrigation, the clover
problem, care of farm animals and the in
fluence of seed, soil and climate on crops
and stock. The agriculturists will be in
session throughout the week.
Implement Dealers Meet.
Sioux Fa{.ls, S. D.,Jan. 15.—Retail
implement dealers of South Dakota,
southwestern Minnesota and northwest
ern Iowa assembled in annual convention
here today to discuss matters of interest
to the trade. Several hundred dealers
are in attendance and numerous repre
sentatives of implement and vehicle man
ufacturers are also present. An interest
ing program has been arranged for the
sessions, which will continue three days.
Held up by Footpads.
Butts, Jan. 13—Two more highway
robberies occurred ia this city within the
last 24 hours. One that happened ahest
ly after 7 o'clock tonight may raanlt tn
murder.
Geo. Mdhard, collector for the Trader
and Labor assembly, left his home
American Hebrew congregation which
South Butte with $300 to turn over to the
treasurer at a meeting held tonight.
When a short dis'ance from his home he
was accosted by two masked men, who
ordered him to throw up his hands. In
stead of complying Mohsrd struck one
of the robbers in the face with his knuck
les and the other robber fired s shot
which pierced Mohard's left lung. As he
fell to the ground the men relieved him
of his monev. The injured man was able
to get up and walk to a saloon across the
street, when the police were notified,
but they have not caught the men. Mo
hard was iu an unconscious condition at
a late hour.
Lumber Manufacturers.
Memphis, Jan. 15.—The annual meet
ing of the Southern Lumber Manfactur
ers' association, which opened here today,
attracted representatives from the leading
cities of Texas, Tennessee, Mississippi,
Alabama, Missouri, Arkansas and other
states. The delegates listened to address
es of welcome this morning, followed by
the officers' annual reports which showed
the outlook for the trade to be generally
good throughout the territory covered by
the association. The sessions continue
two days, closing with a banquet tonight.
Live Stock Convention.
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 12.—Great in
terest is felt here in the National Live
Stock Convention, which asaembles next
week in Salt Lake City. Charles H.
Frye, of this city, who has been appoint
ed delegate by the Seattle Chamber of
Commerce, will read a paper ou the
Alaskan meat trade, narrating interest
ing experiences in connection with the
attempt«, to meet the demand for fresh
meats in the early days of the Dawson
and Nome stampede, and also covering
the present methods of supplying the
Alaskan trade.
Hebrew Congregation.
Cincinnati, Jan 15, — Prominent He
brews of Chicago, New York, Baltimore.
St. Louis and other cities are attending
the seventeenth council of the Union of
will be in session in this city during the
next two days. Julius Freiberg ia prcsi
-------- - —— j — • j m ivswRif an pigai*
dent of the union, which hat members In
all the large cities of the United States.
In connection with the present meeting
the twenty fifth anniversary of the He
brew Union College of this city will he
lelebrated and the raising of an endow
medt fund of half a million dollars, to be
known as the Isaac M. Wise lund, will
be discussed. Indications point to the re
election of the present officers of the or
ganization.
Social Democrats at Work.
Chicago, Jan. 15 —Leaders of the so
cial democratic party, looking ahead to
the campaign of 1904, rounded up in
Chicago today aud began e conference
for the consideration of the futnre pro
gram and policy of the party. Before
the conclusion of the conference dele
gates from all parts'of the United States
are expected to pat in appearance, among
them Eugene V. Debs, Frederick Mc
Cartney of Massachusetts, Victor L. Ber
ger of Milwaukee and Jamaa Clemens of
Kansas. The task of keeping the party
alive and in fighting trim till next cam
paign will be committed toe
board of nine members who will be
choaen at the present conference. This
is in conformity with the provisions of
the new constitution of the party, sub
mitted to the referendum by the conven
tion of lest March, which nominated Rn
gene V Debs for the presideqpy.
Order of the Atonement
New Yorr, Jan. 15.—At the home of
the order, at Garrisona-on-tbeHudaoa, a
number of young men will take the voaa
neceaary to become novitiates of the
der of the Atonement. Among the num
ber is William GaUinger, son of United
States Senator GaUinger of Mew Hamp
shire. "Will" GaUinger, as be hi gen
erally known among aa extended cii
of friends, has been an inmate of _
brotherhood home since loot August, ob
serving the strictest self-denial for whfej
the order ia feared, living the U'e of
hermit, while devoting the hoars
prayer end testing. During the aeati
years he will be known simply si
Leo. At the expiration of that j
will be entitled to take on
vowa for life, with the added
Father Leo, after which he will 1
erly fitted under the
ont into the world a»a<
poor of the slams ia great t
SEP'

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