Newspaper Page Text
LEWISTON DAILY TELLER.
iff j*-' i Volume 25 LEWISTON, IDAHO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1900. Number 15 ~ A Jb A JR 1 --------«VlfcJW «TURNED her head COULDN'T HELP IT. HER NEIGHBOR JUST PASSED WEARING ONE OF THF NEW FALL CREATIONS FROM .. u THE FASHION Ï AS THE WEATHER GROWS COOLER AND IS SO CHANGEABLE, COLDS ARE VERY PREVALENT AVOID A BAD COLD and POSSIBLY PNEUMONIA BY PURCHASING ONÉ OF OUR LUNG PROTECTORS DENT & Bll HER, Druggists Tel. 15 "gvy VVTVV7TV T VV1 ll > f T TF IN NEED of a BUGGY or a A SPRING WAGON, LOOK at OUR STOCK WE H A V E SOME BARGAINS to CLOSE OUT FLETCHER HARDWARE COMPANY KJOS' SHOE FACTS r '—-. >. IN OUR EAST WINDOW A. KJOS O. Have you ever investigated the merits of our stylish and comfort able $3 50 shoe? We claim that it is better than any shoe in the mar ket at the same price or even a half a dollar per pair more. Some one lias recently said that the answer to the question, "What's in a name" is "Dollars" and it isatrue answer. Are you paying your dol lars for a name? Try our $3 50 shoes, compare them, subject them to any reasonable test, and you will find that our claim is right— No $3.50 or }4 shoes on the market, whatever their name, can equal ours at $ 3.50 IT WILL PAY YOU TO SEE 'EM DISPLAYED WHOLESALE And RETAIL GE T A NE W SUIT FOR THE FAIR..... And be sure to call and see our stock before you buy We have just opened our third large shipment of clothing this season, and our stock contains all the 'latest novelties «*j***jt«* THE PLACE TO save MONEY THE FAIR DID HE DO IT? Jones Seems to be §orry the Coal Strike is Set* tied. Blames Hanna. HANNA IN SIOUX FALLS Speaks Tonight in Pettigrew's home. Pettigrew Will be There at This Time. Chicago, Oct. 18.—Democratic Chair man Jones issued a statement this morn' ing on the settlement of the coal strike, saying, it clearly indicates to his mind, that the trusts are beginning to have a wholesome regard for public opinion, and wouldn't have yielded to the de mands of the miners except for fear the consequences might be disastrous to the administration which is a friend to the trusts. This is a hopeful sign of the de mocracy. Madison, S. D., Oct. 18.—Hanna opened his speech making today at Flandreau, with an Indian demonstra tion. A 1 Egan he said to the audience of two hundred that when McKinley was re-elected he (Hanna) would feel that he is out of a job, for then Bryanism will be dead as a door nail. There was a good sized audience here. Tonight Hanna speaks in Pettigrew's home, Sioux Palls. Pettigrew will be there. Roosevelt After the Enemy. Ackron, Ohio, Oct. 18.—Roosevelt's voice was iii good order when he pt tempted to compete here this morning with several engines in the railroad yards. Four thousand turned out to hear hint. SCHNitCTADY, N. Y., Oct. 17.—Fifteen hundred people welcomed Bryan here this morning. He talked on the general issues of the campaign to many em ployees here of the General electric com pany. Canton, Ohio, Oct. 18.—Roosevelt spoke to 3000 people in the tabernacle here today eulogizing the president's ad ministration. Charges Against Webster Davis. Wasiiingthn. Oct. 18. —Copies of offi cial Boer records, it is stated here, are in the hands of a gentleman in New York, which goes to prove that Webster Davis received $125.000, Macrum $75,000 and Montague White $1,000,000 to raise an agitation in the United States. An offi' cial at the state department said there was nothing in the official records to fur nish proof of the charges. This official had seen copies of purported Boer re cords. However, private letters from Africa corroborated every charge. For the Good of Everybody. Chicago, Oct. 18 —In speaking of the statement of Joues and the strike coim mittee, Vice Chrirman Payne, republi can, said that Jones starts out on the wrong promise and the rest of the argu ment falls to the ground. If Hanna brought about the settlement, he did it for the good of the miners, the people audthe country. He denied there was any anthracite coal trust. Miners Rejoice. Shamokin, Pa , Oct. 18.— The Phila. delphia & Reading company posted no tices today in all its collieries accepting the terms made by the Scranton conven tion advancing wages ten per cent and abolishing the sliding scale aud arbitral ing all other grievances. There is great rejoicing among the miners. Earl Lt Degraded. Shanghai, Oct. 18 —It has been re ported here that Li Hung Chang has been degraded for failure to prevent the advance of the allies on Pao Ting Fu Viceroy Tung has been ordered to pro ceed to the Chinese court, which is be lieved to mean his execution. This causes consternation to the people of his province. Body Identified. Lynn, Mass., Oct. 18. —The mutilated corpse found in the pond has been iden tified as that of Geo. P. Bailey and John C. Beat, who occupied the farm house with the dead man has been arrested charged with the crime. Blood was found in Best's room, but he maintains his innocence. Sherman Better. Washington, Oct. 18.— John Sherman somewhat stronger this morning. The family is more hopeful of bis recovery than yesterdry. Later, a o'clock p. m.—Mr. Sherman very low. Physicians fear the worst before many hours. it * Healer" Dowie Flies. London, Oct. 18 —"Healer" Dowie of Chicago was compelled to flee from St Martin town this afternoon when hundred students from London hospitals started a riot. Many were injured in the fight with students and Dowie's followers. Minister Wu Has News Washington, Oct. 18 —Minister Wu announced this -morning that he had re ceived a message informing him that the ■imperial court which left Tai Yuan for Singan Fu province, Shensi, had arrived at Tung Kuan on the 14th. Roosevelt In West Virginia. Whrkmng, Get. 18.—Escorted by a thousand rough riders from the station to the fair grounds, Roosevelt arrived there to find twenty thousand people awiting his appearance. It was really great demonstration. No Police In Portland. Portland, Oct. 18— The police de partment is to be abolished November 1. There is no money for salaries. Port land will.be without police protection until January unless the citizens make a volun tary subscription. Chinese Situation Washington, Oct. 18.—An important cable from Minister Conger has been re. ceived, but the secretary maintained si lence in regard to its contents. It is sup posed to relate to the punishment of Chi nese officials. Nome's Rich Sands. Skattlr, Wash., Oct. 18.—Nome ad vices say the recent storm deposited a layer of "Ruby sand" on the beach that yields good pay but the winter weather has covered the tundra with caked ice. Woman Tried for Murder. Phndi.kton, Ore., Oct. 18.—This morning the trial of Mrs. Minnie Crock, ett for the killing of her husband began. Eight jurors were secured and the panel exhausted and a new one ordered. French in Shanghai. Shangai, Oct. 18.—The French cav alry have arrived at Cheng Tsche Foo, without any opposition. They found number of imprisoned foreigners. Waldersee in Pekin. Prkin, Oct. 18.— Waldersee has ar rived here and received full military hon ors The reported capture of Pao Ting Fu was premature. Bryaa in Utica. UTICA, N. Y., Oct. 18.—The Bryan party reached Utica at 2 o'clock today. Four thousand people heard him speak for twenty minutes. Death and Suicide. Havana, Oct. 18.—Major Peterson, chief commissary of Cuba, died of yel low fever and one hour later his wife sui cided from grief. Dillingham Senator. Montpelier, Vt., Oct. 18.— Former Governor W. Pi Dillingham was elected United States senator, to succeed the late Senator Morrill. Cholera in Afghanistan. Cabul, Oct. 18.—There is a serious outbreak of cholera in Afghanistan and appalling mortality is reported. BUBONIC PLAGUE Three Deaths From This Dread Disease in San Francisco. A NEGRO LYNCHED French Government Fears the Effect of President Kruger's Arrival In Europe. San Francisco, Oct. 18.— Three deaths have occurred in Chinatown in the past two weeks. Ail three Chinamen were c rtified to by the San Francisco board of health and by Dr. J. J. Kinyon, the fed eral quarantine officer, and Dr.Ryfkogel, the bacteriologist of the state board of health as bubonic plague. The last vic tim was alive when he was discovered last Sunday. There are now no known caaea existing in the city. The press here is silent. Elkton, Ky., Oct. 18.—Erastus Mas field, a colored mau 23 years old, was taken irom the county jail by a mob last night and bang'd to a tree. Tuetday be threatened a white farmer's wife by de manding admittaflce to the honae. Taris, Oct. 18.—The cabinet la alarm ed over the program to welcome Kruger now being arranged., The government fears the old man will set the country aflame. It is belieyed he goes to Europe not as a refugee, but to make a last des perate throw. Botha and, De wet having promised to resist till the result is known. Fighting in South Africa. London, Oct. 18.—Lord Rolierts re ports several skirmishes in which alto gether thirteen Boers were killed. One British detachment was forced to retreat losing three killed and four wounded. Theodore Botha, a brother of the coin ■mander, has surrendered at Valksrust. Rebels 10 Concentrate Hong Kong, Oct 18.—Anti-dynastic rebels in winter land are concentrating at Pacinafa, forty miles northea-t of the British frontier and are preparing to join the East river rebels. rhenomlnal Resignation Accept ed. Brrlin, Oct 28.—-It is said the em peror will accept the Hohenloher resig nation which was tendered on account of ignoring the chancellor's deliberations in China. Snow in Adirondlacks. Plattsburg, N. Y., Oct. 18.—Snow to o BUYS ONE OF EASTMAN'S BROWNIE CAMERAS ONE ROLL OF FILMS INCLUD ED....SEND US ONE DOLLAR IN STAMPS AND WE WILL MAIL IT TO YOU, POSTAGE PAID Owl Drug Store WHOLESALE AND RETAIL the depth of two iuches fell in the Ad iron (Hacks last night. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.. London, Oct. 18. —Sir Arthur j$sitlivan the great composer is at Jpfcitv Cisrlo, dangerously ill with diabetes. Paris, Oct 18.— Oscar Wilde is here very ill with an internal malady, at tbe hospital, ' Havana, Oct. 18.—General Gomez is dangerously ill. There were 103 cases of yellow fever reported. ' Odd Fcllewe Lesvf lh* Chy. The morning train and the boat carried away the great majority of ihe Odd Fet te** who have been in "the city since Saturday to attend the grand lodge. iThe session closed yesterday but, the 'final feature of the meeting was the grand. * ' 'mMÊÈ A AJkhhti&ü A fJ iMLLyiiAJyjiJd AAI tjjfif HOW ABOUT PAPERING that 4L HOOMTHIS FALL, it won't 4L cost much.......... We have ALL 4L GRADLS AND STYLES OF 4L WALL PAPER AT THE RIGHT 4L PRICES.............. Thatcher & Kling Uuquet amt bfcll given at the 1* O. O. F. hall last night, where the locaTattd visit ing Odd Fellaws enjoyed a delightful evening. Mining Awards. The award of prizes on the mining ex hibits was completed this afternoon, by the judges, B. Rigley Young, R, McCul lough, an 1 Van D. Lashuiutt. Bipt Camp Exhibit—Pierce City Beat Quartz Exhibit— Klondyke prop erty, Pierce City. Beat Gold Quartz Exhibit—Idaho Min ing Journal, Boise. Best Silver Quartz Exhibit—Idaho Min ing Journal, Boise. Best Lead Rxhibit-J. W. Killinger, Lewiston. Best Copper Exhibit—Anaconda group, Wild Goose. Best Iron Exhibit—Imnaha group. Best Coal Exhibit—Orofiuo. Best Mica Exhibit—Latah county. Best Ciuuabar Exhibit—Idaho Mining Journal, Boise. Best Nickel and Cobalt Exhibit— J. W. Killinger. Best Opal Exhibit — Idaho Mining Journal, Boise. Best Geiferal Collection of Ores— J. W, Killinger. WHAT THE REV. J. M. CLEARY St. Cbarlea Chared, Mlaatapslls, says af Elite' History of the United States. Wkstkrn Boor Syndicats, Phoenix Building, Minneapolis. Gentlemen: I have examined Elite' History of United States, in six volumes, by Edward S Ellis, which I have in my lihrnry, with considerable care. I am very much pleased with the work of the distinguished historian. He seems to have completed his task with conscien tious care; the arrangement of the work is admirable and the excellent maps and copious marginal notes greatly facilitate the study of our country's history. 1 find that all the disputed pointa of his tory are treated with fairuessand honesty. The author gives due credit to all the discoverers aud explorers. He imputes no bad or sordid motives hut leaves the student of histoi y to form his own con clusions from the facts presented. It is in this candid spirit that history should be written. Mr. Ellis imparts a wholesome lesson to all compilers of his tory. I sincerely hope that this admira ble work may find a ready sale. It will, I am sure, accomplish a great amount of good in making clear to all students of the history of our beloved country, its glorious record. He has earned the gratitude of all honest Americans in thus presenting to the public an honest work of study and scholarly research. With becoming gratitude for the pleas ure and profit the work has afforded me, I very truly yours, J. M. CLKARY, St. Charles Church