Sanders County Democrat (Plains, Mont.) 1909-1910, August 12, 1910, Image 1

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VIM* WI 46 • % Sanders County Democrat VOLUME 1.0 PLAINS. MONTANA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 12. 1910. NUMBER 43 . HARVEY W. SCOTT EDITOR OF OREGONIAN DIED SUNDAY. HAD BEEN AILING FOR MONTHS— OPERATED ON SATURDAY IN BALTIMORE. Portland, Ore., Aug. 7.—Harvey W. Scott, editor of the Oregonian, died in Baltimore, Md., this afternoon, accerd- ing to a private telegram received hero. Heart failure is given as the direct cause of death. Mr. Scott underwent an operation at Johns Hopkins hospital Saturday. Following the operation it was announced that Mr. Scott's condi- tion was entirely favorable. Mr. Scott left Portland July 28 to have the opera- tion performed. Biographical. Harvey Winfield Scott was born in Tasewell county, Illinois, February 1, 1838. As the name implies, he is of Scotch descent. The first of his ancestors in America came from Scotland about 1755, and lauded at Charleston, South `Carolina. His parents were from Ken- tucky and grandparents from Pennsyl- vania and North Carolina. He was brought up on a farm in Illinois. Ms father, moved by a mi- gratory disposition, determined to conic to Oregon &nein 1852 brought his fam- ily across the plains with ox teams. The family first settled in Yamhill county, where it remained a little over a year, when a removal was made to Puget Sound, where a settlement was made about 20 miles northwest of Olyni- pia, then an unorganized district, now known as Mason county. Fought Against Indians. Here Mr. Scott worked in clearing and making a farm in the wilderness, enduring great hardships and privations. Just as the settlers were becoming com- fortably established, the Indian wars of 1855 and 1856 broke out and young Scott for the greater part of a year was in active service in the'fiehl, con- tinuing to render efficient aid until the Indian disorders were suppressed. This experience was followed by manual labor in logging camps and surveying and at whatever else he could get to do. He was now verging toward manhood and had a strong de- sire for an education, his opportunities for advancement in this direction up to this period having been of the most limited and indifferent nature. Seeking an Education. Educational facilities in the vicinity of hi, home were wanting and in order to devote his time to \ study he came back to Oregon in 1857 \and for a time attended school at Oregon City and Forest Grove, taking up classical and other studies, pursuing them in his owo way and largely without assistance. To maintain himself, he at times worked at farm labor by the month, and at other intervals taught school. lo 1859 he entered upon . ..a regular collegiate course at ForestNrove, and was gradu- ated in 1862, supporting himself in the meantime by his own exertions, mostly by manual labor. • Begins Newspaper Work. After being graduateg lie went to Idaho, and for one year was engaged in mining and whipsawing. Ile then returned to Oregon, and in 1864 came to Portland, where for a few months be was employed as librarian in the Port- land library. He then sought and ob- tained a working place on the Ore- gonian. Showing a decided talent for newspaper work, he soon after became editor, a position which with the excep- tion of a short interval from 1872 to 1877, he has ever since filled. MEN GO TO PUEBLO, COL. Governor Hay Names Irrigation Con- gress Delegates. Governor hay has appointed the fol lowing delegates to represent Washing- ton at the National Irrigation congress in Pueblo, Col., September 28 to 30, inclusive: R. !manger, Spokane; W. T. Clark, Wenatchee i M. J. Costello, Seattle; 13. F. Reed, Ellensburg; F. M. Weil, White Muffs; Lee A. Johnson, Sunnyside; F. M. Brown, Irondale; G. 11. Plummer, Tacoma; E. D. Mineah, Prosser; c. Furman, Toppenist ; N. C. Bliklock, Walls Walla; W. W. Hindman Spo- kane; E. H. Libby, Clarkston; A. J. tiplawn, North Yakima; D. E. Lash, North Yakima; IL M. Gilbert, North Yakima; .1. .1. Bixler, Peshastin; L. McLean, Spokane; L. L. Work, Comm - nutty; H. J. Whitney, Cashmere; G. W. R. Teasley, Clarkston. Great Beet Crop. Six hundred carload. of sugar beets will be shipped from UV WAIIOWA val Icy, Oregon, this season to the factory at La Grande. REVOLUTION PETERED OUT. Spain Seems to Have Upper Hand With Don Jaime and Followers. San Sebastian, Aug. 8.—The govern- ment's rigorous measures anent the formal renunciation of the clerical bunta of the threatened demonstration in this city insured comparative tran- quility Sunday .and a largely attended bull fight was the chief incident of the day. From daybreak the streets were pa- trolled by cavalry, infantry and gend- armes, while heavy bodies of troolat were held in readiness at Miramar palace. The gravest incident occurred in the evening when groups of clericals assembled, shouting, \Death to Spain— long live the pope.\ Thousands of indignant people rushed toward the manifestants and only the personal intervention of the governor at the head of a platoon of police prevented an attack. Nearly 150 arrests were made. Many amusing scenes were witnessed. Priests leading bands of peasants took to their heels when they found the city in the possession of the troops. The peasants, all their•courage gone, were disarmed and easily persuaded to return to their homes. The local authorities are convinced that the clerical demonstration marked a Carlist plot. Clericals are extremely indignant at the government's repress- ive measures. Senor Urguijo, the chief organizer of the movement, declared to- day that the policy of the government was opposed by the entire Spanish people. Vatican Optimistic. Roil, Aug. 8.—The feeling ,at the Vatican is optimistic. Hope is enter- tained that an understanding with the Spanish government soon will be reached. It is pointed out by the Vati- can that Premier Canalejas must be grateful to the papacy for restraining its followers from disorders which might have led to civil war. The Vatican and Cardinal Merry del Val, the papal secretary, personally in- structed the bishops throughout Spain to prevent demonstrations and dis- orders. Majority, for Alfonso. An overwhelming majority of Span- iards are Alfonsists in sympathy and refuse to identify Alfonso XII with the Present embroglio. Don Jaime, the pretender, is not re- garded as a formidable personality from any point of view. His advisers in the Carnet organization are not politicians who ran with those upon whom Don Carlos relied. USUAL SUNDAY ACCIDENTS. Automobiles Manage to Kill a Few People—Othea Accidents. A Northern Pacific passenger train struck an automobile containing Cap- tain Genereaux, Mrs. Genereaux and Mr. and Mrs. William T. Klotz of Se- attle, at Thomas station, 20 miles south of Seattle, and the four occupants of the machine narrowly escaped death by leaping frem the car. Hits Pole, 80 hillei an Hour. An automobile, running at 60 miles an hour a few miles out of Portland, '.kidded in the dust and struck a tele- phone pole. B. II. Bowman, a middle- aged man, who was driving, is believed to be dying. Wild Horse Kills Owaley. Al Owsley, a stockman from Pomeroy, driving about Walla Walla, was thrown from his buggy when it 'collided with a raised street car track, and wat killed. Girl Killed in San Francisco. Dragged under a skidding automobile, Miss Gertrude Gaffuey, 22 years old, was instantly killed near San Francisco and her four companions and the chauffeur was seriously injured when the machine slid into a tree. Runaway Injures Nine. Every one of the nine occupants of a wagon filled with pickniekers was in- jured in a runaway near Portland and as a result Mrs. Evelyn N. Kinder may die, as her skull is believed to be frac- tured. Machine Is Struck by Engine. Two were killed outright, three fatal- ly injured and others may die as the re- sult of an automobile being struck by an engine at a Southern railway cross ing, near Westlake, below Bessemer, Ala. RICH HAUL FOR ROBBER. New Mexico Stage Held Up- Driver Killed and $20,000 in Cash Secured. The stage- coach from Mogollon, southwestern Socorre county to Silver City, New Mexico, was held up Satur- day, the driver killed and $20,000 worth of silver bullion stolen. Mogollon is 70 miles from the nearest railroad and telegraph station. Wendling to Louisville. Mrs. Core Muena, the milliner of Hunse, Mo., for the have of whom Joseph Wendltng, accused of the murder of Alma Kellner at houieville, Ky., be- trayed his whereabouts to the Lotrieville police, left Kansas City with Wendling and his captors, bonnd for Lottitsville. The silk of the spider is lighter eng i ne will he a witness in the murder stronger num that from the silk worm. case against him. NORTHWEST NEWS ITEMS NOTES SELECTED FOR BUSY READERS. ABOUT PEOPLE AND EVENTS IN MONTANA, IDAHO AND WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON STATE NEWS Tekoa's proposed sewer system will cost $4,864. State Senator J. D. Bassett will move back to Ritzville from Spokane. The membership of the Spokane Chamber of Commerce has now reached a total of 1,185 members. The only hindrance to completing harvest in the Palouse country in record time is the scarcity of men. The timothy crop throughout the In- land Empire is lighter than for many years. Look out for high prices. The body of an unidentified man, a possible suicide, was caught while floating in the river at Spokane Sunday. The double -tracking of the Northern Pacific main line east from Spokane, begun several weeks ago, is being rushed. Many Masons from North Yakima at- tended the exercises of the cornerstone laying of the Mabton Episcopal church last Sunday. The Northeast Washington 0. A. N. Veterans' association will meet at Cho- welah August 23, the convention last- ing four days. Colonel Clark E. Carr, a trustee of Knox college of Galeeburg, Ill., an old associate of Abraham Lincoln, is visit- ing at Kettle Falls. The death of Mrs. C. P. Pringle at Spokane recently removed another of the few survivors of the terrible Whit- man massacre of 1841. A large amount of grain is being cut for hay. Much of the spring grain will not be threshed, as the heads have not filled well and the straw is short. Judge H. W. Canfield, who recently announeed his retirement from the su- perior court bench in Whitman county, will enter a law partnership at Spo- kane. Howard M. Griffin, whose father is a Nob Hill rancher, was accidentally shot and killed Sunday afternoon while on a camping expedition 60 miles from North Yakima. In Charge of 21 teachers under the supervision of Alfred Livengood, who succeeds himself as city superintendent, the public schools of Dayton will open September 5. The body of the 12 -year -old son of William O'Hare, residing near Spring- dale, was found by a searching party. Struck by a rolling log, the little fellow 'a body was badly crushed be neath the heavy weight. IDAHO NEWS ITEMS Work on the Milwaukee railroad in the neighborhood of Poet Falls is pro- gressing rapidly. A rain of six hours' duration Satur- day night put the foresters again in con- trol of all fires in the Kootenai district. Mrs. B. N. Barnett, who has been postmaster at Mace ,for the past 10 years, has resigned and will move to Wallace. From the information received the next 1,500 names to be called on the Coeur d'Alene reservation will start September 1. Timber companies and raining com- panies are among the corporations that pay the biggest taxes in Shoshone county. Heavy rains fell around Stites Satur- day and several cloudbursts occurred on the Middle Fork of the Clearwater above Kooskia. Last Sunday was the first time since the state Sunday closing law was passed that the moving picture places at Boise were kept open. The business men of Moscow have decided to hold a county fair for \Audi county this wall. No definite plans have as yet been made. . Fire destroyed Edward Grenawald's separator Friday while threshing near Witiona. Also A. Swingler's, between Kamiah and Nez Perce. According to reports from Bellgrove, ninny settlers have been made homeless by forest fires still raging, the worst in the history of the country. The auditor's report to the state board Of equalization shows that the total assessed valuation of Kootenai county, after the exemptions of $134,243 are deducted, to be $6,242,102. James H. Wallis of Boise, state pure food inspector, reports Dr. Holm, United States meat inspector at Wal lace, with placing a government seal on the carcass of a cow which was not fit for food. The charge has been for- warded to government authorities at Washington, D. C. According to report all forest fires in the Clearwater country, which have been raging for several weeks, are now under control. Tile Clearwater Protect- ive association is maintaining a patrol of 78 men in the district, most of the work being backfiring, in order to con - line fires to a small area. By secreting themselves in the main corridor of the county jail at Grange- ville, Idaho, and making a break for liberty when Jailer McClain went into the cell wings, Theodore Reynolds of Kooskia, awaiting trial in the district court, charged with horse stealing, and Frank Primus, on the way to the Orofino insane asylum, escaped. L. H. Tyrrell was fatally crushed %m- iler the wheels'of his own threshing en- gine, 10 miles southwest of Moscow, Saturday. Mr. Tyrrell swung himself under the engine as it was being slowly backed up by the Rev. C. D. Bell, the engineer, preparatory to coupling onto the stub tongue of the separator to be pulled by the engine to the next setting. Walla Walla valley, which at one time exported great droves of cattle and hogs, is now importing six car loads of beef, ham, bacon, pork, lard and cooking oils from eastern points, each month. To celebrate the harvest and to pro- mote a general good feeling among the residents of Clarke county, particularly the farmers and fruitgrowers, a number of harvest picnics will be held this month. One of the largest real estate deals made in Whitman county for many years took place recently when the Thomas Warwick ranch, near Tekoa, consisting of 400 acres, was sold for $27,650 to Daniel Hay of Detail and Silas O'Neil of Seattle. Charles Smith, 42, insane patient at Fort Steilacoom state asylum, was kite by Michael Corbett, 64, another patient, recently. The men were walk- ing together, both being considerW harmless, when Corbett seized a club and struck Smith, killing him almost instantly. J. S. Adams claims the record run for this season with a steam thresher in Whitman county. Laid Friday Mr. Adams threshed •1740 sacks of wheat and moved four times during the day. The run Was made nine nines west of Colfax. This means about 3800 bushels for the day's run. Word has been received that Chester Alderton, a young man who, in com- pany with Claude Lawrence, attempted to burglarize the general store of labs. •& Co. at bind in May, 1909, has been apprehended in Michigan and will be extradited to' this state to serve the remainder of his sentence at a reform school. Professor W. T. McDonald 04 the Washington State college at Pulitnan, who also is assistant superintendent of the live stock department of the Spo- kane fritertsate fair, October 3 te 9, says that the- showing cie live stock this year will be in every respect the greatest in the history of the MONTANA NEWS NOTES The first threshing in the Flathead valley this season showed a yield of over 20 bushels to the acre of winter wheat. Edward Downs, wanted for cattle and sheep \rustling\ in Montana, was taken from Spokane by J. W. Collins, state stock inspector, and returned to Butte for trial. A gold bar weighing 128 1-2 ounces and worth $2,75Q was Saturday melted at a Helena assay office, being obtained from the reduction of 89 pounds of ore from the new strike in the Yellow Jacket mine, across the Jefferson county line from Helena. The event of late in mining circles is the rich strike in the old 131 -Metallic mine, near Philipsburg, the magnitude of the find being such as to impress mining men of that vicinity with the belief that the famous bonanza ledge that once made the Hi -Metallic mine the biggest producer of silver in Montana again has been found. The would-be bank robber created a scene in court at Dillon Saturday by drowning the words of the judge with loud yells and groans and falling from the chair in which the sheriff's officers carried him whee he refused to walk. The bandit apparently feigned injuries and refused to heed tne orders of the sheriff to dress. It required the services of three men to prepare him and then straighten him out for his picture, the outlaw closing his eyes and stretching his mouth wide open. Orders Domed to Game Warden Ralston of Flathead county by stqp (lame Warden Avarre are to the effelt that the county game warden has no further authority to supervise the gains of the Glacier national park. Since the interior department has made no regu- lations, and the forest service here, which is in charge of the actual admin- istration of the park, has no special ;authority, the wild animals of the park are at the mercy of whoever may wish to prey upoo them. It is calculated that no fewer than 85,000 people spend their lives on the canal boats and barges of F,agland micas. THE U.S. CENSUS 90,000,000 AN ESTIMATE OF HEAD OFFICE. EXACT NUMBER WILL BE KNOWN IN OCTOBER --POPULATION FIGURES COMPILED. It will be about the middle of October before the people of the United States learn their true number as revealed by the count of the thirteenth census. It is generally believed that the number will be about 90,000,000 and census of- ficials are known to share this belief. About 300 of the more than 1800 clerks in the census office are compiling population figures only, while the others are working on other statistics. Con- trary to the general opinion, all the counting of the people is done by hand, the tabulating machines being used only in classification as to race, sex and other conditions. Enumeration figures will continue to be given out day by day for the next two mouths or more, while the sociologi- cal and industrial figures will come later. All enumeration figures are counted three to four times, and an in- vestigation is ordered if there is any suggestion of an error. ID two cities evidence of fraud has been discovered and in one, Great Falls, Modt., a prosecution has' been under- taken for fraudulent enumeration. The intention of Director Durand is to tabulate first the population of the large cities, after which the figures for the states will be given out as they are ascertained, the returns for all counties in the state being announced at the same time as the figures for the state. WRECK KILLED 13 RUNNING 40 MILES AN HOUR, WORK TRAIN SHUNTS PASS- ENGER ASIDE AND PLOWS INTO BAGGAGE CAR, SOCIETY LADIES SMOKE CIGARETTES. Alice Roosevelt Longworth Smokes Only Twenty \Pills\ a Day, According to Report. The question as to whether Mrs. Alice Roosevelt Longworth and Miss Eleanor Sears should smoke cigarettes is rapidly becoming national. The Christian Endeavor societies have taken the matter up and in all sections of the country associations are adopting resolutions urging Mrs. Long - worth and Miss Sears to stop the use of cigarettes. . The National Anti -Cigarette league has even gone the length of appointing a committee to wait on Mrs. Longworth and implore her, in the interests of the welfare of the young girls of the country, to eschew the delights of the \coffin nail.\ Two years ago a minister said Mrs. Longworth had cut the number from • 40 to 20 per day. In Nebraska they are imploring her to cease her \demoralizing\ example before boys and girls. Gertrude Atherton declares it is pro- vincialism to object to her smoking on any other grounds than that it is un- healthy. Ignacio, Cal., Aug. 9.—Thirteen per- sons were killed and at least 12 injured, several of them badly, Monday night, when passenger train No. 6 on the Northwestern Pacific railroad running between San Francisco and Santa Rosa met in a head-on collision with a wore train u mile and a half south of this place. The engines met with such force that the engine of the work train, which consisted of caboose and two light flat cars, shunted the passenger engine to one side and plowed part way through the baggage ear, causing the baggage car and the smoker to telescope partly. •Nearly all the men in the for- ward part of the smoker were killed and all in that cur were injured in some manner. Relief trains were rushed from both ends of the line to the scene of the wreck. Some of the dead were taken to San Rafael and some to Santa Rosa. The injured were taken in various directions, making the list of names difficult to obtain. The Known Dead. P. Levin, Santa Rosa. W. G. Pohlman, Petaluma. George Riley, Sr., Petaluma. Henry Emerson, Petaluma. M. A. Bangs, bearing the card of the Rockford Medical union. William Littaker, Santa Rosa, engi- neer of special. John Wilkinson, guard at San Quen- tin prison. Henry Boyer, Santa Rosa. W. Neilson, San Rafael. Two unidentified bodies. Twelve injured are being brought to the Taylor Sanitarium in San Fran- cisco. The badly injured: A. C. Burnham, 1550 Corran street, Los Angeles; W. J. Cain, Black Point; Captain R. C. Von Taegen of the schoonerl•heodore Roose- velt, Alameda; W. F. Bachelor, Peta- luma; Dr. J. H. McCloud, Santa Rosa; J. W. Watson, Santa Rosa; Ernest Spangenberger, Santa Roan; 'Jack Page, Santa Rosa; A. W. Agnew, Petaluma; — Richardson, Petelema; E. 0. Van Pelt, Los Angeles, 3917 South Olive strtet; Alexander Shera, conductor of the passenger; B. Speaker, engineer of the passenger; Edward Reynolds, fire- man of the special. AMERICAN GIRLS MOST BEAUTIFUL \The American girl is the most beau tiful girl,in the world. Why, I con- sider if the Venus de Milo should- ap S pear on the earth today she could not hold a Pantile to our average Amer ices girl.\ This WAS the statement made recently by George Clinton Batchelder, who had just returned from a long trip abroad, where he made an explicit study of the women of the world in a business way. Be is an expert eorset manager. WILL STUDY POLITICS FOR PRESIDENT TAFT Fletcher Maddox, Montana Revenue Collector, to Tour Northwest States. Political conditions in the northwest will be studied at close range for the benefit of „President Taft by Fletcher Maddox, Montana internal revenue col- lector. President Taft and his friends are interested, not to say anxious about the insurgent movement—witness the recent western trip of Senator Crane. Mr. Maddox will incidentally inspect sites offered the government for new public buildings in Washington. He leaves Washington, D. C., for Beverly to see Pretrident Taft, going thence to the Pacific coast, inspecting sites at Seattle, Aberdeen, Ellensburg, We- natchee and Vancouver. Asked whether his trip has anything to do with Politics, Mr. Maddox ad- mitted no would \see and hear what is going on.\ From Washington Maddox will go to Montana, where be will participate in proconvention state politics and in the republican convention about Sep- tember 15. BRIEF NEWS DISPATCHES. Richard Traul, civil war veteran, shot and wounded Chauncey H. Sawyer at Spokane, Monday, and then killed him- self. Temporary insanity. At Kansas City more than $4000 worth of opium was taken from the tea store of Jim Lung by police who raided the police Monday. Pedro Bonavidas was shot and killed during a dispute near Deming, N. M., 100 miles west of El Paso, Texas, by Tom Halle, a wealthy cattleman. A heavy rain fell in the Topeka sec- tion of Kansas Monday, putting the corn in that section out of danger. Dr. J. E. Crichton, Seattle's commis- sioner of health, has issued an order re- quiring that all Cases of infantile paralysis be placed under strict quaran- tine as soon as reported. At Billings, Mont., Monday,. Herrick Starks, colored, while acting as peace- maker in a row betwe'en negroes, was shot four tinier+ and seriously wounded. His assailant, George Allen, escaped. Gamaliel Bradford III., aged 23 years, of Wellesley Hills, direct de- scendant of William Bradford, Brat gov- ernor of the Plymouth colony and a member of the graduation class of 1910 at Harvard, shot himself, Monday, be- cause the girl he loved refused to marry him. Following the example of Mrs. Joseph Mello of Antioch, Cal., who a few days ago killed four small children, Mrs. John West man of Point Richmond, Cal., drowned two little children in a bath- tub, and then hanged herself in the attic of her home. Slig had been re- turned from an insane asylum a month ago. The commanders of the 'military de- partments of the Columbia, Dakota, California and Missouri were Monday ordered by President Taft to instruct their post commandants to lend troops an request to assist in fighting forest fires near forts. FOREST FIRES ARE SPREADING. Over 2.000 Men Employed on Various Reserves Fighting Fires. Reports from various\ parts of Idaho, Washington and Montana received in Spokane show that forest fires have broken out anew in the various reserves, where, in addition to more than 2,000 loan now at work with dynamite, axes and mattfuren, there is an urgent de- mand for more than double that num- ber to cope with the flames. Minister For Fifty Years. The Rev. W. R. Ross of Grand Forks, B. C., for ever 50 years an- ordained Presbyterian minister, died there Sat- urday after ab Hinson of two days. He was in his 81st year. •

Sanders County Democrat (Plains, Mont.), 12 Aug. 1910, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053239/1910-08-12/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.