The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, February 13, 1901, Image 1

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Vol. XIII. No 52.
CORAL,LIS,,OREGOiV, FEBRUARY 13 1901;
b. F. IRVINE,
Editor and proprietor
In it his daughter, ' Miss 'Helen
Rooseuelt, is made ' his sole heir.
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The son is mentioned, but not for
any of the, Roosevelt money.'
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FOR THE B
At the same time word has been
' " Turnisniti
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OKI! ..sold 2t a.fcfg i
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until JFe&ruary 15!
4
new line mens snoes
iSp just received. Prices
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- 5 reduced on all.
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4
Jill Shoes Warranted.
o H. .Harris.-
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THEY RETURN
FOB
HOME.
Leave the Islands the 15th A
" . Caused Strike Rise in
Price of Wine Other
News. - '
Ki,ss
San Francisco, Feb 8 The Cal
ifornia Wine association, represent
ing the allied house's which are now
in control of the market, has de
clared an advance of 2i cents per
gallon in the price of ordinary clar
ets making the figure 35 cento, per
gallon in the price for naked com-,
men wines,f o b, San . Francisco or
30 cents including cooperage. This
increase of price follows an advance
of 4 cents a gallon - made several
weeks ago.';. The cause of the" raise
is said to be a shortage of stock and
a heavy demand.
v New York, Feb 8 The Journal
and Akvertiser says:' The success
or of Samuel Rice,' as president of
the Distilling Companj of America
has not yet' been " announced, but
the current report is that William
Karrity, who was' ' formerly : chair
man of the National Demosratic
committee will soon take the posit
ion: It was first offeied to John M
Atherton of. Louie ville,.; Kentucky,
who is a ' large whiskey distiller,
but he declined to accept because of
of pressing personal businers. ss '
John G Carlisle, has been talked
of as a possible director, but it un
derstood that he i wil)j : instead be
the general counsel of the company.
- Manila. Feb1 8 The Thirteenth
United Statesj;VolunteerInfantry, '
Colonel Gardener commandicg, ar
rived here . on ' the United ,States
iranipdrt'Kilpatriek from Tayabas
pioyitca, iBland of Luzont and will
go into camp on'the Luuetto, sail
ily for home February 16th. Col
onel .Gardener said there practically
'no insurgents.jn . the .province, of
Tayabas and that the pro-American
trong there. Eighty-seven mem s
bers of the regiment have . died of
wounds and diseases and 250 fimen
bave--been disceorged because -.-of
sickness. - .
. The Twentieth Infantry, which
been two years intManila ( on :pro
vesr"datyj; has sailed for ; Vigan on
field "t-ervioe
. HindrediSof teachers in the Unit
ed States-are applying for position
in the Phillippines.. It would , ? be
' easy to secure 1000. ' ' -
"An authorized delegation of Bon
tonic Arrogates areeturning to the
prevince with school .books, flags
and high opinions, of the Americans.
5
New York, Feb 8 The Journ
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of Commerce says:- It has - been
learned that negotiations are under
way hetween, representatives from
the general chemical company and
the New Jersey Zinc company for
a consolidation of those interests.
The formal plan provides for the
incorporation of of a new company
with the following ' capitalization:
Preferred stock, 6 per cent cumul
ative, $15,000,000: 5 per . cent loo
year depentures; common stock, $24
000,000 a total 01 it54,ooo,ooo.
r New York, Feb 8 It was learned
today on good authority that the
Union Pacific's purchase of South
ern Pacific stock is to be financed
by an issue'uf $4o,ooo,6oo of Union
Pacific 4 per cent ten year convert
able gold jxmds, under written' by
Kuhn, Lebb & Co. . They can "be
converged at the option of the com
pany into common stock of the rail
road'ornpany.ataDytijne,i;.b.efote
Mayvlst, 1907, and are redeemable
on any interest day .after, that, date,
at the optition of the company at a
premium of 2$ per cent. The bond
will be offered, to stock boldere . for
subscription at par.' j f r
Granite City,-111, Feb 2 A big
strike is on at the National Stamp
ing Company's works,'' 'all on ac
count of Eliza," r
Eliza Schrader, a pretty girl of
nineteen,', was caught kiesine 'a
young man. - Both were employes
and both were dischargeu."; Fifty
other girls and half , that number
of young men held an indignatiob
meeting and resolved . that the djs
missal nf the kissing pair was an
outrage and . that no employer
could, suppress osculation. , '
It was pointed out that Miss
Schrader and the young man were
keeping company and were perhaps
.engaged to be married. - ine. pro
prietor was requested to ; reinstaee
the pair. He refused.'
j i All in favor of kissing . promptly
quit, and this meant nearly all the
employees. . The town is with the
kissers.
An'Astorhas been disinherited.
He is James R Roosevelt, Ji,r son
of James R Roosevelt, who married
the eldest Miss Aetor, 25 years ago.
Mrs William, Astor," .leader of the
4od, and arbiter of fashion, is the
young man's grandmother. - The
offence is that he married Miss Sa
die. Meisinger, Jast gummer, better
known in the tenderloin as "Dutch
Sadie."
Mr Roosevelt Sr, after reading
The World's exclusive-account of
how his eon was the star 1 guest- at
the wedding of "his . bride's" sister
last-week, and acted as master- of
ceremonies, at this typical eaetside
aliair, made np nis mtad -finally
that parental forbearance , had ceas-
ed to be al. virtue.- According : he
called his layers and inade a new
will. - ' -
sen t to the young man that he need
never attempt toaDpear atth fam
ily home," for his ; presence there
will never be- tolerated. , ;-
'Topeka. Kan, Feb 9 Holten
Kan, was purged of its "joints" to
day. , The purging process was ac
complished bp a band of not- least
looo determined citizens, who took
the law into their : own hands and
meted out summary justice to the
"jointists'' of the cityt Three "joint
were put out of business, and Holt
en is a dry town for the first time
in 15 years. - '
The. citizens sof Holten held " a
meeting last night and decided that
the joints must be closed at once.
This afternoon at three o'clock they
met at the Methodist church, and,
after arms evangelistic exercises,
they started out to do their work.
There were about 300 people at the
church but it soon became known
what was going on, and - soon the
main street of the city was crowded
people anxious to see the work ac
complished. - There were a number of officers
in the Crowd and they led the way
to the hrst joint, which was Kept
by a woman named Hicks, on the
south side of the public sqaare.
This has for years been one of the
most notorious places of the city.
The crowd broke in the doors and
took out all the liquor, emptying it
in the street. They then broke up
all the fixtures in true Mrs Nation
style, not leaving a whole thing
that could be used in the joint bu
siness. ; The proprietress of 'the
joint tried to leave, but the crowd
refused to let her.
When the demolition of the Hicks
joint was complete, the crowd start
ed to do the same thing with . the
other joints of the city, two in num
ber. The proprietors ,- of these
joints, by working very hard; man
aged to turn all their liquor out, be
by the time . the crowd reached
their place of bnsiness. They plead
ed earnestly to be allowed ; to keep
the fixtures and promised on their
oaths never again to sell ' another
drop of liquor in Holten. : One ' of
the jointists, a man named Ander
son, got down on his knees and sup
plicated the crowd .not to destroy
his nxturee, as it would : : ruini'nim
financially, and - he promised to
have them out of town in an . hour.
The citizens decided to give the re
maining jointists a few hours with
in which to leave the .city. v".
- There waa not - a semblance of
lawlessness at any time durin the
the progress of the smashing. Law
yers, newspaper men and business
men helped swell the crowd.; which
was composed of some of the best
people of Holten. T After the smash
ing had been completed, the guard
ians of law went, to the Methodist
church and had a thanksgiving ser
vice over the successful';', result of
their work., Tonight a meeting was
held in " Holten; and "ar vigilance
committe was organized to see, that
a joint- will never again .have a
chance to do business there. - The
members of the committe,. say that
the first joint that starts there will
be immediately smashed and the
owner banished from 'the - city.
There ia great ejoicing in Holten
tonight. The people say- they ac
complished in two hours what the
officers have not been able to do in
15 years. .
Topekai -Kan, Feb 5 Attorney
General Goddard tonight appointed
Judge Bedden as assistant attorney
general for this county; to enforce
the prolnoition law. ; it is under
stood that an aggressive campaign
will bo started at once. Judge Bed
den is the attorney who had charge
of Jesse Morrison in the recent El
dorado murder trial. . 1 ,.v
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! Job Printing :
- . At the
Times Office.
tf0j$'s
Seeds.
' jar Perry's Becds are ,.'. j.
Jnf ' :- known tbeoouutry over a . t 5, ,
Wj the moe( reliabsn Seel that '
Bf akn be- bought. .- Dont save m t-
3 : nictcel on cueap seeds and lose a ft ...
dollar on the barwat jf J :
", , i 1U01 Seed Annual bee. Jf
V. 0. M. FERRT CO.,
JSL " Detroit, Mlch.y jrT . ;2
at
Spaeta.. will, not permit
' - following are a
Dress Goods ' '
$1; 50 dress goods at...................... ..$1 23
1 00 . " 85
75 , - " ; 67
"50 " . ' : 41
We have good things - for you in every
department.
Ladles Underwear ,
$1 5o vests and pants at... . . . ... , . .". ,$1 23
1 00 " v 85
75 . " ' " 67
5o " ' 41
This is only a few of the bargains in underwear.
Ladies and Misses Wool Hose
$ ': 50. wool hose at. .'. . ... . . . . .V. .... , . .$ 41
4o " , 32
25 , 21
-. We have a job in a good 25c cotton hose that
goes for 18o or 3- pr for 50c. ". .
, : This sale includes Mens and Boys clothing, overcoats, wool, underwear, hats and wool
blankets. - We are bound to make our February sales larger than ever. Come in and look
around, get prices and tell your friends what we are doing at tb. Big Store
AT
UNION PACIFIC
SECURES CONTROL OF LEADING
COLORADO LIMES.
The Southern Pacific as a Feeder
. Wireless . Telegraphy Successful
Mea luruei tike Torches
j,'. - Other News. .
i Denver, Feb. 8 The News prints
the following this morning: Ac
cording to an authoritative report,
the same interests that control the
Union Pacific have secured control
of all the leading, railways of Col
orado. The list includes the Den
ver & Rio Grande, Colorado Mid
land, Rio Grande Western1 and Coir
orado & Southern. . - . v ' .
If this feat is accomplished, -the
Union Pacific is ,to be the main
artery of traffic across the conti
nent, and the lines which have been
named will' be subsidiary to a vast
transocntinental system connecting
New York and Sah Francisco. ...
.The News gives, Daniel Guggen
heim, the chairman; of the execu
ti ve committee'. of the American
Smelting Company, as ! authority
for4,he above statemant and credits
him with the, following statement:
'I am not a railroad man, but I
will say that - .the same interests
which have control of the Union
Pacific have secured control of the
Denver & Rio Grande." : -
: The following bulletin, issued by
a local firm of stockbrokers, has
caused a great deal of s peculation
in railroad circles:
"We get suggestion Wrom good
source in New York that at a meet
ing next ' Monday Union -. Pacific
ay decide to run r the Southern
Pacific as a feeder to former, which
would be a good thing for Union
Pacific, but perhaps not bullish on
Southern Pacific as a feeder was a
possibility. ," ' ,
,"The Union Pacific,' said one,
"may take hold and giv the Will
amette Valley terminal rates, thus
making the Southern Oregon branch
a feeder for Eastern business.. - But
the questions is,,- will the whole
Southern Pacific line be operated as
a fesdep?.. I doubt it. The Union
Pacific may be a big enough dog to
wag the Southern as tail, but to
us out here it looki as -though the
Union should be-the tail."", r '
. "President, Hays' sudden sum
mons to the East," said another,
"looks as N though he was called
5. L. Klines
to quote prices on every article in
few to give you an idea just what
KLINE'S,
there there to attend the meeting
mentioned in the bulletin. It . is
not at all unlikely that the Union
has the upper hand, and that it will
do as it pleases with the Southern.
New York, Feb. 8 A special to
the World from "Washington5 says:
A new system of wireless telegraphy
has been developed by the Weather
Biireau; - ' ' -. ' v rs--
"It is a success.";' said ; Willis S
Moore, chief of the bureau. '. "We
have been experimenting for a" year
at Cobb's Island,' in the Potomac
River 70 miles below ' Washington.:
We have, completed -an' apparatus
that we expect 'will : enable ub 'to
signal ships 500 miles or more out
at sea.' V VVe shall oon send but
ships equipped with' receiving ' in
struments. We have just comple
ted a; station vat Roanoake,; N, C,
and will soon have stations at Hat
teras and Cape Henry. ; ;f f
; " We have succeeded, in telegraph
ing ' perfectly with" . "our wirer
less " system for - 60 miles over a
rough country around Washington.
That, I believe, is fully equal to the
best transmission : that -haB ever
been accomplished by the Marcono
method. Our system is quite dis
tinct from his, and is being devel
oped along our own lines, j j ' f
'We succeeded in sending mes
sages for some distance from a staff
only three feet high. We establis hed
regular communication between
the laboratory and Washington, 6o
miles. One of our men has a farm
near Fort Myer, Va., just across
froai Washington. A staff loo feet
high was on the place and at the
top we placed our instruments. We
were able to communicate with the
island as freely as though - we were
working over a wire. The speed of
the waves was practically .that of
light. We used a : system of dots
and dashesand our receiver was of
the 'sounder' type. We read mes
sages by sound. 'We ex'pect how
ever to develop a receiver that ;will
record messages ' . v v ,
.''Notwithstanding our ' success, it
does not seem th& wireless telegra
phy is developed yet to- the r point
where' it can be used for ordinary
commercial purposes on land. The
earth disturbance's and the condi
tions that surround cities would
prove obstacles." ' " ' - '
T:St Petersburg, Feb". 8 Dispauch
es from Baku say ail the availabe
hospitals are filled with people in
jured by the naphtha fire, while the
sheds on the fair ground a , .are filled
by those made homeless by the con
flagration. '
The fire broke oufc 1 early : in ... the
. 1-
the big store. But
we are doino-. "
'Ladies Jackets ', x " '
$ 4 00 jackets at... ,............$3 00
6 50 " : 4 25
8 00 " 6' 65
lo 00 " 7 75
12 5o 8 25
We are bound to close to make room
for spring goods.' '
, . , :v 1 .i." i , 1 ,' '' T' ',' ' ' ' ' -.' ' . j
.. . . . 1 M
Ladies Tailor Suits
$ 7 5o tailor suit at. ....... ..... . . . . . .$5 5o
lO OO " ...i 6 97
12 5o " ! .... ,. 8 75
? Only a few left, come early and ges first choice.
Ladies and Misses Mackintoshes -
$ 3 00 mackintotheB" at.-. . .". 2 35
4 00 " 3 65
5 00 " , ............... 3g7
- 7 00. " 5' 00
lo 00 ' " : .. . . .'. ; . 7 75
These are bargains, come and take a look at them
evening at mealtime, and spread so
rapidly that many people were un- '
able to escape from their homes.
The fire, also cut off the retreat of
the spectators, 3o of whom perish
ed. . ',-;
It is believed that the conflagra
tion was started by a discharged
employe, for the purpose of revenge
and it is further reported that the
naphtha reservoirs had been pre
vioruly filled with water, which in '
overflowing' carried the - flaming '
fluid over the town, ;in volving all f
houses as far. as Police street. The,
stream of fire was several yards
high. Numbers Of people seen ,
were trying to escape. They were'
burning like torches. -The total
number of victims is not ascertain-'
able at present, , ,
i 1 St -Louie, Feb 2 A J Wagenman
clerk of the court of criminal cor-
rection, this morning received a let
ter through the mail demanding ,
that he place $5ooo at a given point
Sunday night or his son Eugene
would be kidnapped. A skull and
cross bones were dra wn on the mis
sive and the inscription. - "In hoc
eigho vinces." ' - '
:, jWagennamen recently won$loo
poo speculatfng io wheat. The son
is-nineteen years old and athletic.
His father says he is big enough to
take care of himself and the son
thinks so too. . ;
At Philomath. -
TTta Wrtnrlmon nitititarl rliro nam
members last Friday evening, after
the lodge session an oyster supper
was enjoyed by those present,
T R Chandler of Aleea "is out
looking for a location to " engage in
the mercantile business. '
, The telephone company com
menced putting up the wires on the'
Kings Valley line Monday morn
ing. . ,
' The census returns give Philo
math a population of 343 inside the
corporation limits. . ,
-The Philomath band will give an ,
entertainment next. Friday, Feb 15.
After a programme of , songs, recite
tatione, etc, has been rendered, -there
will be a sale of baskets. ;
. The public school library '
been enlarged by quite a number of
volumnes, and a ; movement' is- on '
foot to purchase a fine encyclopedia.:
Prof Wyatt has purchased a new t
lot of chtmical apparatus .for , the
tiee of his chemical class in the col- .
lege. - ' ' , ' -' ' '
P Philomite. ,
Photo cardboard at Times office.'