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About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1903)
Vol. XVI.--N0. 19.
CORVALLIS, OREGON, JULY 1, 1903.
B. F. IRTXNS
Editor Mid Proprietor. .
General Banking Business.
VV nnnohla of all flnon
Auuaiugo iooudu pa J U1W tail
ial centers in United States, Canada
DRTIi A.ND London Sc San FrancbicoBank
Limited; Canadian Bank of Commerce.
1ATS FR ATTnTSnO-London Sc San Francis-
r co Bank Limited.
EW YORK Messrs. J. P. Morgan & Co.
HICAIiU-First nauonai dshk.
.ONDOJr, ENG.-London & San Francisco
I Bank Limited.
iSATTLE AND TACOMA-London & San
f Francisco Bank Limited. "
0RVALLIS & EASTERN
In o in on An - :?'
Tims Card Number 21.
For Yaquina: : .... V
Traiii leaves Albany. ...... 1245 P-
" Corvallis...... 2:00 p. m
" arrives Yaauina 6:2s P. n
j Leaves Yaquina. .......... 6:45 a. m
... Leaves Corvallis......... ..11:30 a. m
' Arrives Albany 12:15 p. m
Leaves Albany 7:00 a. m
: Arrives Detroit 1 2 :05 p. m
Leaves Detroit .12:45 p. m
; Arrives Albany 5:35 p. m
Train No. 1 arrives in Albany in time
to connect with S P south, bound train,
'as well as eivinsr two or three hoars in
Albanv before departure of S P north
r Train No 2 connects with the S P trains
at Corvallis and Albany giving direct ser
vice to Newport and adjacent beaches.
Train 3 for Detroit, Breitenbush and
Other mountain resorts leaves Albany at
7:00 a. m., reaching Detroit at noon, giv
ing ample time to reach the Springs the
For further information apply to '
, Edwin Stonb,
' , ' .-. Manager.
H. H. Cronise, Agent Corvallis. '
Thos. Cockrell, Agent Albany.
DR. C. H. NEWTH,
Physician & Surgeon
' Philomath, Oregon.
H. S. PERNOT,
Physician & Surgeon
Office over postoffi.ee. Residence Cor.
Fifth and Jefferson streets. Hoars 10 to
12 s. m., 1 to 4 p. m. Orders may be
left at Graham & Wortham's drug store.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Stenography and typewriting done.
Office in Uurnett brick Corvallis, Oreg
B. A. CATHEY.M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office. Boom 14. First National Bank
Bnilding, Corvallis, Or. Office Hours,
10 to 12 a. m.. 2 to 4 P. m.
Ii. G. ALTAIAN, M. D
Office cor 3rd and Monroe sta. ' Best
dence cor 3rd and Harrison sta.
Hours 10 to 12 A. M. 2 to 4 and 7
. to 8 F. M. Sundays 9 to 10 A, M.
Phone residence 315.
DR. W. H- HOLT.
DR- MAUD HOLT. ,
Office oa South Main St. Consul
tation and examinations free.
; Office hours: 8:3o to 11:45 a. m
1 to 5:45 p. m. Phone 235.
E. E. WILSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Zierolf Building, Corvallis. Or.
G. 11. FARRA,
PHYSICIAN, SURGEON OBSTKTICIAH
Satrtdenee In front ot court house facing Srd
tr- Oflfahoura-Stoa.ja.l.aand7 to8.
Notice of Final Settlement.
' Notice la hereby given that the undersigned
administratrix of the estate of Jermiah H Mason
deceased, has filed In the CountyConrt of the
State of Oregon for ' Benton Ooumty, her
final account as such administratrix of said
estate and that Wednesday the 8th day of July
1903, at the hour of one o'clock p ,m, has been
fixed by said Court as the time for hearing ob
jections to said report, ana the settlement
Elizabeth 0. Mason.
Administratrix of the estate of Jeremiah B.
Mason, deceased. ;.
We have Many Articles in our Estab
lishment that the season is just
beginning to permit you to use.
Many of them we are selling below
All Shirt Waists 20 to 30 percent Reduction.
; Air Dimities and Lawns 15 "
All Wove Dress Goods .10 " : :
AH Ladies' Shoes 10 " r, C"'',;; : ;
v Big Line to Select from.
CUe Do not Efoe .
to as high a standard as our desire would promote
us, but see that you make no mistake in
the house that keeps the hig-
est standard of Grocer
ies that is the
fresh everything to be had
V run our delivery wagon and our aim is
to keep what you want and to
(0 . rtlp.aan rnll rA aAf
IF . YOU ARE LOOKING FOR SOME REAL
good bargains in stock, grain fruit and poultry
Ranches, write for my special list, or come and
see me. I shall take pleasure in giving you all
the reliable information you wish, also showing
you over the country.
, Real Estate, Loan, and Insurance,
. , Philomath, Oregon.
, Jlotlce ol Final Settlement, '
Notice is hereby given that I, OR Farra as
administrator of the estate of Thomas Graham
deceased, have filed my final account as such
administrator in the County Court of Ben
ton county, State of Oregon, and the said
court has fixed Wednesday the 8th day
ot July 1903, at the hour of 1 o'clock In the
afternoon isaid day as the time, and thecounty
court room In the countycourt house in Cor
vallis, Oregon, as the place for hearing any and
all objections to the said final account and for
settlement thereof. . ..
Dated this June 5, 1903.
G- S. Farra.
Administrator of the estate of Thomas Gra
ham, deceased. . i-. -
in the market. We
Notiee Is hereby given that the undersigned
has been duly appointed by the County Court of
the State nf Oresron for the Oonntv of Benton.
administrator of the estate of Elizabeth Jane
Shipley, deceased. All persons having claims
against said estate are hereby requested to pre
sent the same properly verified as by law re
quired at the office of Yates & Tates. Corvallis.
Oregon within six months from the date hereof.
Dated at Corvallis, Oregon, this 19 th day ot
May, 1903. .
. 'A.J. SHIPLEY, 1
Administrator of the estate of Elizabeth Jane
. Shipley, deceased.
FOR FOURTH TIME;
CLEVELAND WOULD NOT UN
DEB ANY CIRCUMSTANCES
BE A CANDIDATE.
Says He Desires to Pasi the" Re
mainder of His Day s in Pri- ,
vate Life Roosevelt's Anx
iety About New York.
Princeton, June 27. The Wash
ington correspondent of the Galveston-Dallas
News has sent the fol
lowing despatch to his paper:
The man whixknows more about
the desires and ambitions of Grover
Cleveland than anybody else in
this world utterly repudiates the
suggestion that the Sage of Prince
Ion is trimming his sails for anoth
er experience in the presidency.
That man is Grover Cleveland him
self. - V
It is perfectly absurd," he said
to the News correspondent, to supr
pose tor an instant that I have any
desire to re-enter public life. Nor
hva T retnotelv . entertained the
thought since?. I left Washington
a r-nMm Aon. -1 he matter is
aa far from my thoughts a.s .it "was
in 1886, when, all must admit, it
was not within my hearing or sight.
I have no higher aspiration than to
pass my days in peace with my
family around me, and take no part
in politics which any private citizen
cannot take with the utmost pro
priety.' - ' ' .
As to the movement inaugurated
by the Brooklyn Eagle, Mr. Cleve
land said: . .
"I have never spoken to anybody
on the subject of a fourth candida
cy. I have never written to a single
political frind one way or the eth
er, nor have I been written to or
snoken to bv them. There is not a
political leader of any prominence
etfdeavonng to advance any move
ment to- naminate me in . any state,
ro far as I have been advised, nor
do I anticipate that any such effort
will be made by any leader, promi
nent or obscure, in any locality in
the country. ' .. . -
'In this respect the' Tsituation is
more than pleasing. In earnestly
desiring the democratic party to be
come strong ana united as of old,
committed to the simple traditions
and sound principles, which made
it aggressive and victorious, no
thought of personal interest has
"I have on several occasions with
in a year . undertaken to perform
the labor which usually falls to tbe
pri vate in the ranks, bat there has not
lurked witnn me tne ; nope ot any
save the consciousness of having
made an effort to assist in bringing
about salutary - conditions in the
P-l.y-" . . . .
. The question has been frequently
asked: "Why does not Mr. Cleve
land anoounce definitely that he
does not want the nomination?"
Mr. Cleveland has on many- occa
sions declared that he does not de
sire to re-enter public life, but he
thinks it is not incumbent upon
him to decline a political honor
which has not been offered him and
which he does not anticipate will
be offered him, and be objects to
occupying the ridiculous altitude
of announcing to the . democratic
machinery throughout the country
that he will not under any circum
stances accept something which is
not fioing to be offered him. .
Mr. Cleveland understands that
those who are persistent in ques
tioning his motives would not be
satisfied with anything he might
say and that those who are con
stantly calling upon him tor aec
larations regarding the next cam
paign cannot comprehend the sense
of propriety which impels him to
maintain the silence which com
ports with his retirement.
Mr Cleveland does not like to
diecuss politics. He ; was always
wary about interviews, and is jet.
When the negro problem was men
tioned, however, he was greatly in
terested. He said that he had re
ceived numbers of letters from tbe
South and that in every instance
his speech at Madison Square Con
cert Hall several weeks ago had
been highly commended. ;V':
It is not strange that many of
these messages which have come to
him from the South have re-affirm
ed the old-time confidence in his
wisdom ; and statesmanship and
sounded in no unmistakable terms
the affection . and esteem which
greeted the mention of his name in
his ascendency. -
In conclusion it may be repeated
with absolute confidence that Mr.
Cleveland neither desires nor ex
pects the democratic nomination
next year. He is contented - and
happy here and contemplates only!
the continuation of his present en
vironment in the remaining years
of his life. If he has any yearning
of a political nature, it is to live to
see a restored and virile democracy
once again in power, led by wise
and honest statesmanship; along
paths of safety and honor, and him
self a private in the ranks, r ,
Washington, June 20. Greaterev
en than his concern over the ecand
als in the postoffice department is
President Roosevelt's worry about
the situation in New York state.
The President is convinced he can
carry the West. ' He is not sure he
can carry New York, Conneticut or
New Jersey. He relies on his friends
to straighten out things for him in
Conneticut aud New Jersey, but he
intends to take personal charge of
the New York situation, and to de
vote most of bis time at Oyster
Bay to the straightening out of the
The president thinks he can be
elected without New York.' He is
not certain, either.- that ' the idiaaf-
iecuon so. wiaeiy reporwa mere is
not the bogy oi the politicians rather
than the real sentiment ot tbe mas
ees. That is what he wants to nna
out this summer: He is of the opin
ion that the people of . New Jersey
are for him. If tbey are not, h9
thinks he can worry through, but
he admits it would be humiliating
for a presidential candidate to fail
in carrying his own state. . ' '!
The president intends to bring
Piatt and OJell together if he can
and to smooth over all differences.
If he can get the money producers
for him by any act that will not
stultify him he will go the limit in
that direction. He intends to be
the boss for a time. He will make
a strenuous endeavor to transfer the
headquarters of the Republican par
ty, for tbe time being from No. 49
Broadway and the Oriental Hotel
to Sagamore Hill.
Indianapolis, June 23. Thomas
Noe left Indianapolis for the gold
fields of California fifty years ago.
and had been mourned for dead for
thirty years by his daughter, Mrs,
Margaret Darrow.--- tiis wite was
dead. ' Noe returned last night.
No one was heme when he arrived,
but he went in and took a seat,
When the daughter bustled into the
room she saw the quiet figure in the
corner, and following the natura.
tendency of a woman she screamed
for help, but the only answer to her
cry was a sob from tbe intruder.
. Mrs. Darrow then saw that the
man was old. decrepit and as
harmless as an infant.
"What are you doing here?" she
"Mv little one," the figure an
swered in tremulous tones, "I have
a nerfect rieht here. I have the
honor of beine your father.".
"Ob. he is crazy thought "Mrs
Darrow, and she started to call for
help, when the quavering voice was
heard asrain. but now there was
earnestness in his speech. The old
man had risen from the chair and
while tears streamed down his
cheeks he cried out in sheer deeper
ation: "Oh, Mary, don't you know
me? ' I am your old , father who
you thought was dead. I left fifty
years ago, and they tell me it was
reported here that I was dead. I
thought you were dead, too, little
one,' or I should have come back to
Indianapolis many years ago."
Noe proved to the woman's satis
faction that he was her father. He
told his v story crying like a child,
and will remain with his daughter
during his life. .,
Dallas, Tex., June
from Cooper, in Dlta county, state
that much excitement and anxiety
exist there because of a race con
flict that is liable to grow to seri
ous proportions. ; For the last week
notices haye been posted warning
negroes to leave Cooper or take the
consequences.Late Wednesday night
the negro leaders were severely flog
ged. Three others had been whip
ped a week previously.' The flogged
negroes were compelled to leave
the county. They are charged with
having made insolent criticism of
the trial and life sentence given
a negro named Walker two weeks
ago - for attempting to ' attack a
white -woman. The negroes are
well assured that the well-behaved
can remain, but that the worthless
and dangerous would have to go.
NEW CUP CHAIXENGE1SC7
SHOWS GREAT SPEED. '
In Trial in American Waters
Last Saturday She Outsails.
Shamroek First May Lfft
New York, June 27. Sir Thom
as new cap challenger bnamrocs.
Ill was given her first test in Amer
ican waters today, in an informal
trial with the Shamrock of bandy
Hook. In the first ten miles of a
15-mile beat to wind ward in a very
light air, the new boat beat the old
one about 10 minutes, and in a run.
of 15 miles to leeward, nine min
utes. There was a long, gentle ee
and the new - challenger slipped
cleanly over it, making litilo tuss
under her bow. j '
Taking into consideration the as
sertion by English yachtsmen' that
the Shamrock III is 19 minutes faa
ter in a 30-mile course than she ev
er waeT and fully as i much faster
than the Shamrock II, tbe new
boat's first performance on this Bide of
the Atlantic marks her as probably '
the most dangerous challenger Sir
Thomas has brought over. In a.
light air and smooth water, eha
showed herself to be very fast. The
chief purpose of the trial waa tot
stretch the sails and resume the
tuning-up process. '
Sir Thomas and Ueeigner X ite
were aboard the Shamrock III, and
Colonel Neill sailed on tbe Sham
rock I when the yachts started to
to beat seaward against a four
knot wind. The Shamrock.
Ill was slightly in the lead at the
6tart, and began at once to add to
it. The new boat pointed higher
and footed faster than the Sham
rock. I. ; They headed out to sea for
more than two hours, and during;
all that time the Shamrock ILL
gained steadily. At 2:45, when the
challenger was leading the Sham
rock I by 10 minutes, the Shamo
rock III turned about and ran back
to rejoin the other. Crossing th
wake of the old boat, the Shamrock
III was given a free wind, and went,
off for a five-mile run' at a fast clip
down along the Jersey Coast.
As the Shamrock I did not keep
in close company with the new boat,
there was no opportunity to com
pare the boats.on that point of sail
ing. The 8hamrock III had pass
ed Long Branch seven miles oft
shore when, at . 3:40, both boats
came about, Btarting close together,
started for Sandy Hook with spin
nakers set. Before a light breeze,
ihey ran 15 miles along the Coast
to the Scotland lightship and were
saluted by passing steamers. The
Shamrock III quickly began to gain
on her trial borte, and in an hoot's
sailing, and when the boats had
covered about half the course, had
established a lead of nearly half
mile. This is called the best point
of sailing for the older boat. .The
Shamrock III passed the lightship
at 5:52, while the ex-challenger was
about a mile astern. The Sham
rock I reached the lightship at
6:01, but had lost time by taking
in her spinnaker before reaching the
The fleet anchored at Sandy
Hook. The Shamrocks will go out
again on Monday.
Sir Thomas has on board the
Erin the beautiful silver cup which
he will present to the San Diego,
Cal., Yacht Club as a racing tro
phy. Itis inscribed "The Sir Thom
as Lipton Cup."
; Driven to Desperation,
Living at an out of the way
place remote from civilization, a
family is often driven to despera
tion in case of accident resulting
in buras, cuts, wounds, ulcers etc.
Lay in a supply of. Bucklen's ar
nica salve, x It's the best on earth
25 cents at Graham & Wortham's
, In the land of sunshine, 160 acres
seeded, 480 school land; all fenced:
crops fenced; 40 acres wheat goes with
place; house, barn; i miles living
water; cash price,. $4,000. " Will trade
for city property at its actual coat value
' . . Wm. Iee, .
, Apachie, Okhw