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About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1905)
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COltVALLIS; OREGON. JMARCII 1. 1905.
B. F. IRTINH Kdltor,
vJ a- war VfeAs
We all Wear Shoes!
Never befoi e have we received such quantities
and Qualities in foot wear as this
Tans Browns and Black
Low High and Medium cuts
Prides High, Medium and Low
But in all grades the very lowest price
for the quality of the shoe. Our efforts
will be great to increase our shoe sales.
Sho esfor all Ladies, : Misses, Children,
Mens, Boys and Little Gents. Don't
forget our Shoe Department.
ANOTHER HILL TAKEN
JAPANESE CAPTURED BERES-
NEFF HILL AT GREAT
Swarms of Japanese Overwhelmed
the Russians at theHill Noth-:y
iDg Could Stop Them-; v v
OtherNews. ..;. . '
Tsinkhetchen, Fab. 25. The Jap
anese attack on "Beresneff Hill de
veloped into' an encounter of the
moet sanguinary nature." The Jap
anese, pressing forward a bayonet
charge, was received, with psroty-lin
hand grenades, or blown up by burt
ied mines, and the Japanese 'ma
chine guns which took positions to
suDDort the advance were silenced
for a time and beaten back." ,
The Japanese came on with great
er resolution, however, and the Rue
eians finally yielded the hill in lace
ot greatly superior numbers ana a
determined series of attacks which
continued night and day.
The Japanese on U riday attacked
a hill opposite TzentiPaBsJbut were
repulsed. The news" has just been
received, that the Japanese renew
ed the attack on Tzento Pass tonight.
mouth of the -, Columbia River - fn
1 829, saying she was a little girl at
the time and that her , father, was
killed during the bombardment.
She also claimed that her father
and uncle knew Lewis and .Clark
and the latter went hunting with
the explorers, several times. -
A 'ew year ago she pointed out
the location of tne Lewis and Clark
salt cairns near the ocean beacb,
i$id said the Indians had often told
h of the white men coming there
to make saltadding that she could
remember when- the spot where
Grimes' Grove is: situated was a
waste of sand, the' trees having
grown up sinea she was a young
girl. . Mis. Michael; and . a grand
daughter of Chief Twilch, who lives
Dnn TriHinnH. nVtrJhB that in nn w . iJiul'c wuu
practically extinct. ' - j
VICTIM NO 2.
MURDERED IN WARSAW ?
He Fought the Poles Next on the
; List Flees the Country Two '
' Other Brutal Officials are 4,
Warned Czar. Yields : ;
. . . to Railroad Men.
VETOET) BY GOVERNOR,
Bills Carrying appropriations Twen
ty Bills Yet Unsigned. :
Tsinkhetchen. Feb. 24. There
was fighting along'; the whole line
in this district today,: The Japan
i ese, continuing their persistent and
systematic advance, drove in the
Russian vanguard posts and came
into touch with Russian . fortified
Fine Light Sample Rooms. Jj
J. Hammel, Prop.
Leading Hotel in OorvaIlis.:Recently opened." New;
prick building. Newly furnished, with modern con-;
eniesices. Furnace Heat, Electric Lights, Fire Es-'
papes. riot ana cola water on every floor. Jbine single;
rooms. Elegant suites. Leading house in the Willam
ette Valley. .
Rates: $1.00, $1.25 and $2.00 per day.
SL Petersburg, Feb. 24. Grand
Dvike Vladimir, commander of the
military district of St Petersburg,
has issued an order of the day. ord
ering the trial by court-martial , of
Captain Davidoff, of the Seventeenth
battery of the ' First regiment : of
horse artillery .of the guards,!, and
three other officers and men of the"
First battery of the guard artillery
brigade, in connection with the nr
ing in tne direction j ot jmperor
Nicholas of a charge of case shot,
at the ceremonies of blessing the
Neva, January, i9.
Tne Grand Duchess Elizabeth
has-been appointed commander of
the Fifth Kieff Grenadiers, in suc
cession of the late Gran d Duke Ser
Graham Wells Pharmacy
That's -the Place
St. Petersburg, Feb. 25. Gent r-
al Sakharoff, General Kuropatkin's
chief of staff, in a dispatch dated to
day, reports that when the Japan
ese attacked and captured Beresneff
Hill, February 24, after severe
fighting, they were in superior force
and advanced literally over the
bodies of their own men. The Jap
anese lots was heavy, the dead lys
ing in heaps. The Russian losse
have not yet been ascertained.
In the evening of ebruary 24
the enemy was discovered in the
neighborhood of Thautogao village
and pass, sine miles sooth of Wan-
i fa Pase. , .
: Salem Journal;. Eight bills pass
ed by the last j legislature met the
governor's;, veto Tuesday The
most important of these was Kuyk-
endall's board of control bill, which
proposed thafafter ; January 1, 1907,
all the state institutions, at 1 fcai,em
should be under the cohtrot of ; a
board composed ot - the governor, 4
secretary of state and state treasur
er, i The reasonB for the veto are: ..
That thismeasure uudertakei to
pass an act taking effect two years
hence, when another legislature will
be in session; that the control .of
the penitentiary, . which is an in
stitution where discipline, is qf the
greatest importance, should be un
der the control of the chief execu
tive, and not of a board; that the
bill takes .the superintendent of pub
lic instruction off the board of trus
tees of : the mute school vand . the
blind school, v. hich are educational
institutions, and: over: which he
chnnlrf Kavn sn w p.ontrnl. . . .
r 'GoverCor tAjtTuiW kitt filsdv.lfl
the office of the secretary of state a
large number of bills passed by the
legislature, and sturhas in his pos
session some 20 measures awaiting
his action. He has now filed 267
bills, or more than ; became laws
two years ago. . .' The principal
measures still In the hands of the
governor are the general appropria
tionr bill, the bill appropriating
$7o,ooo for a hew mute school.
Other bills vetoed by the gover
nor: ; . y ,'
Tuttle's bill for a launch for
master TBsh warden.
Pierce's bill for state convention
of county eohool superintendants
Von der Hellen a bill for clerk
and deputy fish warden. !
Carter s bill for granting diplo
mas bv one normal to students of
another. ' -i
Hobson's bill changing boundary
between Marion and Linn counties,
Munker's bill " giving sherifFs
mileage in Linn, Marion and Doug
Malarkev's biil for deputy con
stable in Portland.
- London, Feb! . 25 ' The Warsaw
correspondent of the London Morn
ing Leader wires that Prince Vasu-
has won for himself
great hatred because of his active
work ; against, the students and
strikers of Warsaw in his .capacity
of head of the military, wap - labell
ed No. 2 on the - list of assaESina-
tions drawn up by the revolution
ists, eays the correspondent. The
dispatch adds: ; ' '. ' -
- '"Count Priezdrietzzii, the brutal
Hussar officer, who w&s No. 3 on
the list, on reoeiyitig his death war
rant from the terrorists, bolted the
country . . 'v: .r'.-,'',
'General Novosillieff, : No. 4 f oa
the list, has drawn the death pen
alty on himself by his recent order
for the arrest of the officers who re
fused to fire; on womeo.' . . '
; ;VBaron Nolken, chief of the.War
saw police, is . No."5 in ' the death
list.- He received word . that in a
day or two he would find his prop
er release in tiell." , -. . :
The correspond en a,sd reports
farther disorders- iu Warsaw Fri
day afternoon Troops, he says,
fired on 4UU workmen wno -were
about toesume work at the Vistu-
lan Railroad workshops.?, Five x(
the workmen were killed and twen
ty wounded. . . ; - ;
Colonel Liticenon, tns . euperin
tendent of the railroad requested the
military officers to arrest the ofiicar
jsho had commanded the firing; Oa
resigned his post. ii
cheron stallions now. One is own
ed by Link Allen and the other by
Charley and E. O. Frantz. . They ,
are both coal, black' and would .
make a fine logging team, but rath - 1
er high priced for common logging,
as they cost their present owners .
six thousand and- Beven hundred
lars. ., : : ;
Kings Valley also has a man
who is trying the chicken business
with: an incubator, but we are not
going to giveliis. name until he gets
his chickens hatched, "
George Owens died Monday
night and .was buried at the Kings
Valley cemetery Wednesdays He
was sixty, years old $nd hau lived ;-
in this neighborhood for , about 25 -years.
Dr. Owens, a brother, cared:
for hinl in his last sickness.
We are havingprettycolilweaMi
er for Oregon, and some think
grain is beine damaged nuita rrm-
ously. So far I think the damages
is very slight in the valley.
Sheet Music! Sheet Music!
, We have just received 200 copies of the very'
latest shee music which l we are offering at
25 cents per copy. & & : ' &
A shipment of Talking Machines is nowdae:
rangings in price from $15 to $50, A fine
assortment of Records always on hand. &
-See. our display window. " ji
- , That's the Place
Graham & Wells Pharmacy
St. Petersburg, Feb. 20. A dis
patch from Sachetuo, dated" Feb
ruary 24, says: .
. Ihe Japanese in superior num
bers forced the Resian detachment
at Tsinhetchen to abandon their
base at Beresneff Hill.' The battle
has been desperate on - both sid s
The reeult is not yet known.?
, At i Summit.
French Butler "was a Corvallis
Laura Skaggs is stopping at Will
Hoflits at' Yaquina. She ' passed '
on to her new home Monday. '
; " Ben Ling of Salem, is visiting
his brother, H. H. lying, of this .
place...' ..' " . ':
. The school closes a four month's
term next Friday.
'There was a Washington party
given at tbe home of Jasper Pettit,
Mrs. Z, H. Crain left for Win
lock on last Friday.
Summit will soon etjoy the con
venience of a telephone. Most of
the material is on the ground. It
is rumored iat work will begin as
S)on as the weather permits.
:. Troy Mays is a visitor at Sum
mit thiB week.: v . .
Astoria, Feb.; . 24. Mrs Jennie
Michael, a Clatsop Indian woman,
who was commorlly known a9, "the
last of tbe Clatsops," died at her
home near Seaside this morning.
How old she was nobody knows
By some she is said to have been
106 years of age, but as near'as can
be judged from her own story, she
was born about 1818, and would
thus have been 86 years old at the
time of her death. Her Indian
name was , Tsin-is'-tum, and her
mothers name was Wasneask, but
the name of her father she : either
would not tell or did not know.
About 1835 Tsin-is-tum was mar
ried to Wah-tat-kum, the last chief
of tbe Nehalum tribe, whodied in
1860. Three years afterward one
Michael - ; Martineau, a Canadian
Frenchman. Her last husband was
always spoke q of as Michael. So
she was called Mrs. -Michael and
was given the "Boston" came of
Mrs. Michael claimed ,to have re
membered when Dr. Laughlm bom
barded the Indian village ' at the
" A Word to the Wise
Oak wood is getting higher in price
and farther from town every year. Or
der now for summer delivery. 200 cords
now partly sawed stove lengths, 12 cords
seasoned wood. .... .. .
2200 pounds vetch seed. , '
3000-poands clover, red " and white,
alfalfa. V ' ' l: :
Alsike, timothy, orcnard and rve
grass, speltz, rape, all fresh seeds. A
Also a line of garden eeeds. ' Order now
before tne spring rush. -
. iread power, silo, elevator and cutter,
' Poland China hogs. '
Yours for Business. '
rwTelephone 155. L. L. Brooks.
Compressed Yeast can be had at
Homing's. It saves much time
Mill feed, flour, wheat, oats,'
chicken feed, potatoes, wood and
Delivered to all parts pf city.
Phone 342- Opposite Steam Laundry
Dry Fir Wood
!At3-50 per cord. Orders'" solicited
for grub oak. for summer delivery. "
;. Frank Francisco,
t'-. " '' '. "' Corvallb. "
-. Remember this is the last - week
for Nolan Callahan's ' remnant
and rummage sale.
Minsk, Feb. 24. The manager
of the Libau-Romnyr railway says
the emperor has 01 dered the es
tablishment of a nine-hours day in
all railway stations: and workshops
and that employes-. will J. bet allowed
to elect representatives ' to present
their grievances.-; :, An increase of
pay is also' promised. ; The state
ment created great satisfaction and
work on the road has been resum-
ed. - .- - -; ;-
At Kings Valley,
The roads in the valley are in
good condition for this time of the
year. Our supervisors have done
much work this winter.. We also
notice that the supervisor in the
Wren precinct has been working on
the Wren road and has improved
it too, even in the winter.
The Wfen merchant was in the
valley Sunday. v .
John Caw and wife of Polk,
visiting Mrs. M. L. Frantz.
K B. Frantz is building a new
barn for his fine horse. , . ' '
- The freeze has injured pasture
and the blades of wheat have been
injured in places, but with the pres
ent Oregon weather it will soon be
as good as ever.. '
Mr. E. A. Frantz and Mrs. Perry
Eddy are visiting in town this
Mr. Dctton 01 tslodgett was in
the Valley Siturday. He wanted
to purchase a good span of work
Mr. Logan of the Valley Flour
ing Mills says tbe demand for mil
feed is so heavy that he can t sup'
ply it. .,; ;, ' ; ;;
I saw a -statement in the Journal
that the fanners were holding their
eggs. I asked a neighbor about it
and. he said yes, that was the case,
and if their hens were all like his
they were taKlng care of the eggs
for them. , . .
A couple 01 tine beet steers was
sold by George and' Will Dqdele to
the Spaulding Logging Co. i Mon
day. The company is buying and
slaughtering their own beef for
their camp up the Luckiamute.
Mr. Vidito, of Coryallis, is in the
valley canvassing for George Wag
goner s book. : ' .... . 1.
J. D. Grayham is employed at
the Hoekins' store;
Kings Valley has two fine Per
J. H. Edwards was taken sud-1
denly ill on laBt Th u rsday morning. '
He sunered extreme; pain in the
back and spinal column.
BeKfountain rx)8toffice became a
thing of the past and was moved to
Monroe on the lbta nit. This is
very much regretted by the people
of this place.
M. M. Waltz has been quite sick
th9 past ten days, but was improv
ing at last accounts.
Pbilo and Vernon Gragg had a'
picnic and basket dinner all by
themselves one day this week. A
rail splitting contest was the prin
cipal feature of the dav.
Ruby Buchanan returned to her
home at drain on the 14th ult.
Workmen are puttingsomemuch
needed repairs on the hall in this
Coasting and tkating was very
much enjoyed by the young people
of this vicinity. The only thing to r
mar their plta-ure was the knowl-
edge, that their time. was limited to
a very few days.
Grain'seems ndtrtoiakve been i-
by the recent cold
are made with
"-x-.v - - - -Hnti'dyspeptlc;
may be eatea
. - even by persona
- with delicate
r ...... - m
v . OrL BAK1NQ POWDER CO., MEW YORK