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About Lincoln County leader. (Toledo, Lincoln County, Or.) 1893-1987 | View This Issue
lerk - .
C. H. t'rosno
I. P. Blue
B. K. Jones
liPlirirA 1 ail. lis
i nas. Hooin
- T. E. Parker
J. O. Stearin
M. L. Trapp
Justice of the Peace
J A Hull
A. E. Altree
CHURCHES AXI) SOCIETIES.
"piKST HAPTlSTS.-Meet every first Sm
- In each month, a 11 a. m. and also on the
xuiuniay preceding me above Sundav. at 2 b
hi., .in the Toledo Public Hall, L. Jt. Butler
fcT. JHNS CHl-RCH Jl'rotestent Episcopal!
c Iiivme service the third Sunday of every
. ivmu. ., U B, Ui nrw mviiea 10 attend
llov, c has. Booth, Missionary.
'Kfi'fory," Newport, Or.
T 11. O. r . Toledo T.ndira Vr. lev r .
A.everv Friday evening at their hall in'this
i..n. ti . x.. i.uiz, j. . uaitner, see y.
o, . Meet ev'Sry Thursday eveninir,
:: o clock, in Grady's hall, thin town. C
. Croaiio, C. T. G. Bethers, Secretary.
1? A.'and I. I'. Toledo niton. No. I'm. Meets
nail in this town. All members reutiested to
Toledo Meat Market,
Fresh and Cured 3Ieats
OF ALL KINDS.
Toledo, - - Oregon
Cit, Jan. Robertson,
On and after April ist, will make
regular aauy trips between Toledo
and Newport and way landings.
lvow .freights and Fares. See
time lor leaving on Bulletin at
vopeiana s corner.
T. J. Buford, Prop.
BOOTS and SHOES,
Repairing Neatly Done.
Yaquina, - - Oregon.
J A. HALL,
Justice of the Peace,
Deeds. Mortgages, and all kinds of legal papers
liZ'!e'1 J5''.,h '"""tiles. Care.il att" n
triven to all business entrusted to my care.
W. V. 8UEPAUD,
Residence, Stanford, Oregon.
Business in any court in Lincoln
County promptly and carefully at
Oregon Paoifio Railroad
I.lne-yulck Dispatch-Low Freight
lietwecn Willamette Vallay p,nt and Han
OCEAN STEAMER SAILINGS.
H. H. WII.l. A VfT-PP t'UIVV
1 ! .mn ''""i"'" Mar l. a and Jnne t. lew.
. I'niia May a). ;!7 aim June ft, law.
And alM.ut every ten davs thereafter.
Thl - ...
.iw,. i . ''Y 'no rigm u) raanire
iiiu dates wlthoui notice.
1 RIVER STEAMERS.
, IviIt servw letween Portland and nolsra and
I 1 l'lr Willamette river point.
t HCU AIIY.
Flour and Feed, Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Hats,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Cigars and Tobacco, Fruits and Confectionery.
Yaquina City, Oregon.
T. P. FISH,
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware
HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES and RUBBERS,
Ready Made Clotliino-, JCtc.
Our Customers will find our stock
THE LEADER, only $1:50
1 Fool With Fab!!
If yourself or friends
Liquor, Opium, Morphine, Chloral, Cocaine
or Tobacco habits, seek only trie Genuine
Keeley Treatment, which is the only safe,
reliable and permanent cure in existance.
Genuine Keeley Institutes, with most favorable
FOREST GROVE and ROSEBURG,
tWrite for Particulars. Correspondence
Pure Wises and Liquors.
Fresh beer on draft.
A QUIET AND ORDERLY RE
Toledo, - - Oregon.
VOTItK 1KIIKKKHY GIVEN that Peter Me-
,1 rb.nmll i.lT.,Wn rt..A..ir I,
has made a eeneral asslKiiment of alf his prop,
ertyfor the tienetltof his creditors to tbeunder
signed, htch said assignment it now pendfnir
t ,u. tun m.iv Ul . I K' "I, ''
1 Inn.. In I'nnnfu All ..x.na h,.IJIn.
against the said insolvent are herebv notllied
and required to present the same to the under
signed, under oath, at Toledo, County and
..... f..4.ll:l K llhln ittM. n,lk. I' h
..led this JOth day of May, 1MM.
A. O. Hook rk,
I i lr,TIP 4 T.
Watches Cleaned and Repaired.
All work Guaranteed.
IN TIIK COIXTV L'OIBT OF I.INCdl.N (OfN-
Y'lTIc h is beraby given that the undersigned
i wna dqly app.,nted by the I'ounty onrt ol
l.lncln t'ounty, orscrfi. eteontor of the esute
of Mary 8. bevtns, late of said eoonty. det'eawtd.
All l-eraons having rlalrus against said estate
are hereby notttiod to present them duly veri
fied to the on.lerrignad at hfs residence In Ktk
i lly. Oregon, within sis months from the date
of this notice
Iwied at Toledo, Oregon, Ibis Ji4ay of Jane,
J. If. BEVI!.
Toledo, Lincoln County, Oregon, Thursday,
and Oil Clothine.
CROCKERY AND GT.AS.CWAPV
comnlpte in p.!l lines and arc solda
wish to be curer.
A SPECIAL OFFER 1
eorner of Rlith and Al ler streeta. Kor maar
roweTHB OKBOONIAN hosf. lt the nid o
'iff? "d.oouipiodlou. bulldlus embraelnc
u tbe modarn linproom.nu with the UuhS
ImprOTadmaohlMrT lor turning out a roe
tfopolltan paper. It aow has it. and sjne that
the whole Paelfle Coast mar Justlr favl proud
jTow U..t THH Oft: Oo .AN t. ,ttll li
this now home It fools like rlsins; lu man
friends a bonaHl It matins this speelal offer
!? wooo who renew toolr tuboyrlpUoo, or to
-Btf i'" Prt0 ,"nb lK
18 Month for $2.00
C.I(!VW'.,,,I of therear. THB
OHBOOMA bellovesa Iwnaflt of tbla i4
will bo trroatl, appreciated. Hssm stud l
roar .uljjorli.lloi, aesoow aa puMlble. hen
kosUr 23lr our nm
Ebonw puwkhko CO,
1 .. ....i. u.
HOW IT WORKS.
Hon, T. T, Geer, of Marion
county, is making a trip in Cali
fornia, and has visited the jute
mills there. He gives some facts
in a letter to the Oregoniau:
"Before this jute mill was erected
the prison labor in California was
employed in various industries, but
chiefly in the manufacture of furni
ture. Everything was goiu& on
smoothly and perfectly when the
Denis Kearnev element began to
declaim against the competition of
convict labor with free labor, and
the result was the discontinuance
of all kinds of labor except jute
Large furniture stores in San
Francisco, dealt in the prison pro
ducts, and it was claimed that this
deprived men here who would ether
ise have work and be prosperous;
but th warden told Ilie tll:lt sines
the jute mill was started these same
furniture dealers instead of manu
facturing furniture here and em-
yiiig luic men, get ail their sup.
plies from the East, mostly from
for these ninn,,rart..ri...r nttmnc.
Wtn.i i ,1 ...i ' '
had to be abandoned, and are now
not used for any purpose what
ever. This direct loss to the state
was about $250,000. The jute mill.
as it now stands, has cost the state
near $500,000, and there is a gen
eral under-current of opinion that
it will prove a bad investment,
For various reasons the bags
made by convict labor are not of a
good quality. No man who works
for nothing and by compulsion is
going to be careful. There are
many kinds of work that lie can
not Khirk, however, if he works at
all, but spinning and weaving are
not any of these. No superinten
dent, however faithful, can be
present at all the looms all the time.
and a broken thread, or a dozen of
them, for that matter, can be
passetl over without any one's
knowledge but the operator.
A broken thread now and then
means little or nothing to a convict
operator, who knows lie will not
lose his job, no matter what he
does, but with the farmer who
hurridly pours a bushel of wheat
into a defective sack when he is
threshing, the consequences stands
There is another reason why
convict bags are poor in quality.
Most men 111 all prisons are sent
up for comparatively short terms.
and about the time one becomes
somewhat skilled in the use of a
loom his term expires and a new
man must take his place.
These facts account for the situa
tion now exisiting at San Quentin.
There are now over 1,250,000 bags
on hand at the jute mill for which
there is no demand, although thev
are offered for a quarter of a cent
less than imnorted Imo-s A,,
. 0, - - .
farmer can see at a glance that a
mere quarter of a cent on a sack
is not worth considering when
there is a marked difference in the
quality in the article.
There is a jute mill in Oakland
run by free labor, of nearly euual
capacity, which I also visited, and
the quality of the goods is so pro
nounced in its favor that one can
readily see the difference, and the
proprietor told me could not nearly
supply the demand for his sacks."
Among the attract ions advertised
for the 4th of July celebration 11 1
Forest Grove is the marriage of two
couples during the day on the pub
lic platform. It is safe to bet that
if these people who have no more
resect f,r the in .rriage rites than
to make a public spectacle of them
selves, continue to reside in that
county that witlii i a few years they
will make another public demon
stration, but it ill be in the dis
trict court room.
There is a grov inr belief among
the x.-ople that Hamilton, Job
Co. failure was not
every particular. 1 lie books and
paper, are ; aid to be in poor shaj,
and a total lack if profits in the
business is made to appear, when
it was generally Ixlicvcd that the
bank had been t'oitig a very profit
able busbies for years.
June 22, 1893.
One comical feature about the
Hamilton & Job failure, is that
men had money on dejiosit at the
bank when it bursted that never
was known to have a dollar ahead
The statement of the Corvallis
Times last week that Lincoln coun
ty had $4,000 on deposit in the de
funct Corvallis bank is erroneous.
The treasurer had $575 on deposit
at Yaquina, while the sheriff had
about $400 in checks and drafts, a
greater part of which he will recover.
The Corvallis Gazette pokes con
siderable fun at Lincoln County
about the school mouev business and
calls it a serial or continued story.
The name is certainly an extremely
good one and expresses the situa
tion much better than plain words
can. Our friend, the Gazette.
bears it strongly in mind that the
villiau is always successful until
the last chapter, when injured in
nocence always Comes out triumph
ant. V, C WuiiM .slit-vest lo tlio
Gazette that it waits till the last
chapter has appeared.
H m- row nas afce" v'w t0 KO
clcar to te snow line for Koine
specimens of "blood plant" to scud
to the world's fair. These curiosi
ties of nature are about the size of
a pineapple, but delicately formed
and are of a deep crimson in color.
The entive plant when held to the
light looks like a delicate and intri
cate piece of wax work. No mut
ter how great the fair may be, this
plant will excite considerable curi
osity and astonishment. Grant's
Harry Porter, of Norton's Siding,
on the O. P., recently set a trap lor
a bear, and returning from a visit
to it a few mornings later yelling
lustily and culling the dogs. A
party of ten, among them the neigh
borhood school mistress. Miss
Addie Hristow, of this city, return
ed with him. 'and an hour una
spent in training the dogs for future
bear hunting. When the animal,
worn out by pain and exertion, was
set at liberty, he laid down, appar
ently more dead than alive, and
Miss Hristow, with a long stick.
advanced from among her friends
and attempted to arouse him. She
struck him several blows, when he
suddenly jumped up and made a
dash for her. She fled, and the
chase, which continued for several
yards, was only interrupted in time
by the dogs, on whom the bear
turned, when within a couple of
feet of Miss Hristow. The inci
dent taught the party a lesson and
the animal was speedily despatched.
A German, from Nebraska, ar
rived in Corvallis a few days before
the Hamilton & Job burst up, and
bought a farm near that city, pay
ing $200 to bind the bargain. On
the day before the bank closed he
deposited the balance of the pay
ment, $4,000, 111 the bank about
half past three o'clock with Hip
agreement that the deed was to be
deposited next mnrtnno- mwt ilm
money paid over to the seller of the
farm. The sequel was, that the
bank never opened next morning
and the German's money, which
was all he had, home and all were
gone. The man had a large family
and is a stranger in the land. He
has pa seil his fiftieth mile stone
and is on the downward decline of
life. These are the alleged facts as
told to this writer. If true the
men who accepted that man's mon
ey, knowing that they were steal
ing it, ought to lie sent to the jeni
tentiary for ten years. They are
not as resiiectuble as the robber on
The man from Astoria who stole
a loaf of bread tuappca.se his bun
ger was sentenced and served three
years in the penile. itiary. The men
who tole $ ,,000 of a poor German's
- I'- ' ' . n
money by taking it on driwsit a
half hour before their bank bursted
will never be tried. The result of
this will be that at least two an-
archistn are made. You can never
conunce the German who hod his
home legally stolen from bim, ihut
there is any juxtice in the law as
administered, and he cuu't reason
ably be blamed for it cither.
Military Imlian Aypnts.
Friday's Oregonfan contained the
statement that Trcsident Cleveland
had fully determined to adhere
strictly to the letter of law, and ap
point no one but military officers
as Agents at the various Indian
Agencies in the west. It is sin
cerely to be hoped that the report
is similar to many that the Oregon
inn's correspondent has been send
ing from time to time the veriest
bosh. It would be nothing short
of a great calamity to ninny of the
agencies in the west. Take it on
the agencies where the Indians are
as highly civilized as they are at
the Siletz agency, or the Grand
Ronde agency, or in fact any of the
agencies on the coast, the placing
of them under the harsh control of
the military would be extremely
detrimental. The Indians at the
Siletz are well civilized, perfectly
law-abiding and are engaged in the
various pursuits of civilized lifr,
They are happy, prosperous ami
contented. They are almost fully
able to take care of themselves, and
all they need is some one in the
capacity of agent to look after their
business interests and keep up their
schools, etc. To place them under
strict military control would be irk
some and nonproductive of good.
There is nothing in common be
tween the military and the Indians.
The government has been to great
expense and trouble to eradicate the
idea of war and to wiu them to
peaceful pursuits, and to abandon
that idea at this time is extremely
ill-advised. A military man who
has made the science of war a study
for years, would know nothing of
the Indian's farm, his stock, his
grain, hay and other produce.
Their schools would not interest
him. What such agencies aa the
Siletz need are agents selected from
the Civil list who are competent,
and who is in sympathy with them in
their efforts toward high civiliza
tion. The Siletz Indians under
such agents will be fully self-sup
porting. He is encouraged and
instructed on his farm, he is helped
to breed a higher grade of
stock, a market is found
for his produce, and to look after
his business interests generally, for
the Indians from environments and
and nature are not permitted to
know these things. These things
could not and would not be looked
after by a military officer.
The placing of the Siletz Indians
under military rule undoes the great
work that has been performed dur
ing the pnst ten years.
Two of a Kind.
The Editor of this paper and Ob
server of the Weather Bureau,
Newport, went from Trinity Col
lege, Dublin, to Royal Military
College of Sandhurst, passed a com
petitive examination and obtained
a commission as Ensign in H. M.
ist West India regiment, served
through the West India Islands, ob
tained a Lieutenantcy, and ex
changed into the 14th Regiment
served with the regiment at a good
many Stations, also in the Crimean
war, and siege of Sebastapol, lieing
wounded, received the Crimean
medal and clasp, also the Turkish
war medal, promoted to Captaincy
in 14th and finally retired having
been presented to, and kissing the
hand of her Majesty, Queen Victoria.
Emigrated and settled for 14 years
in Kansas, Kingman City, Kingman
Co. prior to coming to Newport.
The EDITOR of THIS PAPER,
went from Possum Trot school in
Indiana to rull-and-Haul, "dees
trict" school, Posey County, in the
same state. He passed examina
tion as a section hand on a jerk water
railroad and also served three yearn
as a cow boy in Western Nebraska,
He never reacted any medal for
1 eing wounded, but is entitled to a
b ather medal for prevarication
I fe never kissed the hands of any
queen, but you can just let your
life that he has kissed the rosy,
cherry, peachy, creamy, lovely lips
of genuine American girls, that
were handsomer, prettier, and lov
lier than Queen Vic, and all the
slow, poky English girls in her
whole jammed up little island.
Kiss any female woman's hand?
Well hardly; or if we did we
would never kt it be known.
"The crops and banks never fail
in Oregon." For years the forego
ing has been a kind of a standing
advertisement for Oregon the coun
try over. It will have "to be hauled
down now and brought home. The
last ten days in Oregon has im
paired its usefulness so much that
it will have to be laid away. Dur
ing that time no less than five banks
in the richest parts of Oregon have
closed their doors. The first to
start the crash In Oregon was Ham
ilton, Job & Co., at Corvallis. A
private banker by the name of Reed,
at Portland, closed up next. Mon
day the Linn County National.
Hank and the Bank of Oregon, at
Albany, and the bank at Lebanon
closed their doors. Of the former
there is but little doubt that the
depositors will be paid in full at an
early date. The Bank of Oregon
will pay about 35 cents on the dol
lar, and no statement is made of
the bank at Lebanon. On Tuesday
the Lane County Bank of Ilovey,
Humphrey & Co., a Eugene wetit
under. The whole financial system
of Oregon is upheaved by these
failures and the general opinion la
that the end is not yet.
1H Elk Items.
Sunshine once more after the
rain, it is very welcome.
Fall grain looks pretty Well.
Gardens and spring grain are
rather backward. Some of the fall
wheat has leen headed out for some
Sick folks are nearly all well.
Born to the wife of Wm, Mulky,
on Friday, June 16th, a son. Moth
er a d child doing well.
Bill would have been happy had
he not been too mad Sunday to
attend Sunday School.
Fraud Mulvany and Willie Janu
ary, the champion hunters of Big
Elk, killed three cougars last week,
south of here in the mountains.
Willie also killed a bear today.
Farmers are about ready to har
vest their earliest hay. Some of it
is ready to cut.
Miss Eva Mulvany returned to
Corvallis last week. Her sister
Anna went with her.
Lester Grant had his foot mashed
last Friday, by his horse falling with
him while going for the mail, op
posite the Cluunbcrs place.
June, 19, 1803. -
x , U. C. I. No.
Drift I'rook Items.
Fine growing weather and gar
dens and grain looks fine.
The road work between here and
Toledo has stopped on account of
Miss Millie Young Is now stop.,
ping with Mr. John Watkin'a and
attending the Meadow Creek school,
Mr. Marion Watkius, who has
been visiting on the creek, returned
to his home at Philomath, Sunday,
Lee Watkins and Fred Kiffer
killed a bear last week, This mukefl
the fourth bear killed in this neigh-
borhood this spring.
Jrihu Arnold has bought N. J,
Watkins place at the mouth of
Gopher Creek. I presume Mr,
Arnold will have the county seat
moved over there next June. He
has a very nice town-site and has
let the contract to have an acre of
crabapple brush slashed,
liven the prospect of a road 'has.
brought a new settler to our country.
And no doubt a road would bring
many more as there are plenty of
of places as good as the one that
was taken, lie was from near
Silverton. The place he selected la
on the route between Toledo and
Fall Creek just where the road
will turn off to go to Big Elk by
way of Frank Grant's. It Is a
very good ridge claim. It is call
ed Lick Skillet. The man has
gone back to Silverton, but will
return soon to build a house.
Mr. John Watkins was laid up
with his back the first of the week,
but has recovered so as to be able
to oversee the road. '