Cottage Grove echo=leader. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Or.) 18??-1895, February 02, 1895, Image 1

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    NO. 35.
VOL. <).
Cottage Grove Echo - Leader,
Echo-L eader Building.
E d it o r a n d B u s in e s s M a n a g e r
K xtt s o f S u b s c r ip t io n .
ONK YE A R ..................................................... 9 2 OO
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be d »continued accordiug to law.
Any subscriber n ot receiving his paper
resularly will p ease notify this office im m e­
We inv te short articles of Keneral in­
terest -lo n g oner*, as a rule, not published. All
article« must be accom panied by the uam e of
the- writer, i.ot for p u b lica tion but as evidence
oi good fa th. We assume no respjnsibility fer
tlie op in ion » of correspondents.
Kn « red at ihe poetotth e at Cottage (irove as
second cla a ma ter.
A d v e r t in ln g R a t -a M a d e K n o w n
p l ic a t i o n .
Highest o f all in Leavening Power.— Latest U .S. G ov’t Report
S u ffe r in g in W is c o n s in .
cast his last Repnblican vote for Presi­
dent Hayes, lie is now in the Populist
W is., January 29.—Re­
ports from Rusk to-day confirm the
news of terrible eiffeting and starva­
tion in that tow n. One-fifth of the peo­
ple are without pro|ier food, and a large
number of them have not a pound of
flour. All local aid is exhausted as well
as the town funds. Most of the people
are uew settlers with large families.
Fires destroyed tlie crops and drought
destroyed vegetables and grain.
G rastbburg ,
A. J. Johnson, Senator from Linn
county, is a native son of Oregon, hav­
ing been bom in Marion county in 1887.
His vonth was passed on a farm near
Scio. Since 1889 Mr. Johnson has lived
chiefly in Scio, engaging part of the time
in mercantile pursuits, and since 1892
has conducted the Bank of Scio. He is
a stalwart Kepnblican, and has held sev­
eral offices witti credit to his constitu­
ents. As a legislator he w ill do his duty
as he understands it for tlie benefit of
the whole State.
okoham a ,
Jannarv 29. — General
Nodzoun, au officer of the Japanese
5et" army, declares that he declined an offer
U1,‘ made to him by a Tartarian chief from
Ha, Kirin, who recently arrived at the Jap­
anese capital and denounced the Chi­
nese depredations. The chief offered
tlie services of 80,000 men to join the
iiid Japanese in attacking Moukden and to
rel • 1 avenge Chinese cruelty.
Natives of
lenI ! Liao Yank, Manchuria, have also peti-
40- tloned the Japanese to speedily occupy
' that city. _________________
I at
S u r r o u n d in g IVrI H a l W e i.
L o n d o n , January 29.—A dispatch to
J®? the Central News from Che Foo says
' j that Wei Hai Wei was infested vester-
per day by a fleet of twenty Japanese war-
5c per cental, ships," nineteen transports and twenty
| torpedo lioats, which entered Shan Tung
$13.50; shorts, Bay. Tlie English and German ttag-
17; middlings, ships are also in the vicinity. The land
;en wiieat, 75c forces of the Japanese are now ad-
I vanring from the bay intending to com-
’ ton.
| pletely surround the city.
Will R. King, joint Senator for Baker
and Malheur counties, is the youngest
member of the Senate. He was born
near Walla Walla, Wash., in 1884, and
removed with his parents to Malheur—
then a part of Baker county—in 1878.
Mr. King removed to Baker City in
1893, where he has established an ex­
tensive law practice in 1892 he was
on A p ­
Sunday school, 10 a . m . Preaching, 11 a . m .
and 7 r. m Prayer m eeting, each Wednesday at
s y m . (“ We are jo u r n e y n g unto a place of
w hich the G»rd s ild , I w ill give it y ou ; com e
thou us and we w ill do thee good.” —
Numb. 10:29.
F. Z. NESBEIT, Pastor.
M . a n d S p. m . Sunday school at 10 a . m .
Y. P. S. ( ’ . K.f each Sunday at 4 p . m . Midweek
prayer atnl praise services, W ednesday evening
at 7 o ’« lock. Musical ieLear-al, each Saturday
evening at 7 o c ’ lock.
P o t a t o e s —Quotations
111 ai 10 a . m . Pre c h i n g each fourth Sunday
m orning and evening. Prayer m eeting, every
Thursday night. •* The I.erd is i n His holy tem ­
REV. E. G1TTINS, Pastor.
O n io n s
im !
an E d u c a t e d , H e a d in g a n d T h i n k ­
in g C o n s tit u e n c y a re E x p e c t i n g T h e y
W ill A ct T h e ir P a rt W e l l- B i o g r a p h ­
ic a l S k e tc h e s
B e n ja m in F. A l l e y .
B. F. Alley, holdover Senator from
Lane connty, was born in New York
State in 1840. His early l.fe was fall of
hardships and struggles for an educa­
tion. For a number of year« he made
his h om eJn Illinois, enlisting in the
army in 1881 and marching with Sher­
man to the sea. In 1874 Mr. Alley
moved to California and later in 1883 to
Oregon. In 1890 he settled with his
wife at Florence, establishing The West,
a weekly newspaper, of which he Has
since been sole editor and proprietor.
Mr. Alley has twice been elected Mayor
of Florence. He was a prominent flgnre
of tlie Legislature of 1893, and is a free-
silver Republican.
F. A. Bancroft, Senator from Mult­
nomah county, is the local freight agent
of the Southern Pacific railroad. He
resides in Fast Portland, and lias al­
ways been an ardent believer in the fu­
ture prosperity of Oregon and Portland.
Mr. Bancroft is a Republican, and was
elected to the Senate in 1892.
M e r c h a n d is e M arket..
S a l m o n . —Columbia, river No. 1, tails,
$1.25® 1.80; No. 2, tails, $2.25®2.50;
fancy, No. 1, flats, $1.75(81.85; Alaska,
No. 1, tails, $1.20® 1.30; No. 2, tails, $1.90
S u g a r — D , 4 ' hc ; C ,4o; extra C ,4 5„e;
dry granulated, 5 '4c ; cube crushed and
powdered, 6 l8c per ponnd ; J4c per pound
discount on all grades for prompt cash ;
half barrels, % c more tiian barrels;
maple sugar, 15®l0c per pound.
C o f f e e — Costa Kica, 22®23'sc ; Rio, 20
@22c; Salvador, 21® 21 ' 2c ; Mocha,
26's ® 28c; Padang Java, 31c; Palemhang
Java, 28@28c; Lahat Java, 23«« 25c; Ar-
bnckie’s Mokaska and Lion, $22.80 per
100-pound case; Columbia, $22.30 per
100-pound case.
C o a l —Steady; domestic, $5.00(27.50
per ton; foreign, $8.50®11.00.
B e a n s —Small white, No. 1, 3j4c per
pound; butter, 3>4c; bayou, 3c; Lima,
C o r d a g e —Manilla rope, 1‘^-inch, is
quoted at 9l^c, and Sisal, O'4c per pound.
Henry Ber kley, Senator from Douglas
county, was born in Indiana in 1833.
His family removed to Missouri in 1840,
and in 1853 Mr. Beckley came to Oregon,
settling m Douglas county. He has en­
gaged at various times in mining, farm­
ing and milling. In 1878 Mr. Beckley
established the town of Klkton, where
lie is still a large property owner and
heavily interested in the milling busi­
ness. He was elected Senator in 1892
ns tlie candidate of the Democratic and
People’s party.
'Y o < jd A «D
w V im olA A M
y j.v \ Y t « 5 ° a
C. A. Cogswell, Senator from Lake
comity, was born in Vermont in 1844.
During tlie war with tlie South he fought
under General Sherman, and subse­
quently removed to Goose Lake Valley
in Lake county, where he has since re­
sided. He is a lawyer by profession and
enjoys a lucrative practice. Mr. Cogs­
well was eltcted State Senator in 1888 as
a Democrat, and re-elected to the same
office in 1892 by double his former ma­
S. A. Dawson, Senator from Linn
county, was born in Indiana in L880.
After a temporary residence in Illinois
he came to Linn connty, Or., in 1881.
For several years he engaged in different
ventures in Oregon, Washington and
Mo itana. but returned to Linn connty
ill 1888, where lie lias since made his
home. Mr. Dawson lias always taken
an active interest in politics. He was
elected to the House in 1880 and to the
Senate in 1888 and again in 1894.
D aaa ' t iia *
W. H. Hobson, Senator from Morion
county, was born in Missouri in 1846.
Me came to Oregon with hie parents as
an infant in 1847. The family settled in
Marion ronnty, where Mr. Hobson has
since resided. He lias been engaged in
tiie mercantile hnsinees at Stayton since
1868. Mr. Hobson has always been a
Samuel H. Holt. Senator from Jack-
son county, was tiorn in East Tennessee.
He enlisted in the Federal army in 1861
as a member of the First Regiment, and
served for nearly four years. He moved
to Indiana in 1S»R>. and came to Oregon
in 1881, lo-'ating in Jackson county,
where h* has sinsa resided Mr. Holt
and effective appliance when Dr. Kaudan's
Electric Belt Is used. If you la« k in any respect
the m anlv powers y< u should posses«, send at
“ D r S andens
E l e c t r ic B e l t
Personal Weak
ness of Men,
M e a t M a r k e t.
B e e f —Gross,
top steers, $2.50@2.60;
fair to good steers, $2.00®2.25; cows,
$2.00@2.26; dressed beef, 4@6c per
M u t t o n —Gross, beat sheep, wethers,
$2.00(82 10; ewes, $1.50(21.55; lambs,
$2; dressed mutton, 4® 4)4c; lambs, 4 ‘ 2c
per pound.
V e a l — Dressed, small, 5® 8c; large, 3
<24c per pound.
H ogs —Gross, choice, heavy, $3.60(8
3.75; light ami feeders, $3.50; dressed,
4 ' 2 c per pound.
*H -M 9C LO f*% C O -
Judge O. N. Denny was born in Ohio
in 1838. T ie cam e H> Oregou with his
parents in 1852, locating in Linn county.
His early life was full of struggles
grandly overcome. In 1882 Jn Ige Den-
nv w as admitted to tlie bar and prac­
ticed law at The Dalles, and was shortly
afterward appointed C o il tv and Pro­
bate Judge by Governor Gibbs. After
holding several offices and refusing
others, lie accepted tlie position of
American Consul to Tien Tsin,,
to which lie was appointed by President
Hayes in 1877. While in China Judge
Denny w as a close friend of Li Hung
Chang, and if that famous statesman
iiad only followed his advice as regards
Corea, lie would not. be in his present
dilemma. Judge itennv was elected as
State Senator from Multnomah eountv
on tlie Republican ticket in 1892, and
rendered tilt* State great service at the
last session of tlie legislature.
— Good Oregon, 75@90c per
— Chickens, $2.00(23.50 per
dozen; ducks, firm at $4.00®6.00 geese,
$6.00@7.U0; turkeys, live, nominal al 7(8
8c per pound, and not wanted; dressed,
about 9® 10c per pound.
E g o s —Oregon, plentiful at 18®20c per
per dozen; Eastern, 20c.
T r o p i c a l F r u it —California lemons,
$4.00(25.00; Sicily, $6.00® 6.50; bananas,
$2.50(a3.50; California navels, $2.50(« 3.50
l**r box ; pineapples, Honolulu, $3.00(2
3.50; sugar loaf, $2». Figs, California
black, boxes, quoted at $1.25; sacks, 4®
5c; California white, 10-pound boxes,
$1.10(21.15; 25-pound lioxes, $2.50;
sacks, 6@ 8c; Turkish, boxes, 14® 16c;
fancy large, 20® 21c; bags, 10c.
O r e g o n V e g e t a b l e s —Cabbage, 1 ' 4 c
per pound ; squash, 86c per dozen.
C a l if o r n ia
V e g e t a b l e s — Brussels
sprouts, $1.26® 1.40 (ier 30-pound box;
string beans, 12(rtl3e per pound; green
peas, 12ro 13c per pound; artichokes,
$1.26 per dozen; cauliflower, 75® 90c per
dozen ; sweet potatoes, $2.00 per cental;
cucumbers, 75c per dozen; asparagus,
18c per pound; garde, 10c per pound;
lettuce, 26c per dozen, $1 per box.
N u t s — Almonds, soft Bhell, 12<214c
per pound; paper shell, 18(217c; new
erop California walnuts, soft shell,
12lac ; standard walnuts, 10J4@lic;
Ohio chesnuts, new cron, 14(215c; pe­
cans, 13® 16c; Brazils, 12,'¿(213c; filberts,
14® 15c; peanuts, raw, fancy, 6 ® 7c;
A work of rt t Run Bcier ce , devoted to the
roasted, 10c; hickory nuts, 8® 10c; oo- strength mid developm ent o f pure m anly and
anly vigor, called ‘ Three classes of Men,”
coanuts, 90c per dozen.
will be m ailed, c osely tealed, free to every man
W o o l — Valley, 8@10c, according to or woman w ho would stud> thin subject for
quality; Umpqua, 7@9c; fall clip, 5® 6c; their own advancem ent. In this work an* em ­
bodied the plain, rand.d trutns relating to the
Eastern Oregon, 5® 7c.
developm ent ai d recovery of mental, physical
H o p s — Choice, 7c; medium, 4 < 8 6 c; and sexual forces in young, m iddle-aged and
poor, 2c.
old men.
*• Vi no lacks in « ue function«, w h ile rigorous
P r o v is io n s —Eastern earns, medium,
in » II o fhe s. is not as Nature made him , e# d
ll,l*® 121sc per pound; hams, picnic, must
be renew ed.”
10<811c; breakfast
Weakness in the vital organs is unnatural in
short clear sides, 10® 11c; dry salt all men. It is d e e to improper care o f the fu n c­
sides, 9@10c; dried beef hams, 13 tion« end« wed by Nature with perfect vigor,
1 since Nature gives this strength, if it has
@ 14t; lard, compound, in tins, 8}*@ an
been wa ted she must be ealled up«m to rene w
9 '2c ; lard, pure, in tins, 7 }* @ ll!4 c ; pigs’ it. Natural le m e d e s must l>e used. Nothing
feet, 80s, $3.50; pigs’ feet, 40s, $3.25; bears a clo er relation to the elem ents o f sexual
and nerve force than electr city. It is natural.
kits, $1.25.
It is na ure, em bodied in a portable,conven ient
wholly nomi­
P oultry
Personal Appearance Given in
a Gronp of Portraits.
A n x io u s t o F i g h t W it h t h e J s p i .
Reproduced specially for this paper by American Type Founder’ s Co., Portland, Or.
elected Representative on tlie Demo­
cratic ticket from Maitieur connty, and
was an influential memlier of tlie legis­
lature of 1893. Disgusted with Cleve­
land s policy against silver Mr. King
abandoned the Democratic party and
ran for joint Senator on the Populist
ticket in 1894, being elected by a large
McGinn lias served two terms in Mult­
nomah county as Prosecuting Attorney.
I luring his tenure of this office lie was
tlie terror of all malefactors, and never
failed to secnie a conviction when tlie
evidence of guilt was of a character
to warrant it. Mr. McGinn is well
equipped for service in tlie Legislature,
both through practical experience of af­
fairs and legal knowledge. He is a Re­
J . w . MAXW ELL.
J. W. Maxwell, joint Senator from publican in i olitics.
Tillamook, Washington and Columbia
counties, was born in Illinois in 1831
A. R. Price, Senator from Umatilla
and spent his youth in that State. He
served in the Union armv during the county, was liorn in Indiana in 1837.
«a r and came to Oregon in 1882, settling and moved with his parents to Iowa
a little later in Tillamook county. Sen­ wl eu a mere infant. After tlie deatli of
ator Maxwell is a man of great strength Ins laliier Mr. Price crossed the plains
and vigor, and enjoys tlie confidence of with his mother in the spiing of 1853,
the community in which lie resides, settling in Lewis county. Wash. Three
which is proved by the fact that this is years later he removed to Linn connty
his third term in the Oregon la'gisla- and later to Weston, Umatilla county,
where he still resides. Mr. Price never
held office uni it his election as Senator
D. A. McAlister, Senator from Union on the Republican ticket.
county, lias resided in tlie Grand Ronde
Valley for thirty-two years. By occu­
pation Mr. McAlister is a farmer and
J. H. Raley, joint Senator from Union
also a breeder of fine blooded horses. and Umatilla counties, was tiorn in Ne­
He lias always been a leader in the braska City in 1855. When 7 years old
Democratic party in his section as weil he crossed the plains with his parents
as a good citizen and neighbor. Mr. and arrived at Portland in 1882. The
McAlister was elected State Senator in family settled in Pendleton in 1864.
1892. and lias already made his mark in Mr. Raley has filled several important
the legislative assembly.
offices with distinction, and in 1888 or­
ganized the Pendleton Savings Bank.
J . H . M ’ CLUNG.
J. U. McClang, Senator from Lane Hs was first elected State Senator in
known all over the State as a represent­
ative business man are I a memiier of tiie
firm of Snell, Heitshu & Woodard. Mr.
Woodard is a man of strong convictions,
and although a Repnb ican in principle,
never hesitates to jump out of party
traces if he believes a measure advocated
by his party is contrary to public inter­
ests. He is sturdy and pronounced in
his views, and can always be relied upon
to act according to his conscientious con­
clusions in any matter of legislation.
John II. Smith, Senator fr m Clatsop
county, was born in St. Helens, Or., in
1862. He receive«! his education at tlie
Willamette University ami McMinnville
College; of tiie latter institution he was
the first graduate. Mr. Smith studied
law at the Washington and lA>e College
in Virginia, and graduated at the head
class about seven years
ago. He was the only Democrat elected
to the Legislature in 1494. Mr. Smithia
tlie attorney of the Columbia River Fish­
ermen’s Union, and is justly looked upon
as the firm friend an«l champion of the
w . w. STE1WER
W. W. Steiwer, joint Senator from
Gilliam, Sherman anil Wasco counties,
is a native son of Orexon. and was born
near Salem in 1852. His youth was spent
alternately in working on a farm and ac­
quiring an education. Upon graduating
from the Willamette University Mr.
Steiwer taught schoo for a time, and
brother now conduct one of the most
extensive grain and stock farms in Ore­
gon. It covers 9,900 acres in Sherman
and Gilliam counties. Mr. Smith was
nominated joint Senator from Sherman
and Wasco by the Democratic Conven­
tion of 1892 and elected against an ad­
verse majority of 450, carrying both
counties. He has fathered several im­
portant measures, and is a firm friend
of Fee silver.
H e r m a n n 's L ig h tr -h ip A m e n d m e n t .
a s h in g t o n , January 28.—Hermann’s
amendment to the sundry civil bill, pro­
viding for a lightship off tiie coast of
Washington, will meet w ith no objection
if the amount is not increased in the
R e c e iv e r f « r th e P a p er T ru st.
T w o of ('llIn *go'a M ilitia A ttack ed Upon
th e S treet.
C h i c a g o , January 29.—An assault on
the members of the First Regiment of
the Illinois National Guard was made
last night by five workmen, and is sup­
posed to have grown out of the past
work by the soldiers in the strike.
Charles C. Cox, a Corporal, and Private
Edward Ranburg were walking on Mich­
igan avenue when they were attacked
with knives by five men. Cox was cut
in tlie right eye and may lose his sight,
while Banburg w as badly cut about the
head. Charles Enright, a bricklayer
and one of the assailants, was caught hy
the police at the time, and John Howe,
suppostxl to be one of tlie attackers, was
also arrested this evening.
III., January 29.—In the
United States Circuit Conrt yesterday
in the foreclosure proceedings of tlie
Northern Trust Company against the
H eavy D am ages A w a rd ed .
Colombia Straw-Board Company of Chi­
it t l e R o c b , Ark., January 29.—The
cago, the Paper Trust, Judge Allen ap­
pointed George P. Jones of Chicago re­ suit of Mrs. Sarah Spencer, of Califor­
nia, against the St. Louis, Iron Moun­
tain & Southern Railway Company for
F o r t y C e n ts o n t h e D o l l a r .
$100,000 damages was ended last night.
| S t . J ohn ’», N. F., January 28.—The It grew out of a wreck near Texarkana
creditors of Munn & Co., o f Harbor la»t May, in which she iweived injuries
Grace decided to accept a compromise which made her a paralytic for life. Thn
of 40 cents on the dollar pavable in two jurv this afternoon returned a verdict
for $20,000.
S p r in g f ie l d ,
uascs, i i r n u u '
ilC llllll'a
p ir ’ SIlfHI*,
rheum atism , kidn y, liver and bladder co m ­
plaint, Dm • bark, lum bago, aciatica, general ill
health, etc. This Electric Belt contain» w onder­
ful improvements over all othe»s, and give« a
current that is instantly felt by the wearer, or
we forfeif
000. We g v e hundred« of test!m o
nials in this city and every 8tate.
Our powerful im proved E lectric Suspensory
is free with all Beits.
A pocket edition o f the celebrated electro­
m edical work, “ Three Classes of Men,” lilnr-
trated, is sent free, sealed, bv m ail, upon appli-
ca»ion. Ever? young, m id d le aged or old man
suffering the slightest weakness should read it.
It will point out an easy, sure and speedy way
how to regain strength and health when every­
thing else has failed. Address
F lour —Net cash priejs: Family ex­
tras, $3.40(23.50 per barrel; bakers’ ex­
tras, $3.30(23.40; su|*ertine, $2.00®2.25.
W h e a t —The market is off again,
shippers declining to pay over 82%c «or
No. 1 grade and showing no great anx­
iety to purchase at that figure. Choice
product might bring 83 7. c per cental,
but that would be the extreme of tlie ;
market. Milling grades are easy at 87>4
<292>8 c per rental. Walla Walia wheat
7} I i i . . Cents, consisting of too pages
sells at 75®77**r per cental for fair av-1
’ w
full site She« Music of ths
erage quality, 85c for blue stem and 70®
latest, brightest, liveliest and most popular
72%c for damp.
selections, both vocal and Instrumental,
gotten up In the most elegant manner. In­
B a r l e y —Tlie firmness on the part of
cluding four large size Portraits.
holders is not quite so pronounced, ow ­
CARMENCITA. th« Spanish Danrer,
ing to the arrival of 12,000 centals from
PADEREWSKI, the Great Pianist.
Oregon. Feed, fair to good, 75@80c;j
choice, 81*4 c ; brewing, 85@92'2c per
aooncaa as t oM rsi
O a t » —Receipts continue light, hot
there are stocks on hand large enough
for all w ans.
Milling is qnct-d a t 1
$1@1.12>4; surprise, $1.05(81.15; fancy j
feed, 971*1 @$1.02'2 ; goo I to choice, 90(8
95c; poor to fair, 80@87!^c; black, $1.15
@1.30; red, $1.05® 1.17)4! gray, 9214@
97)4 g per cental.
H o p » — Q u o t a b l e at 4@8c per pound.
P o t a t o e s — Volunteer new potatoes,
1 !4®2c |ier pound; Early Rose, 35(245c;
River Red, 30®35c; Burbanks, 30<250c;
m rCAV t AI à. I rlALlt MARKs^r
Oregon Burbanks, 60 «85 c; Salinas Bur
C O P Y R IG H T S .^
banks, 75c@$1.00; sweets, 76c@$1.25
CAM I O B T A I N A P A T E N T T F2r a
for Rivers and $1.50® 2.00 per cental for
answer and an honest opinion, write to
M l S S 4 : TO.« who have had nearly fifty wears'
choice stock.
experience in the patent btutneea. Communica­
O n io n s —Quotable at 50®85c per cent- tions strictly confidential. A Haatffcowk of la-
formation concerning Patente and bow to ob­
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechaxi»
W o o l —Fall—Free Northern, 7@8)4e; leal and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Mann k Co. receive
Northern defective, 5@ 7c; Southern and ipecial
notice in the Hrientlllc Am erican, and
I San Joaqnin, light and free, 5@ 6c: South­ thus are brought widely before the public with­
cost to the inventor. This splendid paper,
ern and San Joaqnin, defective, 3®4c.
issued weekly, elegant : j illustrated, has by far t ha
largest circulation of any scientific work tn the
world. Ill a year. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edition, monthly. tlfiO a year. Single
r P r ic e ’ s C r e a m B a k in g Powder.
W orld's Fair H ig h es t Award.