Junction City bulletin. (Junction City, Or.) 189?-1901, May 30, 1901, Image 8

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Washington, May 24, 1001.
In sentencing Rev. L. D. Bass to pay
a flue of flOOO and to serve three year
in prison, for fraudulent use of the
wails, in connection with the "Bureau
of Civil Service Instruction" and a
"Union Teacher's Agency," Justice Bar
naul, of the Supreme Court of tho Dis
trict of Columbia, addressed a few words
to the prisoner, which are equally
applicable to all educated crooks. He
said: "You have had sll the advan
tages of family, education, religious
training, and the position of a minister
of the gospel ; you have had experience
among many different classes of society
in different states; and there was no ex
cuse for you to undertake the fraudu
lent methods and schemes shown by the
evidence in this case, to rob the credu
lous, unwary and inexperienced. You
could have made an honest living, and
given value for every dollar received,
had you not conceived the idea of get
ting something for nothing, under the
pretense of performing a service for
others. You went to work shrewdly
and systematically to deceive people
and to make them counno in your hon
esty, wisdom and power, by so mixing
up truth with falsehood as to pass it all
off for genuine. You well knew, as I
must believe from the evidence, that
you were not able to make good such
representations, and that they were all
made only to induce your victims to
send you their money, You were not
sincere in these widely circulated state
ments, and you have succeeded in de
priving many struggling and honest per
sons of the money that was needed by
them for the necessaries of life."
The Isthmian Canal question was
again brought to the front by the return
to Washington cf Senor Corea, the Nica
ragua minister, who called at the De
partment of State and announced that
hi was authorized by his government to
sign a treaty for the construction of the
Nicaragua Canal with United States.
After his call at the Department of
State, Senor Corea said: "I come back
with full powers, even to the extent of
signing a treaty with the United Status.
My government is willing to give thif
country the most liberal terms possible
to assist in the construction of a canal
through our territory. Of course, it is
impossible for us to concede to the
United States sovereignty over the lands
upon which to build a water way, but
we are willing to give the United States
the fullest control short of that. Presi
dent Zelaya and the other officers of my
government are perfectly satisfied with
the terms of the protocol, signed by my
self and the representatives of Costa
Rica, with Secretary Hay, last war.
We hold that that protocol is still bind
ing. Hi-? fact that it is based on the
Hay-Pauncefote treaty, which has
lapsed, does iwt, in our opinion, invali
date tilt; binding nature of the docu
ment Thia being the case, we hold
that there is no chance for tho Colom
bian government to com'? in and that
thft Panama Canal is barred from con
sideration. The signing of the protocol
by the United States, in our opinion,
commits the Unit 1 Mates government
t ) the Nicaragua route. Even if this
were not so, we have every confidence
that the United States, of the two
routes, would prefer to build the Nica
ragua Canal, 'uecuuso the h.ry of the
discovery of this route lielongs to an
American, it would be constructed with
American machinery, and the money
spent would come back to the United
States " Evidently Senor Corea and
his government know of the activity ol
those interested in creating seutimert
i.i this country in favor ut the Panama
Canal, and are trying to counteract it.
When the enormous transactions of
th-UiiiWd States government are con
sidered the amount lost by defalcation
does not seem large. According to o!li
c.ial fi'.'ii'es. recently compiled in the
Treasury Department, the total defalca
tions of Federal officials, from the found
in' f the government to the present
time amounted to $10,000,000. The
1'ost Oliico Department has been the
y.o'st sufferer of' any branch of the gov
ernment, prohihly because it necessarily
'..Hers moio opportunity for theft.
Ladies' shirt waists In til shades and
textures latest styles at Friendly's.
The O. E. & N. Co., in connection
with the Oregon Short Line and Union
Pacific, offers the finest service and fast
est time to Salt Lake, Denver. Kansas
Citv, Omar a, St. Paul, St. Louif, Chi
cago and all points east. Three trains
daily from Portland, with choice of many
different routes. Palace and tourist
nleepers, library, diu'.ng and chair cars
on ail trains.
Write A. L. Craig, G. P. A. 0. P.. A
N. Co , Portland, Oregon, for particulars.
Ml "J
Miss, Cecil Rampy reached her home
from San Finnctscoon the '.'3d Inst.
K. K. Upmeyer was at tho county
seat on Thursday looking after business.
Mrs. P. 11. Couch, of this city vis
ited last week with relations at Spring
Held. Lyman Lassell is here on one of his
occasional visits with the old folks at
Harrisbnrg boasts thirty people weigh
In each 200 lbs. and upward. How is
that lor heavy weights?
Thurston Porter has a severely
sprained knee. The ropo fouled in a
tussle with a beef animal.
Mrs. Frank McMeoken visited hist
week at Knox Butte with her brother-in-law,
Swank and family.
The social lion on Thursday evening
was well attended, nod was a success in
the futlest sense of the word,
The late warm rains have been the
making of late sown grains. A full crop
seems to be assured at this time.
Mrs. Mary MeGrath, of Eastern
Oregon, i hre for a visit with old
friends and to look after business.
Messrs. 7.. T. Scott and J. W. Nor
ton were in Portland last week to con
sult with a specialist on ear diseases.
B. F. Childs, of Brownsville, with
his patent feather cleanser, is doing bus
iness at the foot of Smith street in his
The Jcscriox City Bpli.eti: is gain
ing favor very rapidly in this section of
the country. Good work, as a rule, Is
C. B. Frissell and his estimable wife
will occupy the neat eottinre residence
owned by Damon Smith and situated on
North Second stivet.
Mrs. Chas. Davis, wife of foreman
Davis, of tho S. P. carpenters bere.after
a two months' stay with her husband at
the hotel, has gone to her home in
Mrs. F. Mitchell, nee Cunningham,
is here from Eastern Oregon for an in
definite time. Her husband. Professor
Mitchell, is off for a peep at tho big fair
at Buffalo.
Mrs. M. A. E. Smith, widow of
Hon. Hiram Smith, deceased, and near
ing tier four scon years, was in town
from her f irms this week. She is very
sprightly for one of her age.
J. M. Philpot, in the absence of n
creamery or skimming station here, is
shipping the milk front his fifty cows to
Portland. Who will look after thia
business'.' It will pay fine one.
There wIl io a picnic under the
auspices of the Decree of Honor, to bo
held in the beautiful grove across the
river from Harmburg, that will be tho
event of the season. Program and other
events giv en later.
A. J. Johnson and wife of Kansas
City arc hero for health an I to see the
country. They express themselves as
being well satisfied with their trip so
far. Mr. Johnson is an uncle of M. E.
Ileum of Junction City.
Woodmen of the World will unveil
the monument erected to their late
neighbor, Chas. Clark, at the Keeney
cemetery, at 11 o'clock Sunday, June 0.
Also in "tho I'.f'ernoor. of the same day,
they will hold memorial services at the
u-rave-j of Johnny Cartwright and J. It.
Bucknum, in the A. O. U. W. cemetery,
E. E. Davis in the I. O. O. F. eeu- tery
and Edward Knight in the A. F. A A.
M. cemetery.
On last Sund iy evening, while Wm.
Davison was inilkit.g his con a. across
the river from Harrisbnrg, during the
t'nir.dcr shower of that evening, a flash
of tig), tuing rent the air terrifically i.ear
by. 3 le says that he was knocked down
by the concussion, and two of his cows
as well ; that when he arose be was in a
very dazed condition and tint the cows,
then, were stilt proHtrato on tin.' ground,
but finally got, i:p in a very confused ami
Hhakey condition. This is an unusual
phenomenon for Oregon.
A. Wilhelm has purchased of Mrs.
E. J. Upmeyer a lot adjoining his prop
erty here on tin? river, whic h gives him
an ample sitht for his lOO-b&rrel flour
mill. He will move the Laws plant to this
eity and 'paip it with up-to-date aopli
aires in every respect and bo ready to
convey the coming crop into flour and
feed. Thu farmers of this vicinity are
vokm'eerins transportation for every
thing movable of the Laws mill outfit,
and will do everything in their power to
facilitate this much-needed enterprise.
Harrisburtr is 'o bo congratulated upon
the secession of the Wilhelms to their'
number of business peoile. They have
the capital, the business push and are
reliable. Whatever they undertake they
make it go.
Bert Lake, of Harrmburg, vas in
our citv.
Ilarusburg was well represented in
Mcnroe Sunday. Come again.
Dr. Bennett, of Dusty, was in Mon
roe on business last Wednesday.
W. If. Kay and wife made a trip to
flarriHburg on business last Monday.
Miss Augusta Brabham was visiting
John Carpenter's family last Sunday.
Mr. Hawkins, organizer for the
M. W. A., failed to organize a lodge bore.
Jame Douglas and Green Gooding,
of Harrisbnrg, were in Monroe Sunday.
The Woodmen were out in full force
last Saturday night and hold a late ees
fcicn. Tho sport hate had lots of fun for
tho past few Java shooting clay pigeons.
It it Hard to tell who canto out ahead,
Johnnie Carpenter returned from
Cottaw Grove Sunday, where he and
his wife have been on a visit for a week.
Camp No. 4i3. W. 0. W., of Monroe,
ni nn.ii ii,u tmiiiument at the if rave
of J, W. Larktn on Sunday, June. 10.
All camps are invited to attend. Every
body invited.
M r. Gardner, of Eugene, went through
here Saturday on his way to Dusty with
the monument to bo erected by the;
W. 0. W. in memory 01 J. n.jram,
who m drowned In the Lemou slough
last June.
n w Mtntnn died at Damascus.
Or., Saturday, May 25, aged 85 years.
He was a pioneer, having come to Ore
17011 In imj II.. had 24 irmnd-children
and 24 great crand children. Deceased
was the lather 01 nev. a. . wmwu, vi
this place.
Wild pigeon are plentiful.
Gracio Gil more vislUxl school Mon
There will bo no school Decoration
Fred Cesser lost a valuable hone
last week.
0. Bennett attended church at
Smithfleld Sunday,
S. W. llirpolo and family visited
In Junction Saturday.
Frank Williams of Sulphur Springs
was here a lew iaya ago.
Strawberries are plentiful and the
pigs are getting npon them.
Carter A Son sheared 0. Bennett's
sheep the first of tho week.
Mrs. McKay and n party ef friends
from Junction passed through last week.
Trout are reported to le quite plen
tiful in the Long Tom, hear Goldson's
J. D. Hamlin, the J unction butcher,
waa here a few days ago buying fat
0. Bonnet is improving the looks of
his place by a new and substantial
board fence.
Will Goldson, who is working at
Orton's saw mill, made tho homo folks
A visit Sunday.
The rock crusher will remain here
until the road is graded to tho top of
tho hilt at Rceman's.
Saturday would have been an ideal
day for the picnic, and the only one, it
sevms, for some time.
Mrs. Price Gibnoro and daughter
of Jnnction are vixiting her sister, Mrs.
F. Vi. Hai pole, tins week.
Miss Gussio Burns, who is teach
ing above tho mill, m.ido a vwit to her
home in Junction on Friday, returning
on Sunday. She visited the Sweet
Home Sunday-school Sunday afternoon.
The peoplo of this vicinity are
pleased to learn that Miss Pchollrneyer,
who waa compelled to resign tho school
iiera on account of the death of her
brother, hah secured a school near her
home in Tillamook.
Wm. B. Wetzler an l wife spent Sat
urday in Eugene.
Lenny Sovern says Lancaster roads
are fine to ride on.
Found Two blue stick pins. In
quire of Dell etzler.
James Hayes visited in Harrisbnrg
Saturday and Sunday.
A. A. Foster's death leaves a vacancy
in the board of school directors.
Mrs. Solsmin and Nellie Martin, of
Irving visited our Sunday-school Sun
day. Albert Morgan has got a new wheel.
He says that he can now rido on the
river read.
Mr, Harper and family have gone
to tho mountains to work on their
Byron Milliorn has gone to Eastern
Oregon with Sam Forgucson after a
band of horses.
Miss Lottie Edward and Mr. Her
ron from Benton county were visiting
her parents horo Sunday.
Minnie Tetnplcton is down from
Crown Point visiting with her brothers
and sisters for a few days.
Services at Junction City was well
represented by a wagon load of people
lrom River View Sunday eve.
L. C. Moffett, Sam Temploton, Mrs.
Hayes, James, Mau l and Ida attended
the funeral services of A.' A. Foster.
We all thought Samuel Tcmpleton
had left River View, but we were all
glad to hear of his safe return Sunday
--Our Sunday-school will suspend ser
vices next Sunday in order to allow all
to attend the basket meeting at Junc
tion that day. :
George Burgess had n letter from
Rev. J. D. Sibert, in which he said that
forty people shoolc Hands with him and
asked him to pray for them, the tirst
time that he preached.
ft. Fisher went to Benton ounty
Monday on business. .
J. N. Dennis shipped a carload of
sheep to Portland Friday. .
Dan Ilinton and John Goldson vis
ited the countv seat Tuesday.
The county rock crusher is still do
ing good work in this vicinity.
A. J. Zutnwalt, of Irving, occupied
the pulpit of the Methodist church sun
day. Children's dav for mission work
will be obcrvud hero tho second Sun
day in June.
W. J. Wlltso, organUef for tho M.
W. A., lectured Monday night at this
place in behalf of the order.
-Presiding Elder Fitch of tho M. K.
Church South will hold service at this
placo Tuesday night and Quarterly
meeting Wednesday.
Emerv Herron Passed throuuh
Frsnkltn Friday en route to the Cook
settlement, In the Interest of toe Weath
erly Creamery company.
J. R. Hill was attending to business
In Eugcno last week.
Misses Elsie Bailey and Maple Hill
were In Junction Friday.
David Fisher Intends going to East
ern Oregon in tho near future.
Harden Calllson, of Pslouse, was
visiting friends here last week.
- Mrs. I. N. Hembrwo and daughter
Llnna went to Eugene Tuesday,
Billy Jeans, of Elmlra, attended
Sunday-school hero last Sunday.
Claud Adklns and Geo. Bond attended
church at Junction Sunday evening.
Tom Poole has gono to Polouse,
Wash., to spend a tow weeks visiting.
C. C. Bates visited the Clear lake
Sunday-school. Ho report a good at-
Ethel Lemon returned home Tues
day from Toledo, where she has been
teaching school.
Daisy Summers went to Engeno on
her bicycle Saturday to visit her parents,
returning Sunday.
A few friends of Mrs. J.C. Jennings
save her a ideasant surprise on her
llfty-ninth birthday.
I). Purkerson Is Improving his
nromisa by building a new fence
around tils residence.
Frank Goodman has secured tho po
sition as chief cook in Jason Adkin's
batchelor establishment.
Sunday John Briggs, wife and
daughter Maud, of Irving, wore rimsU
of A. S. Cheshire a lamiiy.
C.C. Walker, of Berkley .Calif., was
in this ncighborhood'tuesday canvass
lug for tho Chatauqna charts.
I. N. Hembree Is now making regu
lar trios to Junction. Ho goesduwu
every Friday and returns Saturday.
NTr. Crayton, wife nod two children
..f Rorohnrg were visiting with tho ram
ily of their uncle, L. Imon last week
Tho farmers are mMly through
workiog their summer fallow for this
season. Fern Rldgo crops are doing
tine so far.
Mrs. Thos. Lindley has twen visit
ing the family of her brother, Thos. Bai
ley. She returned to her homo In Ir
ving Saturday.
Wo were misinformed regarding our
new neighbor's name. Instead of Mc
Golden.it UMongold. They will soon
havo their new house completed.
Mrs. C. C. Matlock returned to
Albany flrnt of the week accompanied
bv her sister, Mrs. Robt. Bond. ho
will vidt her sister, Mrs. W. T. Matlock,
of Dallas, before returning home.
Sunday school at 2 p. m.
All fruit are hiking well.
Mrs. Dollio Leo was here Saturday.
Ed. Aycrs has three men cutting
wood this week.
Mac Morrison is ploughing gravel
for the gravel loader.
Sam Ternpleton, Jr., of River View,
waa a visitor In our midst Sun lay.
Road Overseer Nichols moved his crew
Saturday from this neighborhood.
Hops are growing very rapidly, and
the crop will bo a month earlier this
Rev. John Handniker will preach
his farewell sermon next Sunday. Every
one come.
Mrs. Mary Ternpleton, of Crown
Point, ia visiting borne folks this week
in our midst.
Mr. and Mrs. Avers, of Comi Range,
woro here Saturday aud Sunday visiting
their son, Ed. Avers.
Hop pruning is the all absorbing
topic. Gardens ere looking sidetidid,
and grain was never better at this date.
Miss Norris closed a very successful
term of school Friday. A short program
was arranged for tho occasion. A few
visitors were present, among them being
the schixd directors and clerk.
Tho most miserable beings in the
world are those suffering from Dyspep
sia and Liver Complaint. More than
7f per cent, of tho people in tho United
States aro utllicted with these two dis
eases and their effecta: such as Sour
Stomach, Sick Headache, Habitual Cos
tiveiiess, Palpitation of the Heart,
Heartburn, Water brash, drawing and
Burning Pains at the Pit of tho Stom
ach, Yellow Skin, Coated Tongue and
th!iirri.inU. Tnnt.M in tho Mouth. Com
ing up of Food after Eating, etc. Go to
Mueller A Hill's and get a oottio ot
August Flower for 70 cents. Two doses
will relieve you. Try it. Get Green's
I'rizo Almanac.
The Weekly Oregonian and tho Buir
i,kt'n for $2 a year.
Old papers for sale at this office,
B. S. Hyland
& Co.,
Real Estate Dealers,
Have the following farm lauds forsrlo.
Any Inquiries in regard to sumo will re
ceive prompt attention :
30 acres of the finest land in I-nne
countv. one mlloeniitof Junction City.
Tills land Is all In grass but 4 acres.
rrie foo per aero.
100-aero farm four mile, east of liar
rlsburir. In Linn county : I H) acres In
cultivation; young orchard: new house,
(air barn ; plenty 01 water; f.o per acre,
1(10 ncre fartn.!' miles east of liar-
risburg; 130 acres In cultivation j bal
ance meadow; good Improvements;
house, barn, orchard; l'j miles to
school house. 1-5 per acre.
200 acres of sood level farm land.
three miles south from Hnrrisburg;
About llu acres in cultivation; 0 acres
In light timber; 10 acres In hot ; splen
did orchard of 4 acres ; school house IK
nines distant, iiin jurm is well inured
ami plenty of water. The property baa
iHien previously held ut i.'J Si per acre.
It can now bo purchased for (JO. If you
were to look thu length and breadth of
tho Willamette Valley yon couldn't find
a better bargain. The owner netted
$000 from tlw 10 acres olhops the pait
40.1 acres of fine prairie land, 4 mllet
southeast of Junction City, on the river
road, and 10 miles north of Eugene;
300 acres under cultivation; 00 aires
fine hard wood timber; residence ami
two barns; but little gravel; 12-acro
orchard; well fenced. Can hedivldid
cast and west ao as to give iu-h half
part of timber. Will hu divided or sold
as a whole to suit. Price 13 Hr ncre.
This Is the old Hulln farm, and is woith
950 an acre.
800 acres, 2,s mile southwest "f Junc
tion ; 2k) acres tinder cultivation 1 50
acre timber, oak and ash; watered by
the Long Tom and several small lakes;
over 10 miles of fetico, divided Into 10
fields and pastures; could be divided
into 3 fur ins and each one could have a
good road all graded and graveled all the
way to Juuctioii City; 3 stock barns
40x50 ; 1 barn Ox72; blacksmith hop,
hay scales, wsvon shed and miuhino
shed; out buildings and a dwelling
house of 8 rooms, good as in w, cost f JiKH) ;
twovrehardt, nil kinds of fruit and ber
ries. Price, 114 per acre. Easy terms.
A great bargain.
Oillco In "l'.ull-t.n" Oi!h;o.
J. A. BrsiiNKt.t., Geo. W. I'ickbtt,
President. Vice Vol tent
W. C. WaSIIIU'MNK, F. W. V. 'Sllllt'KJIB,
Cashier. Asst t'.;shler.
Has th' befct f icilitit for hi'" Uing tho
banking liiiiMu ss of N-n Lane
uml South Benton mum' es.
Bonrd of Dip-dors :
J. A. Biishiiell, C. W. Wdxhlmriie
Geo. Pickett, J. P. Miilnni,
T. A. Milliorn.
A. G. Hovky, L L thus,
President. Cashier.
I!. II. llovcv Aest. Candor.
Lane County
Ttansactn general banking business.
Established, 1HH2, Oldest bunk in the
county. Eugone, Or.
A familiar name for tho Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway, known all
over tho Union as the Great Railway
running thu "Pioneer Limited" trains
every day and night between St. Paul,
and Chicago, and Omaha :ci l Chicago,
"The c r.ly perfect trains in !ho world."
Understand: Connectioiin are made
with AH Transcontinental Lines, assur
ing to passengers the best ser'v ice known.
Luxurious coaches, electric lights, steam
heat, of a verity equaled by no other
Soo that your ticket reads via "The
Milwaukee" when going to any point in
tho United States or Canada. All
ticket agents soil them.
For full rates, pamphlets or other in
foi ination, address,
J. W.Casky, C.J. Eddy,
Trav. Pans. Agt., General Agont,
Portland, Or. Portland, Or.
All trimmed hats will he closed out at
cost. P. Frank & Son, Engeno.
Tho Eugone Soap Co.'s Lulu SRvon
brand is tho cream of ail laundry soaps,