Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1895)
LEBANON, OREGON, JUNE 7, 1895.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
bills ycur ...- .....WM
(If paid I" advance. 1 ou ,'icr ye"".)
UK innnih. 1
.. Three iiuhuIih, J
siiiKleeopicii... ....... - w
" BTATK OI'TtllKIIS. .
flno. W. Mollrtdel ; ......gonutom
John II. Mitolioll,!
Biniior Hurintiiin,,.,, Congressman
'William P. r.tinl Governor
"Nl. It. Klnmiil Hourotory of Hmte
wi'hil Mniwhu Treasurer
ti. At, Irwin Hupt. Public IiiBtriiution
11. W. Leeds .' Stale Printer
It. S. St-aliii. i ' '
Win. I'. boruYr Supremo JuiIkmi
It. li. Ii.mii, 1 .
CfJl'NTY OFFICE 118.
JiiiIko,.. .-. .....J.N. Duncan
(U,,,!, N. Neeilliam
Klieriir,,,.'. J- A. MoForon
Keliiidl 8iiiurinten,loiit A. It. Rutliorfurd
TreiomVer,... p- M"rrl"
AbwumwS ..W. P. lloaklns
Hurveyor, K. T . T. Fisher
Coroner - J "J""
I John I'ugh
.Com rnib.-Uinoru J. M. Waters
m WDii , M.k. mu.m
(H I V ATKWtKKV- B. M. OAKLAND.
fltEASfUlElt J. F, HYDE.
.WAKSHA1 p. W.MOBfiAN.
. y. AUil.KEI8U,
S. 11. MYliltB,
1 (I. V,'. KICK.
(Jlty Counnil meets on tlio lirnt and third
Tuesday ovuiiIiiah ufoncli month. "
,,INN TENT. Nn. 7, S, t). T, M.-Meot lu . A.
. 11 Hull nn Tliliruluy 'Hln of each week.
Tiiituiom Sir Kiuiltits are .cunltaHjr luvlteil to
visit the I'mu llieoliwf.
J, A. 1.AHUKIITOK, t'WII,
. (mu. v. ltii.fi, it. K.
.. ilOKliK WWiK, . M. A.tl.U.W.-MiloUl
very rwslayuwnliifi "t A, It. tUlt.
1.8. iiiiiim, Hmi.
LEBANON l-Olnili, SO. 47, 1. 0. 0. r.-MwtH
every Hiitimliiy cvonhm t WW Poiluwe Hull, at
8 o'clock li.tu. A. K.-IMVB, . 0.
w. ;. l'BTKUUON, Hua'y.
PEAULItlillKCCA WIKIK, MO, 47. 1. 0. 0. F.
''aJtelsall.U.O. KHall Holt Mill third Wedlioa-,,.-venlUKSOfcfudi
, HUH. CLAltA U0V1.B, N. 0.
JI18B HArMB B1M''8.'
Cur, Mill,, .ml
well month, w Mown!" . .. . ,. j
Uraut. Htj..iiiriit..i? ba'tliorn '"v"w
15. K. HamkacK, V, .
8.0. Will Me, U0. ,
OKN'I. MKliitiH CASH', No. U, Plvlnlon ntOro
Bull, Bom ill Vliou-Mijiil in 0. A, It. Hull,
livery Diilliiiluy tvenliw. omiiit tlio tlilri
BMiinlny of iwch 'mouth, niuotlim third Frl
' day llnleml. All litolliom of the Bonn of Vot
omns anil TOiiimilwof ilie li. A. It. uro coraiolly
Invlicil to uiMt wlih the t;amp.
U. U. Cabk, Unpt-
A. TMiltlV, Flrlfii'8t.
UlNAM.M'liST H1VH, NO. 1. L. 0. T, M.
Mecuouilievil, ltli oiiu "ih frtihiy evonlnii of
l.0iiBionlUl7flUiMi.t. A. It. Hall. Tran
sient L.y Nileeahea ore corulully luvlled to
nuonU. , . a, a. llyuc, I.mly It. K.
HAIIAH 8AI.1MAU.'"- I-tt,ly
Sam'u M. Garland.
ATTORNEY -AT - LAW .
Wherford & lyatt,
ATTORN EYS - AT - LAW,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW,
W. M. SHOWN,
Dr. H. L. Parish,
FlirSLCMX AMD SURGEON,
Oflloe and FU'HlrlBnce In the
Bt, Clmrli Hutul,
'XEBANON. .... ORSflON.
Flrntcliisii oedur pnsth for mile ohenp,
y - Cull on or add reus Wnlter Brown, Al
bmiy olfioe, fit Kienolic's Jiwuiy store
otnee a, A. Ktokorsou t iobuuu,
"Ab oW aa
the hills" and ;
ed. ' "Triod
and proven "
o f millions.
lator is the
can pin your .
faith for a
Ti'JJ ing directly
C on tne Liver
J. tftO and Kid
neys. Try it.
Bold by all
I'l t'.gfriKtri in Liquid, or in Powder
to'lio lakou dry or made into a tea.
Tlio jvliitf ol Ltver JHodltiiiiot.
" ! iniveii'i,.,! youi-HlmiTionsMvorTtopri-liuoi
rtim run iioiimileiitlijuHly miv It It the
KiiiL- hi a'.l liver inetlleliieB, I consider it a
nieilleliieelieHtlii itiielf.GKo. W. Jack
bom, iueolilu, Vf'UHlllUKtOO,
fiTBT rACKAGI TO
rlitH t!in Z fttunu, ln nd on vrnuuHir-
KARL'S CLOVER BOOT, the
grcut Blood purifier elves frmlinosa
And clearness to the CoiiiploctioD and
cures Coistlatlon, 2B ets., 60 (its., $1.
Bold by N. W. BmiHi.
f'AK I nnTAIM 1 PATFNTf Tor
Snrnipt ni!nwar and m booest opinion, write to
ll'NN il' CO.. who ltvn Inid noarly fifty ymin'
experience In the imtont blMlnemt. Oemmnnlea
tlonentrlctlyeonllileiitlal. A Uundbiiob of ln
(iiriniilleii eencenilUK I'lltrlHN and hew to oh.
lulu theui lenl free. AlH, a eatalogueof IBaabaa.
Icul mid Hclentllle tinohs iiout free.
1'ntciitn titken thnnmh Munn A Co, reoerre
aiieehti llettcolnfhe Nrlenrtlic American, and
thus are broimlit widely before the public with.
ont cent to tlic Inventor. This nplendid paper,
tinned weekly, eleaantly I1IHM rated, ban by for the
luriest circulation of any HOIontlflc work Id the
worm, nuaycnr. rihuiiic l'oihcb aeni tree,
lliiudlne Killtlon. metulily. d'.uua rear. Bin
lliiudluii Killtlon, metulily, c!.uua year. Blnnle
Mploa, 'in cenlH. Kvery number contaloa beuu.
:l r .if niates. In eolera. and nhnlmrraiiha of new
Coploa, 'in ceiila. Kvery number contaloa beuu.
luiuen. with plnnn, ciiiibllini billhlera teahow the
hjleet uettlk'nn end Hocum eontrarta, Addreaf
UUKN i CU., f.'tv I'OUK. Slil BuoADWAT.
KAJtL'S CLOVER ROOT will
purify your Blood, . clear your com
pk'etlon,' regulate your Bowels ' and
moke your head clear as a hell, ,25c.,
60c, and $1.00. . fold by N. W. Bmlth.
Tf. 4m .mll nr, & anikTantoai hv All flrea.
rlsts. ll ourea fooipient Contumpuoa
nditl boat Couch uud Croup Cum. ,
, For aaln by N. H . Biiiitli.
Insure your property with Patoison,
& Adniewe. They are aueuts for the
Old Reliuble, Home Mutual, Hew
Zealand, Bprlngfietd of Masaachusetts,
Contlnenlal, and other good, reliable
companies. They also have money to
loanntSperoeiit, iu buuis trotu $200
up. ; - '
Beat Shoe aold at the orlea,
6, $4 $3.50 Dres tho
liquid custom work, coating frein if6 to $5,
83.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles
Beat Wulklng Shoe ever made.
$2.60 and 82 Shoes,
Unequalled at Uio price.
Poye' $2 fit 81.70 School Shoes,
Are the Best lor Service.
Ladles' $3, $2.60, $2, $1.76
Host l)olia;ol, Stylish, Poi'foet fflttlnl
orvlu'ltble. Beat lu the world. All
''I'"" I'l"'1" w-1. BollKlUB
, Lubanon, Oregon.
CAPTAIN WEESEY, U. H. A,
Sun Dli-irn, Cul. y: "Hhlliih'B Ca
tarrh Remedy Is the first medloine I
huve ever louiiri that would do uu any
good." Prloe COo, BulU by N. W,
WRECK OF THE COLIMA.
THE CAUSE IS A MYSTERY
Fourteen of the Passengers and Five
of the Crew Have Arrived
Safely at Man. ,
'Tbeateaarntilp Collnia, with 182 per
sons sboard, including the passengers
and crew, foundered oft the coast of
Mexico on Monday of last week.
Fourteen passengers and five of the
ortw reached 'Mimzanillo, Mexico,
Tuesday, 28th, and gave the first In
formation. Whether the remainder
escaped in small boats or went down
with the ship is not known.
A telegram informed R. P. Schwerln,
general manager and vice-president of
the Purine Mail Steamship Company,
at Ban Francisco, that a boat contain
ing fourteen passengers and five of the
orew had. reached Manr.aulllo. The
names were not given, neither waa
there any information about the re
mainder. TheColima sailed from Sail Fran
cisco on the 13th, for Panama and
way porta. She carried 112 passengers,
forty in the cabin and thirty-six
whites and forty-six Chinese iu the
Bteerage, The officers and crew num
bered seventy, making in all 182,
Alexander Center, general agent of
the company, says lie is confident tint
other boats will oome iu.
Just how many of the passengers
were aboard the vessel when the acci
dent occurred which sent her to the
bottom has not be ascertained at pres
ent. The vessel stopped at Mazutlan
and San Bias before reaching Man
zaulllo, and passengers were lauded
and taken on at both ports.
The Collnia was due at Mauzanlllo
Sunduy the iKith, of last month. Dis
patches show that the vessel foun
dered Monday 8, off Mauzanillo,
which would indicate that probably
some accident to the machinery occur
red which retarded the passage
af the vessel and prevented
her from reaching .lie port of Manzah
lUo before ahe foundered. The offlaera
of the Patiflo Mail Steamship Com
pany do not believe the vessel struck a
hidden ledge. They are inclined to
think the cause was an accident to the
machinery. They are satisfied that
I he oflloe re and crew did their duty
wheu the trying moment came. The
vessel had six lifeboate, which hung
from davits, ready to be launched at a
moment's notice; and it is thought
that all of those could have been
launched, no matter how rapidly the
She carried about 2000 tons of cargo,
valued at $103,000. .
How They Saved Him.
The Port Orford Tribune haa this
pleasant picture of life on the Oregon
'coast: John Bartelle had rather an
uupleasant experience during the last
storm. He lauded on the small rock,
off Bumbug, last Thursday, for the
purpose of preparing to engage lu egg
gathering. A supply of hardtack, wa
ter and a couple of quilts were also
landed, aud It was the Intention of
Emit Jessine to return for him on Fri
day. But a strong southerly wind
name up, and be did not go out. The
wlud ooutinned to increase in violence,
and continued throughout Saturday,
Saturday night ud Sunday, accom
panied by a drenching ralu and a
rough sea. The rook is barren, cold
and blesk,iid there is absolutely no
proteptiou from the storm. And thus
Rartelle was forced to remain exposed
to the storm, without fire or shelter of
any kind, from Thursday until Mon
day morning, when the iaunoh Dread
naught, with five or six of the fisher
men ou board, succeeded lu reaching
the rock, a distance of five miles,
against & headwind aud heavy sea. A
landing could not be made, but a Hue
wbb thrown to the rock, aud, making
it fast around his waist, Johnny
jumped into the foauilpg sea, aud was
soon hauled ou board. He suttered in
tensely from the oold, aud was chilled
to taa bono, but (he boyB had the
fight sort of medicine in a black bottle
to" cheer ills coopiiie spirits aud revive
hi. oxlinusled vitality, ?"1 W not
long until "Richard was himself
again.", .: . -
IMou want to buy property oall on
'(H -J rite JHtotreou Andrews,
Coin's Financial School,
In view of the prominence of the
author of "Coin's Financial School"
the following sketch of his life will be
of interest: William' Hone Harvey
was born in Buffalo, W. Va In Au
gust, 1861. His father waa a Virginian,
of Scotch-English extraction, a descen
dant of the tuuioUH Harvey who dis
covered the circulation of the blood.
He received a slender' education in a
loghouse school and a rustic academy,
doing farm work between limes. At
sixteen be taught school and later he
studed law. Then he went west, and
made some money in real eBtale spec
ulations in Colorado, Utah and Cali
fornia. After attending several con
ventioiiaof the Trans-Mississippi con
gress, he became Interested in the
money question. He went to Chicago
and established a weekly paper called
'Coin." He is not a great render, but
is a painstaking student of history.
He has four children two boyB and
two gii Is. He is very fond of his wife,
children and home, and cares nothing
for dogs, horses or outdoor life. He is
tall and thin, with a face suggesting
native force and determination. He
has a pleasant voice. His dress is
neat, but not fashionable.
. The Cat,
A Itoseburg dispatch of last Friday
says that Mrs, Fred Tulles, living near
the fair grounds, a mile and a half east
of Roseburg, was shot last night about
nine o'clock iu the back, between the
shoulders, with a shoigun, the shot
lodging iu the left shoulder. The par
ticulars, so fur obtainable, are as fol
lows: The Tulles and a family named
Bridges are neighbors. Bridges, who
had been away with cattle for several
days, returned last night. His wife
told 1 i in that Mr. Tu.Ues had killed
their cut iu Bridges' field while he was
away, claiming it hilled chickens.
Bridges immediately went over to
Tolles' house and they quarreled. Tol
les' called to his boy to bring the gun,
which he did. Bridges claims that
Tolles held the gun across his brest,
and that he (Bridges) held the barrel
and stock of lli gurr being behind
Tolles, when bulb barrels were dis
charged, one loud striking Mrs. Tolles
who had come into the yard. Where
upon Bridges knocked Tolles down
and started for houiu, after which
Tolles fired three sholsathim from
the rifle. '
A Big Chunk or a Big Lie.
A mau came Into Grant's Pass from
Powells creek the first part .of the
week and reported a big fiud there.
Eli Taylor, an old prospector, he said,
took out thirty-one pounds of gold
from a pocket in bis claim. The In
former said lie helped the old mail
weigh out the money and they used
ordinary scales, which are sixteen
ounces to the pound. Oue pieee
weighed thirteen and i" half pounds,
which would figure up to over?3'00.
The whole lot amounts to about $8600.
No one in Grunt's Puss seems to luiow
definitely about the mutter, and as the
money ha9 not been brought iu, it is
doubtful as to the truth of the state
ment. Powells creek is a tributary of
Williams creek and 4s about eighteen
miles from Grant's Pass.
Use of the Telephone.
The anuual report of tlio American
Bell Telephone Company for 1894, re
cently made public, gives some Inter
esting statistics showing the remark
able growth of the telephone Industry
in this country. The number of sub
scribers has increased during the last
six years 42 per cent. The average
dully use oT each instrument has In
creased 40 per cent, while the number
of employes engaged In exchange
work has increased 70 per cent. The
company now owns 806,674 miles of
wire, 1866 miles of which is laid under
water. On an averuge each subscriber
nukes and receives seventeen calls a
... , ,
Trample i to Death,
About throe miles f:ra Antelope, on
the Dlekersoii piuce, H. H. White met
with a serious accident, Muy 20, that
terminated fatally. It seems that he
was in a corral saddlluga younghorse,
having hltchrd the team he was drlv
ing to a fence. The colt backed against
the fence uiid.sciii'i d the team, which
started to run, While caught them
by the bit, bin, stumbling, foil beneath
the horses un.l v, .is trumplcd upon.
Several panic.-uv the accident and
immediately went M the rescue. The
doctor whs sun I'm, 'mi shortly after
he arrived 'bile ii; d. Asfarascau
be learned lie was f.iu Coiviillia,
All knowing Uionisilves Indebted to
ma will please cull and settle at
HMD M, A, MILLS!
CAST FROM A WINDOW
KILLED BY HER RESCUER
A Woman Thrown From a Burning
Building Has Her Back
Broken on the Side-
ABERDEEN, Wn., June 2.-A
small building In the Tenderloin dist
rict was gutted by fire this morning.
George Daley, a logger, was burned to
death, and Mable Moore, au Inmate, is
fi.tally Injured and cannot live. The
fire broke out on the first floor, aud
when discovered the lower portion
was a mass of flames. The woman
was overcome with smoke and fainted.
W. A. Anderson, who had passed the
night with her, threw her out of the
second story window, and then
jumped through the flames after her.
The woman fell on the edge of the
sidewalk, breaking her back, and sus
taining internal injuries from which
she cannpt recover.
Daley was asleep in a back room,
aud managed to reach the front room,
vlien he was overcome by heat and
smoke, and dropped within a few feet
of the window. Anderson strained
his toot in his jump, but was other
Races at Independence.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., June L
This has been a gala day here for In
dependence. Fully three thousand
people have been lu the city attending
the teachers' picnic' and the bicycle
races. The weather was fine, but the
the track, because of receut rains was
heavy. The attendance at the races
was over 1500. The event of the day
was the one mile open, class B. The
entiles were Eli Wiuesett, of Olympia;
Eli Lee, John Staver, L. V. Raymond,
Carey Howe and H. Hewittee, of Port
land; J. A. Drain, Guy Brown and J.
M. Campbell, of Spokane. There were
more bicycles here today than ever
known at one time. Not less than
200 persona rode wheels to the ground.
Oue very pleasant feature of the day
was the distribution of the prizes,
California, Oregon, Washington and
local wheelmen were winners. The
medals are pronounced by the visitors
to be very acceptable trophies, both in
quality and design. Two races were
run over on account of not coming
within the time limit; these being lu
the oue mile, class B, and two mile,
class B, The receipts will add about
$1160 to the treasury of the athletic
Three Nigroes Lynched.
BURLOW.Fla., June l.-Tuesday
night Mrs. Tlmberlake, a young
widow who lives with her father in
the western portion of this county,
was assaulted by a negro while in bed
with her little daughter. Four negroes
were arrested for the crime. Last
night they were taken from the guards
while enroute to this place to be jailed,
by fifty men who wore black masks
and carried Winchesters. The masked
men disappeared with the four negroes
into a swamp, where three of them
were killed and the fourth almost
beaten to death and ordered to leave
After Pullman's Charter.
CHICAGO, June 1. Several months
ago, Attorney-General Maloney began
quo wairanto proceedings against the
Pullman Palace Car company, for the
purpose of taking away the company's
charter. Judge Baker handed down
his decision today. The court held
that the company had the right to
own the Pullman building, brickyard,
land, and to sell liquor on cars, but
had no right to own the Pullman Iron
and steel stock.
Highest of oil in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Minneapolis! June i.-Mra.
Martha M. Ellas and her d uinrlifer
Annin worn fnnnrt t,n., ....li.......... 1
w.w r. CIVCI IIIJJ, 11
their own blood ln their rooms over a
drug store on Nicollet avenue. It was
at first thought that the old lady hud
shot the girl as Bhe slept, then turned
the revolver on herself, blowing the
top of Her head off.
A more careful examination bv l b
authorities, however,, shows beyond
question tbul both women were mur
dered. It Is the belief of the officials
that the deed was committed by
Lorraine D. EliaB. a son of thn mur.
Elias Is mentally unbalanced, and
was for a time confined in the asylum, "
but was released May 1, as harmless.
His grip, containing money and cloth
ing, marked with his name, was found
In his room. A clean cut bullet hole
through a glass of the front window
showed that one shot went wild. At
the morgue it was discovered that' the
victims had been hacked and bruised
with some Instrument like a hntcher
and the wounds were sufficient,' iu
the case of the girl, at least, to havo
produced death. The revolver was
not clutched tightly In the old lady's
hand, as it would have been hnd aim
shot herself, but it appeared to have
been thrust into her hand. The vie
tims were well to do. Mrs. Unas'
mind has been affected by the violent
death of Her husband, eleven yeans
ago. " '
NEW YORK, June 2.-The Stindnv
World prints this morning the result
of the telegraphic noli of the next con.
gress upon the silver, tariff and in
come-tax guestions. The list is not
complete, as many are away from
home, or declined to respond. Out of
no wno give positive replies regarding
the silver question, fifty-five fayor
free coinage, forty-four hl-metalism. .
seventeen the gold standard. Annar-
ently there is goino to be vigorous at
tempt to cnange the tariffiu some im
portant particulars. About mi evn
division, is recorded on the Income-tax
principle. Southern and far Western
states are almost unanimous for fro
coinage. The centeral states lean to
ward silver with international bi-met-
alllo qualifications, and It is only in
mew xork, jew England and adja
cent eastern states where thero nnv
avowed gold-standard men. It is to
tie noticed that silver men are open
and enthusiastic In their declarations.
They speak like men who know what
they want and are bound.togct it, or
know the reason why. Opponents of
free coinage almost all lack this ng.
gressive vigor, and sneak'with numur-
Oscar Davis and John Hanley left a ,
week ago Tuesday for Prinesville,
aoroas the mountains.
Two weeks ago last Sunday Teniics-,
see's base ball club met with a glori
ous defeat. Heretofore Tennessee had
won two of the hardest games thut
they have ever played. Up to the Inst
liming Tennesse wus ahead., Tlio
game stood, Canada eight, Tennessee
William Fronk, Paul Valiiiur, Anna
Blaoklaw and Monna Fronk visited
Sodavllle aud Waterlog last Sunday.
Rev Wallaoe, from the state of Ten
nessee, who ust arrived hero from
Chatanooga, preached an interesting
sermon upon the Bubjeot of "records."
Most all the potatoe growers have
been planting potatoes,
Stella Fronk has again arrived here.
Bert Blaoklaw visited Knox Butte a
week ago last Sunday.
Protracted meetings Btarted at this
place hiBt Friday. Rev. McLay was
to preach, but he being sick, Rev.
The hopllce have already made their
appearance on ,the hops.
Sherman Wallace visited Scio last
F. W. Parker left Tennessee a few
William and Churles Ross attended
a picnio given for the Sons of Vetrans
School at this place will end June 25.