The Oregon register. (Lafayette, Yamhill County, Or.) 18??-1889, September 07, 1888, Image 1

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- U*
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that they will report a tariff bill. v
It is believed here that the demo­
(From our Regular Correspondent.)
crats can hold their own in the
W ashington , August 24, 1888.
house at the coming election. In
Senator Reagan, who does not
,!MT«TTB, - - - - -
fact a slight increase in the ma­
believe with Mr. Blaine that trusts jority is figured on at the head­
are private affairs, has Introduced a quarters of the congressional com­
substitute for his former bill defin-, mittee.
ing trusts, and providing for the ! ■ Representative Matson declined a
punishment of persons connected silver pitcher and goblets which
per year, in advance..........
Wit^ them. He says he proposes was presented to him by govern­
",c»i>y,»ix months lu advace....
to have his bill voted on this session ment printing office employes for
Entered at the postoflice at Lafayette, if possible.
his help in getting the bill passed
jKgon, as second-class matter.
A substitute for the b^ give giving them thirty days annual
Mrs. Sheridan a pension of $5,000 leave. He says he is opposed to be­
a year has been reported from the ing rewarded for doing what he con­
senate committee on pensions. It siders to be his duty.
»re-ident... .............. ■........... Grover Cleveland reduces the amount to $3,500 a
I understand that Mr. Cleveland’s
ecietarv of State................. .
fcretarir of Treasury........... .Chas. 8. Fairchild year.
of acceptance is to be given
wretar y ol the interior...
.. Wm. C. Endic tt.
The Chinese prohibition bill was out next week.
ccretary of War.........
lecreury of Aa'V ...
. I>ou M. Dickinson unanimously passed by the house
Winiaier General .. .
Senator Beck wants to abolish
. A. H. Gai land
tturuey General.........
. .Melville W. Fuller after the discussion had brought out the treasury*sinking fund. He says
bief Justice................
Harrison*? damaging record on the there is enough money lying idle ’in1
I J. IT. Mitchell Chinese question.
enatorr......... ............. .......... I J. N. Dolph
the treasury to-day to pay off every»
There seems to be no limit to one of the four and a half per cent
^presentati™ ...........................Binger Hermann
state .
some people’s ideas of pensions. A bonds without any embarrassment
overnor.............................. Sylvester Pennoyer
...........................Geo. W. McBride bill came up in the senate this week to the government. The require-
re^iutn. . - ...............................«. 'V. Webb
proposed to pension the, .ment of a sinking^ fund, which had
Ui.t. Public Instruction.. . ... E. B. .McElroy which
lite Pi inter....... ............................ Frank Bakèr -daughter of-aooMier-of-the~-revclrr-
been a fraud for tan years, was de­
............. tW.W. Thayer
unreme Judges....................... - Wm. P. Lord
tionary war. It was ljot passed nor signed simply to maintain taxes.
( R. 8. Shahan
even voted upon so great was the The sinking fund was maintained
............ R. P. Boise opposition.
for no other purpose than to keep
Horney........ ............................ .........H. U. Hewitt
Democratic representatives, who up taxes and to put money in the
are absent on leave, may have their pockets of bondholders by enabling
...........L. Louglfary
’ e
revoked, as there seems to be them to combine together. They
lerk .......... •............................ .... J. W. Hobl>s
leriff............................ • • • • .......... T. J. Harris
a disposition on the part of the re­ had already (within five months)
reorder...................................... ......... Wyatt Harris
publicans to bring about a deadlock. put up the price of bonds five per
xte-DOr'. .. .. .......................... ............F. M . York
Representative Hooker, of Missis­ cent, and they would put' it up to
. . . .1. (T'ooper
1 D. B. Kingery
has introduced a bill chang­ fifty percent within a year ynless
( S.Jirutscher
ing the time for the assembling of the sinking fund laws were repealed.
[John Thompson
( Thomas H 'iston the fifty-first and subsequent con­ Mr. Beck has introduced an amend­
. J M. J. Ramsey
| Henry Hopkins gresses to the first Monday in March ment to the house tariff hill, sus­
(Z- K. Perkins
of each year, instead of the first pending all the laws relating to the
reorder. ............ '..................... .......... E Carixuner
.teW. ..................................... ............ B. W Dunn
Monday in December.
sinking fund. He Has also intro­
The republican senate has re­ duced a bill to repeal these laws.
jected the fisheries treaty, and now
1- &:ibecr.i era who do not give express no­
te to tlie contrary are considered as wishing they are frightened to death lest
continue their subscription a.
Mr. Cleveland should take advan­ ’General Sheridan’s will is si
2- If «nbs'Tibers order the discontinuance of
eir periodicals the putEtfchers mav continue to tage of the power conferred upon in a tremulous hand. The si
ndthr.u until all arrears are paid.
3- lf siibrcribers neglect to or refuse to take him by the retaliation act to bring ture was appended with his
eir periodical« from tie office to which they
we been directed, they are held responsible about strained relations with Eng­ aid on May 25th last, when 1/S-4J-
I they have settled their bill ana ordered land.
ness was Expected to terminate
fir p&per discontinued.
4 ylf subfltiihcra—move toother plae^e with
Notwithstanding the fact that fatally at any moment.
t iofonuip< the publisher, and the papers are
The will bequeaths to his wife
nt to the former direction, they are he d the treasury department paid out
'-Th“ courts have decided that refusing to $10,000,000 this week on account one-third of the real estate, except
¡« periodicals from the office or removing
the old homestead in Ohio, and one-
■i Laving them uncalled for is prima facie of pensions the total receipts for
I’lwice of intentions 1 fraud .
August up to date are $5,000,000 in third of the personal property, in
|-The postmaster who neglects to give the
lieu of her dower and her distribu­
;al notice of the-neulect of a person to take excess of the disbursements.
"ii the office t|ie paper addressed to him, is
Senator Gorman, who has just tive share in the estate. The home­
hie also to the publisher for the subscription
returned from the democratic head­ stead is left to his mother, and upon
New York, says: “Every­ her death it is to go to fhe general’s
done by our managers son, Phillip H. Sheridan, in fee
'frr.ces will be held at the following t roes
d places hv the M. E. pastor in charge of the there that is possible. They cannot simple.
All the rest of the-estate
‘»y tie circuit:
•tHundaj—11 a. m. West .Chehalem; 3 p. shape the canvass. They can only is left to Mrs. Sheridan, Colonel
!J>nn lav- Lafayette, morning and evening. send out documents, look after or­ Michael V. Sheridan and Linden
>■' Sunday- 11 a. m. Pike school house; Hat-
encourage active Kent as trustees. They are to ap­
by eveuing previous, at Anderson’s school ganization and
doing all that. propriate the proceeds to the main­
M Sunday—11 a. m.. Carlton; 3 p. m.--------
Lafayelte Preacher in charge.
There is no friction whatever, nor is tenance and education of the child­
any change needed or thought of. ren during their minoritiesr- Any
hfiae services wi 1 be conducted By Rev.
sürplus goes to Mrs. Sheridan. As
•e. of the Presbvterian church, as follows:
I am satisfied with the outlook.’’
*i sahV',th of each month at Lafayette.
The republican lie about the sur­ the children reach 21 they are to
and 4th Sabbaths at Zena .
»1 Sabbath at McCoy. All cordially invited.
plus for the present year having receive their individual shares of
Been entirely exhausted by the ap­ the property.
«K Burt Moore,
The petition of those named by
propriations made by congress has
been completely exploded by an of General Sheridan to administer on
ficial statement made by the trea­ his estate was filed. It sets forth
sury department, which shows that that he leaves surviving him his
with all the appropriations made widow, and as heirs and next of
and expected to be made the esti­ kin, the following minor children:
mated receipts of the government Mary, Irene, Louise and Phillip
laeayette , O regon .
will give a surplus of nearly $27,- Henry Sheridan, aged respectively
an active experience of nine years
12, 11, 11 and 7. Hi^personal es­
iiis ru rvjces to the people ot Lafayette ooo;ooo.
'Urronndmg country.
consisted of money, $2,721;
The republican senators are still
trying to agree on the tariff ques­ stocks, etc., $8,000; pictures, swords
OR. <;. H. SMITH,
tion. Senator Quay left their New and relics, $5,000; furniture, $3,000;
York headquarters long enough this I horses and carriages, $600, all of
PHYSICIAN and surgeon ,
week to come here and add his ¡which is in the District of Colum-
voice to that of Mr. Blaine in trying I bia. The furniture in the house at
L afayette . O regon .
to persuade the senators not to offer I Nonquitt is n'oi worth more than
“W it a Specialty.
▼7-49 a substitute for the Mills bill.
The $.500. Colonel Michael Sheridan
estimates the debts of the deceased
the Newspaper
Agency of Mevr.
| committee still persist in saying ! at $1,250. „
{•he Oregon Register
cR 4 SO*?, vur aulhuriEed agente.
’■ -
The republic of the United Stated
is becoming the most recklessly
spendthrift government on the earth.
The war-tariff defenders are in
great glee over the discovery that
the extravagance of congress is
likely to exhaust the current year’s
surplus within $18,000,000. “There
is no need for tax reduction,” they
cry, “this congress has spent this
year’s surplus;"' the next congress
can spend next year’s surplus—
away with the Mills bill.”
Do th«-people know what this
means? k
I It means that the appropriations
for the current year, made and esti­
mated, amount to the enormous
sum of $428,000,000. It means
that the politicians are willing and
able to spend all the money that
the people will pay in taxes—even
to the extent of $100,000,000 a year
in excess of the legitimate needs of
the government. And it means
that this purpose of expenditure is
the seized policy
In 1860, with a population of 31,-
000,000, the total expenses of the
government, including interest, were
$63,000,000, or $2 per capita. In
1887, ¿with 60,000,000 population,
the threatened appropriations are
$428,000,000, or $7 per capita. The
population lias barely doubled.
The expenses have increased almost
The “condition that confronts us”
is national bankruptcy if this reck­
less extravagance be not stopped.
Over-protection ereates a surplus.
The surplus incites extravagance.
Extravagance'will lead to ruin. If
the voters do not wish to adopt ex­
travagance as the national policy
let them decree again that the war
taxes must be reduced.— New York
It is not an uncommon thing for
erhaps the most important meet­ a newspaper subscriber to call round
ing of the medical men of the een- at the office and order it ’liscuntin-
tury was that of the International ued, because he’s offended at some- *
Tuberculosis congress, which met thing he has read in its columns.
about the 1st of last month in Paris, All newspapers have such exjjeri-
France, to ednsider the single dis­ ence and as a rule pay slight atten­
ease, tuberculosis, or consumption. tion to them: The wind which
There were nearly five hundred blows from one direction to-day >.
physicians present from all quarters may come from another quarter to­
of the globe. Though these men morrow, and the experienced news­
had pursued their inyestigations in paper. manager calmly pursues the
widely separated fields, they arrived course which he believes to be right
at the same conclusions almost and safe, whether it pleases every­
unanimously: That one-fifth ofthe body or not. In all probability the
deaths in the world ar* caused by article which offends one subscriber
consumption; that the disease is will please a hundred or a thous­
contagious, and may be transmitted and. and when one gets angry
from one person to another, from enough to stop his paper twenty_
man to animals or from animals to new subscribers are liable to take
man, and that a prolific source of his place. The paper goes along on
the disease is the use of fresh milk its useful mission, instructing and
and half-cooked meat from diseased pleasing thousands, While the hot
animals. The disease may be con­ headed fellow who ordered it stopped
tracted by inoculation, or from has the mortification of seeing that
germs taken into the stomach. No it flourishes quite as well without
cure for consumption .has been dis­ his patronage and that he is the
covered. Nature, assisted by pure only real loser, because he obliges
air and nutritious food, may effect a himself to go without or borrow
cure in some cases. It was the from his better tempered- neighbor.
judgment of the Tuberculosis, con­ Stopping one’s paper is like taking
gress that milk should be boiled one’s money out of a prosperous
and meat thoroughly cooked before savings bank. The depositor simply
spites himself and loses the interest
being used as food.
The conclusions of these learned on his investment.— CorvaUit Timei.
men are receiving attention, as they
No citizen of Oregon who has the
should, from all classes. The New
welfare of his stale at heart can
York Herald devoted a page to
I vote for Harrison on his Chinese
dispatches from its Paris corres­ ! record. That is our great question,
pond ents on the subject.
i and Harrison was mot a friend to
Farmers have been unusully fort­ i the Pacific coast in its time of n«*i
unate in housing a bountiful crop. 1 —Umpqua Herald.
1 *
Johnson, the leper, lies in a room
off from the contagious ward. He
is hideous. His hands-and hairless
face are incrust^d with scale-like
blothes of reddish-brown. The face
shows most distinctly the ravages
of the horrible disease. The lower
lids of the eyes are drawn down and
turned inside out. The lips are
blue, an<J his nose is swollen to
twice its natural size. His back
and abdomen are covered with
huge tubercles. These scales slight­
ly change color frorf time to time.
There is no known remedy for
leprosy. It has for all time defied
the efforts of physicians. But one
important discovery has been made
of late years, and that is that the
disease is contagious, and is not
hereditary, as generally supposed.
The germ of the disease is known to
exist, and animals have been in- i
oculated, afterwards showing un-
mistakabie signs of the'malady,
Still no cute has been discovered,'
or -everra rwiedy-toaltevffftazth"6"—
leper’s suffering. Leprosy is a slow
disease, and Johnson may live for
even fifteen years. There ar^ two
forms of the disease—viz., black
leprosy and white leprosy. In the
former the Beales are dark and in
the latter perfectly white. Johnson
is suffering from the former. The
leprosy of the'ancient Jews con­
sisted of shiny smooth blotches on .
which the hair turned white and
silky, and the skin and muscular
flesh lost their sensibility. It was
incurable. It was not until about
the year 900 A. D. that the black
leprosy appeared. In time the toes
and fingers drop off, and when the
eating process reaches the vitals
death ensues.— Chicago Herald.