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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1893)
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One year '. . ! M
(If nukl III tuh-ancc, SI W l)r yw.".)
81x month .. 1 J
Single ooilei "
LKHANON I.i(IK. NO. 47. 1,(1. 0. F.-MwW
wry Hiitnrilny ovcnlnii at 01 KiiIIiiwk Hull, at
o'clock u.m. A.A.KKl,N.O.
mitlKF.HF.WA l-OWIE, NO 47.1 0 0. F.
Mct at I 0, o. F Mull tlrsl aiul third Wwliiw-.
q, evnlwo orl. "V AKIOKMHBON. N. .
DOLMK BAl.TMAlUIH, HunL'y
Lou 0 Iwiok, Ni. U A. F. A. M.-Mcot
Balurilay ovenlns, on or liefore thu bill moon n
F. U. MlUBH, See.
floor lrom, No. as. A. 0, V. W.-JlMtA every
Tnemlay ovuiiIiik nl ; 11. A . 11. Hall.
lilt. J. A. I.amhkkmis, M. w.
J. 11. Tlloliwo , lb-.
UK'I, Mmillld TAMH, Nil. 19. otvnfoiiwio
SoHnorVWii.-Mi-ot In (I. A. H. Hull, U'baiion,
Or., every Saluriliiy iivciiliiK. e"lll.1'''uE'
Balurdav of eaeli inontli, inccl iiic Urn third Fri
day iimtiHul. All brntlicr of thcKoiin "I -,
Sran.miilitonirailmul tlivli. A. II, arc cordially
Invited lo meet wllh tlie jj-J ol
A. Chauali., First Peal.
SAML. M. GARLAND,
ATTORNEY -AT - LAW.
ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW,
J. It WTJTT,
Attorney- at- Law,
A. F. STOWE,
Attomev -at - Law,
Oollenirtv prompt and -jorsfal "ll,m
WIU uracil"" In all Hit. iiiiunu of the Mate,
owes ik cmiatNuVeiinicK.
St. Charles Hotel
Oorner Main and Shorman Btreeto,
W. C Faulknee, Prop.
First-Class in all Apartments.
' Special attention paMtoCom
Board and Lodging, per day, $1 to
,-2; per week $4.60 to 6
J. R. EWIHG,
Successor to K. L, MeCUire.
First-Class Artists in attend
ance. Hut and Cold Satlos with
Shower at all times ,
Youb Patronage Solicited.
The fol lowing Ik tlie n-port of the ses
sion of Presbytery of H'llliuitette:
The Presbytery of Willamette con
vened In Lebanon Tuesday April 11,
In hold Miti spring session and tvns
opened liy an i'Si'llcii. and interi-si.
iiigsonnmi by tlie retiring jVM -nilur,
ltcv. K II. Gu.vnne 0, D.
The follow ministers were presi-nt-:
Hobt Robe, Joseph Htinna, Edwin
.) TIioiiimimi I) I), J H Cornwall, F H
(ttiynnc I) I), M H Uidlc, Prof E N
Condit .1 ATownseud Ph I), E R
Prichard, Geo Gillespie, N L Beau
mont,, J H Untitle, E 0 Eoi'leHton..
Klders present. J H Scott, .1 It
Teinpleton, John P Onle, K H J)nr
raitOB, VV G Hhernian, J P Uulbhtith,
A F Pickle, J li Lanisori, J A Van
Euton, B C'oiidlt, S G Irvln, A Bar
rack, W A Bishop.
Presbytery was constituted and Rev
E J Thompson I) 1), of Cnrvallia, was
elected Moderator, ltcv E N Condit,
President of the Albany Collegiate In
stitute, was chosen the Ministerial
Commissioner to the General Assein.
lily and Rev J AHanna, alternate. J
P Galbraith wbb chosen Elder Com
missioner, with J R Tcnipleton altei
uate, Rev William Gay and Rev A L
Hutchinson, both of the Presbytery
of Waterloo, Iowa, were received Into
Salem was chosen as the place for
he meeting of the fail Presbytery.
The Overtures of tlie "Revision of
the Confession of Faith," were all ans
wered In the negative and au Over
ture sent to the General Assembly for
a shorter creed.
Overture on "plan of vacancy and
supply" was negatived. Overture ou
"Local Evangelists" was negatived.
The first alternative of the "Overture
nn Deaconesses," was adopted, Rey.
J A Townsend Ph 1), accepted the call
of the Calvary Presbyterian ctiurch, of
Independence, to the pastorate and a
coromitte appointed to Install lilm ou
tlie evening of tlie second Weduesday
Thursday morning tlie Presbytery
was called t order at 8:11(1 and a short
session held to tlnisil up the business.
At :20 the Presbytery djourned to
uei t In Halem next fall.
Ou Wednesday the ladies of the
Presbyterian church of .this city gave
dinner and supper to Uie visiting dele
gates and home congregation, which
was much enjoyed by ail and Is de
serving of special mention.
A visit to the pauer mill in the eve-
j lilng was highly enjoyed by the vlsit
I lng friends, to must of whom it Is
The meeting throughout was char
acterized by the best of feeling and
united efforts to advance the work 111
hand to the best advantage.
The Ladles' Presbyterial Missionary
Society of the Willamette met In Leb
anon ou Apr. lath, In the M. E,
Church, South, and was opened at 8:30
a m by devotioual services led by Mrs.
Houk, of this olty. The meeting was
oalled.to order by Pres. Mrs. MoCul
lagU, of Albany. Mrs. Siulck, of Al
bany, was elected secretary pro tern.
The calling of the roll registered the
following Indies present: From Alba
ny, Mrs. MoCullugh, Pike, Prlchard,
Hears, Redlleld, buiiek, and Miss Ora
Hardness. Eugene, Mrs. Robluaon,
j.HiiiBon, iviarun. juuepetiaeuce, Mrs.
Couuttiiy. Haleiu, Mrs. Conover, etock
ly, and Miss Conover. Corvallis, Mrs.
Webber. Brownayllle, Mrs. 8mith.
Mehama, Mrs. Gay. Mis. J. M. Marks
welcomed tlie ladies witli a few well
oiiosen words, which were happily
.responded to by Mrs. Gay, of Mehama.
Minute of previews meeting read uud
approved, after which the roli of socie
ties was called. AU the reports wera
.iiueresuug ana suowea large increase
,iu membership and interest since the
last meeting. Many new plans for ad
vancing tlie work, were brouirht forlh
iu these reperto.
Ttie following aomuuttees were ap
pointed: Nonimatiug, Mrs. Kedrteid,
Mrs. Webber and Mrs. Murks. Reso
lutions, Mrs. Koblimou, Mrs. Hears and
Mre. Gimover. Mrs. .Mot 'ul high was
elected a delegate from the Willamette
Presbytery, to tlie NorUj Pacific Board,
to meet In Tucouia.
The lueetiugadiourund till ufteruoiiu
and partook of an elegout dinner, pro
vided by the ludiee of the Presbvteriau
Chureb of this city.
Called to order at 1 :80 o'clock and
oimuud by devotional exercises uoiidti til
ed by Mrs. hnilok. The report of the
uoiiiiiiuliiig committee was then read
and adopted as a whole, which gives
the otllotiis for the ensuing your as fol
lows: Pres., Mrs. Uoudlt, Saleiu; sec.,
Mrs, Ei't'leston, fiebannn; trens., Mrs.
Robinson, Eugene; rec. sec, Mrs.
Heveral very interesting papers were
rend upon tlie different phase of mis
Mlotiary work hi different imrts of tlie
world. ... ,
On Wi'dntwlav evening the Pres
hj tery then in session, gave I he even
ing to the ladies who provided a most
Interesting and Instructive program,
which was carried out substantially as
published lust week,
Tne most interesting part of ilie pro
gram, was the lecture by Rev Holt, of
Portland, on die subject of China,
which was Illustrated by stereopticon
Rev Holt vividly portrayed the
manners und customs of this heathen
land showing plain the great need of
missionary "work there. The lecture
was highly appreciated by the large
audience, tlie house being crowded to
Its utmost capacity.
(Printed by request.)
The society girl, tlie prude of tlie state,
In Iter clinging and scornful way,
Absorbs it all with a yearning yearn
As big an a ton of bay. "
Tlie Eugene girt bows her stetely bead,
And slip fixes her stylish lips,
In a nr'ii, hard way, and lets tbeiu go
In ipusntodic little snips.
The Pendleton girl removes her specs,
And freezeth her face with a smile,
And sticks out her lips tike an open book.
And clieweth her wax meanwhile.
The Baleni girl Bays never a word,
And you'd think she was rattier tame,
With lier practical views of the matter in
But she gets there jtiBt the same.
Tlie Astoria girl gels a grip ojn herself,
As she carei'uly takes oli'her hat,
And she grabs tlie prluein a frightened
Jake a terrier Bhaking a rat.
The Albany girl, bo gentle and sweet,
Lets her lips meet the coming kiBS
With rapturous warmthand tlie youthful
Flont away on a sea of bliss.
The Dulles girl, a creature divine,
Whether wife, widow or misB,
Looks into your eyes with starlit orbs,
And put her whole bouI into her kiss.
Tlie Corvallis girl will rirsi. refuse,
Just to have you insist and plead ;
But wlieu she nally does consent,
Hor kiss, you''ll eonfebs, takes the lead.
Oregon City girls close their dreamy eyes,
When asked to osculate,
And lets the vandal steal the kiss,
W li ich they really like first rate.
The Portlandgirl neither signsnor pines,
Nor acts in .a manner rude,
But she goes about in a business-like way
That catches the average dude.
Tlie Lebanon girl will put back her bangs,
As she stands and looks so neat;
'Then slie'll.pout out her lips and give you
And then say, well isn't it sweet
My wife was confined to her bed for
offer two months with a very severe
attack of rheumatism. We could get
untiling that would afford her an j re
lief, and at last resort we gave Chani
borlaln's Pain Balm atrial. To our
great surprise began to improve after
the first application, and by using It
regularly she was soon able to get up
and attend toiler house work. E. H.
Johnson, of C. J. Knuteon & Co.,
Kensington, Minn. 50 cent bottles
for sale by M. A. Miller.
Notice is hereby dven to all whom it may
eoucern,, that the undersigned has been by
Coul"y Co"rt for Lum Count3r' Kglm
daly apittinted Kxactuor of tlie last will
atrtl testament of Joseph Moist, deceased,
late of Linu County, Oregon. All peraous
Uaviug olai&is against .said estate arc here
by ntjuired to present tbeiu properly
verified to the undersigned at Lebanon
Oregon, within six uuiutbs after this date.
This mil day of March 1888.
C. F. Moisi,
Kxeotiuirof theostateof Jos. Moist, dee'd.
WaATHKaroaa A Chausksxaih,
Atty'B for Executor. , '
Sent For a Wife.
A widower, aged about fifty-odd
years, residing near Creswell, has been
corresponding with a Nebraska maid,
aged about 40 years, during the hist
six months, in answer to an adver
tisement, with a view to matrimony.
They exchanged pictures and finally
agreed to get married. He sent her
the money to pay her expenses to Ore
gon, and she came by way of the
southern Pacific, arriving at Eugene
last Sunduy. They met for the first
time at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Hawley on Olive street. The
would-be husband praposed to his in
tended to go with Mr. Hawley and get
me license and have the ceremony
performed right away, hut she hesi
tated and wanted to wait a little.
She Is said to be Quite nriuin and
stylish and to have plenty of monev
of her own, and did not seem to ex
actly like the situation when she ar
rived as well as she had expected.
bhe wanted to wait till thev arrived
at Creswell and look into matters a
little. So they remained at Mr. Haw-
ley's one night and then went to Cres
well to examine the geography of the
neighborhood and and lake a financial
inventory of the estate.
bile remarked before leaving that
she would either marry him or pay
back every cent of the money he Bent
her to pay her expenses.
Buch a woman is a rare bird and al
most anv man miirht afford to send to
Nebraska or even a longer distance for
her. State Journal.
Eriltura All Know Him.
He doesn't subscribe for your pa
He has more papers now than he
He has no time to read, except
nights, and bis eyes are so poor that
He can't afford to take all of them
and so he takes none.
He doesn't think much of your pa
per any how, "It never has no news
nor nothln' else much."
He can get a city weekly four times
as Mg as yours for the same price,
"and Its got lots of readiu' in it, too."
He doesn't like the pontic's of the
His neighbor takes it, and he takes
the other one, and they "Kinder
change off, you know."
He got mad at the editor seven or
eight years ago, and wouldn't take his
paper if it was the last on earth.
He likes to see a paper that has
sand enough to be on one side or the
other, and not on the fence all the
time. "Ef T wasrunniu' a paper, by
hokey, I'd. I'ti -"-Ex.
A Rematkabls Clock.
A Connecticut clock concern has
just been completed, after twelve
years' work expended by skilled la
bor in original design and construct
ion. A timepiece which is saii to
rival that of the famous Strasburg
Cathedral, and which is claimed to
have no equal in Amerioa. It is six
teen feet high, with a six-foot base,
made of black walnut highly polished
and handsomely carved with scenes
representing American history from
the lauding of Columbus to present
At the lower part of the case are
all legorical scenes repress ntiug me
chanical progress during the past cen
tury, every figure of each group being
iu motion. The dial indicates the'days
of the week, month and year, the
hours, minutes and seconds of the day,
the moon's phases and the tides. The
clock will be sent to the Columbian
Exposition. It is valued at (60,000.
New York World.
Weisucr & Buhl bought a stall fed
beef from Mi. Vrooin lust Saturday,
whleb dressed one thousand pounds.
How is that for an Oregon beef.
The horse show which was given at
this place 'Just Sattnday brought out
a large crowd of fanners und horse
men, and considering tle r01u8 mi
bad weather a good many horses and
Colts were shown.
Mr. A. A. Kies was elected marshal
of tlie day, which position be filled
Messrs. John Beard. Mart kllvo,.
and A. M. Wilson were selei ted as
judnes to award the prizes, ami gave
general satisfaction, but of course all
fiuld not receive prizes.
Following are the list of prizes as
Clyde Draft, 1st prize, "Prince Bar
rett;" W. H. Young, Santiam. 2nd
prize, "Helton Pride;" G. W. Mc
Percheron, 1st prize, "Titus;" Blum
herg & Miller, Albany. 2nd prize,
"Gorna;" R. H. Grover, Brownsville.
English Shire, 1st prize, "Ialiam
Prince;" A H Frum, Plainvlew. 2nd
prize, Chief;" J. W. Burrill, Water
loo. Roadster, "Life Buoy;" Wm. Mid
Mare and Colto; Sam Claypool.
Two-year-old, 1st prize; Eb Keeb
ler. 2nd prize; Ben Keebler.
Yearling; Joe Buhl;
Trotter; Jim Auderway, Tallman.
Saddle Horse; Mrs. Annie Keebler.
Besides the above horsts that got
prizes, the following were here:
Clyde French graded, "Donald;"
owned by Mr. Weeks. French Coach,
"Niger;"s owned by Wheeler Bros.
Percheron Norman, "Clifton Joint;"
owned by S. H. McElmurry. Clyde,
"Mclvors McGregor;" owned by John
The Salem Independent says State-
Print.,. Doko. .... .1
his big sprees Thursday evening. On
going home he begat, picking up
chairs and hurling them throuirh
closed windows; then followed lamps,
disnes, and everything on the lower
floor that he could get his bands on.
The front case is broken all to pieces,
as are also the windows in the rear of
the house; the floors of the rooms in
the lower story are lltered with brok
en glass, dishes and furniture, and the
bouse looks as though it bad been
sacked by a mob. Mrs. Baker ami
children flew to the baru. Policemen
were sent. for. Upon arriving there
they found that a couple of physicians
had him in hand and were dosing him
with morphine. Marshal Minto asked
Mrs. Baker, who had gathered un
enough courage to come In from the
baru, if they should take him; but she
said that she would rather not if be
would be quiet.
The more Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is used the better It is like.
We know of no other remedy that al
ways gives satisfaction. It is good
when you first catch cold. It is good
when yonr cough is sea.ed and vnur
lungs are sore. It is cood in anv kind
of a cough. We haveaold twenty-five
dozen of it and every bottle has iriven
satisfaction. Stedman & Friedman.
druggists, Minnesota Lake, Minn. SO
cent bottles for sale by M. A. Miller
Bids will be received durlno-
next twenty days for 000 or 1000 (a few
more or less) round, live green cedur
poles, peeled with knots trimmed olose
to jpole; same to be delivered at the
holes between Albany and Browns
ville via Lebanon. The dimensions
must be as follows. Twenty-five feet
long, not less than six inches or more
than nine inches across the top. Bute
must be addressed to M. A. Miller,
Lebanon, stating price per pole deliver
ed as above.
The weather during the past ' week
reminds us of the old Eastern saying
"First It blew, then It snew, then It
thew, then it friz."