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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1894)
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Lebanon , Express.
FRIDAY' AUG. 17, 1804.
. Dr. Mnekcy .spent Wednesday night
Ikiul the n w "nd'l nf M, J, lielija
niin in tills issue. ,
Dr. U. K. BarRer left Wednesday
for the from mi the 0 P. ,
There wan 115 IimUm of straw hauled
U) Hi paper mill yesterday.
Missfjudie Murks returned from the
Mountain House yesterday.
Mr. H. J. Boyd and wife expect to
, leave Tuesday for tbeeoasjto tie gone
Mr.tieit Vsnauken returned from
the coast Tuesday, He report having
had a Hue till.
Esq. Elson returned Tuesday from a
trip U the niounlaluii, feeling much
belter from hia trip.
Henry Kniith hud the misfortune to
pet 111 noe pretty badly peeled yester
day while at work in tbe excelsior
- Married uh Wedtnvday evening,
Aug 8, ISM, at Brownsville, Mr. B- K.
Jackson and Minn M, E. Wilson, llev.
' C. C. Hiierry, omfiuUngi
"Misses Ethel and Lenua Raid,
daughters of D. V. 8. Reid, of Eugeue,
... ...... I tl.u ..lit. liLlli.in tl.uU lA
nix in i. .....v.., vuv b M
purcnts, Mr. J. R. Bniith and family.
. The contract for nuttlue un a new
tin roof un the capitol building in
Halem bus been let, and work will
: uiimence in a few days, as soon as
the malerlae arrive.
The board of cxainiuersliave finished
their work, and have issued 12 third
grade and three sejond grade eer-
tillcntes. There wt re 17 falures.
Two parties .were reran mended for
P. W. Morgan started Friday Jor
Prlueville after the two men Robinson
mid Hamilton, who are charged with
, mealing a couple of liorsea at Waterloo
on the ulght r the 4th of July. They
' wi re arretted near Prlueville last week.
Judge llelliuaer bus held that sell
ing liquor to an Indian agent is not
punishable under the United States
statutes. The decision .will have the
effect of very materially lessening the
. inaouie of Eastern Oregon deputy V. S.
I'l.u n.i.ii.irfira iiff iito H.nttnnn .atliruA
of the M. E. church, will give a lawn
1 social at the Academy grounds Satur
iuv evening August IB. Ice treum
and gikelu cents. Come and have a
good time. '
Mrs. Geo. Rice and son, Cecil, relum
ed Veduenday from a trip to California.
Tliev visited Suu Francisco, Los
' Angeles, Bt'ocktou and several other
, ' nlaum while gone. Mre. Rioe says she
Is delighted with California.
A letter recleved from Dr. Courtney
this week stated that their children,
and Rev. Seattle's children were not
doing well on the eoast, they hud taken
cold with the. hooping eotigh. They
' Are expected home tomorrow or Moll'
uluy. ' . ' ,
The Lebanon itee who are now so
journing at Newport, sent over a box
of fine fish with some clams ano) rock
ovalen yesterday. The Exi-hkhs was
A honored ly beitigtemetubered with
line Msb, and although we don't know
who to thank for it, wo are truly
thankful for the fish. '
The Catholic church at Gervais
caught Are Monday evening and was
entirely destroyed. The building was
valued at foOOO and the lurulshlng at
$4(KR). There was $4000 Insurauoe on
the building and 12000 an the furnslb
ing. The lire was supposed to have
originated In the horary of the pastor
lu charge. .
The body of an unknown man was
foniid,on a pile of hay near the back
end of a lot ou the corner of Mission
and Fourteenth streets In Salem Mon
day. He had been dead some time
It whs supposed from heart daeaee.and
and from papers found on this person
it was supposed that his name was
Joseph J. Mulligan.
Died, at his home In Halsey, Wed.
nesday night, August 8, '1894, Mr.
Ttmmua Murnau. Mr. Morxan is the
Kentleman who.wai run over by the
ara a month or so ago. He has
, uudergone surgical- operations, and
,telng almost 76 years of age lie was
' Constitutionally too weak to Maud the
shock. Times. .
Horses are becomiug so cheap In this
.-"' Motion that pasture men wtll not take
them without-paying in advauoe tor a
few months.' The pastures pre full
of horses now that they are worth less
than the-pasture bills on them,
. It Is reported 61n4 they are being given
away in many places i u the east be
muse people have, not feed to keep
them through the winter. Helma (Cal)
Married, at the resideiioeof the bride
parents, near Plain view, on Wednea-
iay, August 18, 1894, by Rev.' A. B.
i ): Copley, of Albany, Mr. John Bowuiau
: . and Miss Ella Anderson. The happy
couple have a host of frieujcls both in Al
i i liauy and at Plainvlew with whom the
,v1a Exfwssa joins (h wishing tlieui a
liappyaud prosperous journey through
life.. v ' .
Call on M. A. Miller for flykillcr..
New goods at Read, Peacock 4t Co'
We would like to (jet hay on aub-
scrlptlou," - ,
Feed oais for aale. Euqulr of W.
U. D.iniien. . - i ",. -
All those indebted Airs. Uett. Rice
lll please and aottle. ' ,
Just Wived, a large shipment nf
machine oil t M. A. Miller's. '
Redpath Brother.' shoes at Read
PeacocK and Co.
Times are bard. . Buy your grocerte
at Fei hler's and save money.
Buy your groceries at Peebler1 and
save money. . .
If you want to get nice fresh bread
go to Peebler's.
Trimmed hata for one dollar, ,At
Mrs. Geo. Rloe'a.
Ladles Oxford ties f 1.00 per pair at
Read, Peacock i, Co'a.
A Hue nf Oxford tLes have just
arrived at Read, Peacock ft Co'. .,
If you want photos made and havn't
the money Boyd will take your pro
dune. Wlien-youwanl to buy a suit of cloth
ingynu will save auoney by getting
It at Bach's.
When you want a new hat don't for
get Pugh and Munsey. T-Uey have the
Owiinr b liard time all uillllnery
will Ik greatly reduced for thirty days.
At M rs. On. Rice's.
The liest groceries and furnishing
goods at the lot est price at Pugh &
Mnnsiy's. Try them.
For pure tilauk varnished finished
carriage pulnt, call 'on M. A. Miller,
"and don't forget It." -
N. W. Huiltb keep the Eldorado
Castor machine oil, best m the' world
for farm machinery.
Call nt the Racket store, In !ilrtt;,ut
rlck's building, and get prices. No
trouble to show good.
Those w ho patronize Pugh & Munsey
always get the best there Is in the mar
ket; at lowest prices.
J. E. Adonx, agent for the Albany
steam laundry, sends washings down
on Tuesdays only.
Pugh and Munsey have just received
anew Hue of furnishing goods, price
them before buying elsewhere.
The Lebanon boe team wob on the
fourth because they greased their cart
with oil bought of M. A- Miller.
You can get 20 yard of challie, 16
yards of turkey red calicoor 14 yards
outing flannel for f 1.00 at Read, Peacock
4 Co's. -
Read, Peacock & Co. received a lot of
delayed freight yesterday. It bas
been on the road six week on account
of ihe strike. '
These hard times we want to save ail
we can, but of course we have to eat,
still you will save some by getting your
groceries at B. P. Bach's.
Every cash purchaser of $10 worth of
goods at S. P. Bach store get a crayon
portrate ot themselves or freind free.
8ee sample of work in his window.
A.E. Ansorgeis now ready to do
auy repairlug of organs, having had
long experience in first-class factories.
Wtll guarantee satisfaction. Lebanon,
Blua M- WtstHlveNo. 1, L.O.T. M,
will admit members Into the order for
$3.25 for the next sixty days from Aug.
1st 1894. ' AlJCB HYDB, R. K.
Mr. Brune's little sir-year, old son
fell out of the hay mow last Tuesday
and broke bU right arm. He was
brought to this city and Dr. Foley re
duced the fracture.
H know an old soldier who bad
chronic diarrhoea of long standing 4o
have been permanently cured by tak
ing Chamberlalo's Colio Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy," says Edward
Hbumplk, a prominent druggist of
Minneapolis, Minn. "I have sold the
romedy in the city for over (even yesra
aud consider it superior to any other
medicine now on the market for bowel
oomptnluts." 25 and 50 cent bottles of
remedy for sale' by N. W. Smith, drug
gist, . .,
A dispatch from Oakland, Oregon,
relates that Sam Brown shot and kill
ed Klucald. The trouble Is said to
have grown out of the fact that both
young men were paying-attention to
the same gir Miss Mattnon. The
shooting was done with o bulldog re
volver; aod if the death dealing Imple
ment hud not been handy there would
probably have been no tragedy to re
cord and two yduugmea just having
reached their majorities would not
have been lost, one dead, the other In
prison with a ruined life. - '
Rev, Joseph Pearl,one of Linn coun
ty's prominent pioneer citiieus,
died at his home in , Haisey on, Tues
day, night August 14, of obstruction
of the bowels, aged 04. , He came to
Oregon with his parents from Ohio in
1852. His ag-d father, now over 90
years old, la still bale aud hearty. For
several yean the deceased wa
memliers'of tlis werpauUie firm of
Black, Pearl & Co. and WM fyer
known as a man of honorable and up
right purpose lu all hi dealing. He
leaves a family of eleven children, the
most of whom are. married, A
ultlsan bus gone to his rest. .
A TRAGIC SCENE.
At Clatsop Reach, on Sunday, on of
the most tragic scenes ever enacted at
that pleasure resort, took .place. Last
year a wife and mollier went down he
fore the eyos of her husband and
ohldreu. This your a husband and
father In the 'prime of life sinks be
neath the way while his with infant
child in her arms I diepalilugly
walking the bench in full sluM, Judge
E. A. .Wiswall, of Vancouver, Clark
county, Wash., wa drowned at
Seaside, Clatsop Beach, at 10 o'clock
Sunday morning. Judge Wiswall and
wife had been camping at seaside for
the past mouth, and he was In the
habit or going in bathing ever day.
Being an excellent swimmer be al
ways ventured beyond the breakers
Sunday he went outside the life lines,
when the tide was ebbing, and is
supposed to have been raken with the
cramp. He sank from sight beneath
wave from view ot hundred of
people on the beach. Several bathers
near him attemped to rescue him, but
without avail. The body was not
Burned to Death.
Maggie Scott, seveq years old, a
daughter of Wm Scott, wlio lives
on the Scott's Milts road, five miles
from Silve; ton, was dreadfully burned
Monday morning, The little one was
playing at a distance from the house
and It is supposed that she was handl
ing matches. Iu'some way her apron
took fire and she started screaming,
toward the house, but being overcome
by the heat she fell down and Was un
able to rise.. When help reached
hef the fire had burned her back
and lower extremities. A physican
from the city was summoned as quick
ly as possible, but little could be done
for the suffer save to her agony and
death came to her relief on Tuesday.
Camp Meeting at Jefferson.
The Albany District camp meeting
of the Evangelical Associat ion will be
held at Jefierson, in Mr. Frank Millers
grove, commencing Aug. 27, and
closing Sept 3' Board can be had on
the camp grounds at a very reasonuble
sum. All such who are intersted in the
Lord' cause are most cordially invited
to attend this meeting.
S. P, Bacb. received a large invoice of
boots and sbbesdirect from the East;this
N. W. Smith and wife returned from
Newport last Saturday. They say
they bad a very pleasant trip.
S. M. Garland left yesterday for
Lower Soda to spe,nd.a few days with
his family who are camping there.
C. O. Gentry and son, Jerome, re
turned Tuesday from' Twinnville,
Tenn., and Jerome is looking pretty
well. .. ."
Mrs. W. W. Elkins returned Wed
nesday from a visit to her parents in
Benlon county. Her little sister
accompanied her home,.
Silk finish calico, 10 yds for $1; oil
red, 18 yds; silk mubrellaj Sl.10toil.65
men's fine shoes $1.65 to $2.10; ladies
fine shoes $1,30 to $1.75. Other things
In proportion at the racket store.
H. Y. Kirk patrlok, wife and children
left today for Portland. . The editor
will return the first of the week, but
Mi. Kirkpatrick and children will
remain in Portland about tbree weeks,
viaidng with her parent.
Judge J. N. Duncan aud commissi
oner J. M. Waters and J. W. Pugh
were In the city last Friday on their
rounds looking after bad bridges. We
are glad to report that they decided to
repair the approaches of the Lebanon
bridge across the Sautiam. The con
tract was let to Wm. St. John for $205.
This la a piece of work that wa badly
Last Wednesday being I. C, Bllyeu's
birthday, some of bis friends gave him
a surprise. And as Jake is workiug
at hia hop yard, it was well carried
out : The yard looked very nice dec
orated with china lanterns, chairs,
and tables. Mr.'.Bilyeu was brought
round the surprise was com plete. He
looked like he wanted to take to the
woods but was promptly collared by
two ladles and marched In. The even
Ing was pleasantly spent in conversa
tion, music and games, with ice cream
and cake for refreshments. All . re
port having a pleasant lime.
Mr. Cm-belt, ss'.stuiit cishlernf ti e
First National bunk, of Portland, und
also deeler iq hardwure, aud parly- of
men and hoys eousintiiig of Harry and
Elliot Corbett, Root, and Fred gtroug,
and Geo. Maxwell, of Portland, MHner
Roberts,,' of Colorado Springs, and
Will H. Alloway, of Deuver, passed
through this city last Saturday. Tbey
are out for a good time and are having
It bunting and fishing, stopping where
they feel like it.' They travel mostly
by horseback and have Ix-cu four
months coming from Colorado Springs.
The party have a mess wagon with
them. Mr. Alloway is a nephew or
Mr. W. R. Barrett, of tble place, whom
he had not soet. fur nine years. The
party d6baded ip. Portland aud al
report having had a rue trip.
jt, VAa't Crctm Bafcay; ?v;Cj
Wurtd' Fair K!j!wt Wtttl,
OUR OUTLOOK. '
Just at the present the outlook for
this part of the oount.y Is not the brigh-
est In the world. The Ext'ltHS .never
likes to give the gloomy side but as a
matter of news here. It goes. It seems
that the bottom lias dropped out of the
price on hops as they are now only
offering from J to 8 cents a pound and
our raisers say it will tnke that to put
them in tho bale. The hop crop is a
large one this year aud If the prices
are good It will puf a good deal of
money Into circulation. Mr. Hammack
who is running his thresher tills year
informed us this week that 111 only
one place had the wheat crop come up
to an average thlsjyear. Some place
there had been two-third of a crop,
wlille in many place there wa not
half a crop. The cause Is believed to
be on account of the grain aphis as
the grain all looked fine before it was
threshed. In many cases the graiu is
shriveled. He says that the prlng
crop looks fine but Is afraid that when
it is threshed It will be the same; way
us the fall crop. With a shortage in
in crops and the pries of wheat from
S3 to 36 cunts and oats at 22. cents and
hops down 7to 8 oents, and everything'
else dowu it does not took very bright
for the farmers and business men. The
war between China and Jaran may
bring up the prices on grain. We can
only live in hopes for a better time.'
A Sure Cure for Nervous Headache.
Slip off your bodice and bare your
neck. Twist your- hair into a loose
knot on the top of your head. Then
take a sponge and a basin of hot water
-Just as hot as you can bear it. Pass
the hot, we.t spouge slow and steadily
over the face and forehead for eight or
ten minutes, keeping the sponge as hot
as can be borne. By that time your
face will look and feel as if it were par
boiled; but do not worry. Then bathe
the buck o'f tbe neck as you have done
the face, carrying the sponge each
time well up the back of the bead.
Keep this up for some length of time;
then, without looking at yourself in
the glass because that would be sure
to disquiet, you dry your face and
ueck softly and go lie down' flat on
your buck. Close your eyes and think
just of one thing how heavy yon are
on the oouch and how easily it sup
ports you. That is really an impor
tant part of the cure. Lie there for
half an hour. If you don't fall asleep,
as you probably will, then get up and
take the deferred look iu the glass.
That tired look has gone, the muscles
have regained their tone, the wrinkles
have disappeared. You look like your
younger sister. Best of all, the part-
iiig pain iu the head aud the pessim
ism nf the soul have left you. Hall's
Journal of Health.
Another Bear Story.
Bear stories are always enjoyed.1
Here is one told by the Eoseburg He
view: On ast Saturday, Mr. James
Hunnivan, of Myrtle Creek, was hunt
lug for hogs near his home when, hear
ing a noise in the brush, he forced bis
way through the thicket and came
fucc to face with a large cinnamon
bear which was devouring a sheep it
bad killed. The bear promptly raised
Itself upon its huuncAes and advanced
with outstretched arms to welcome its
unexpected visitor, but MrDunulvan
concluded that he hadn't lost anv
bear, and beat a hasty retreat with old
bruin close at his heels. . The race was
short, and no doubt very interesting
to botb man and bear, but the former
got the better of'it by quickly ascend
ing a small white .oak tree, where,
gasping for breath, he heaped a tirade
of abuse upon the head of his baffled
pursuer. Tbe bear walked around the
tree for awhile and then'started for tbe
mountains, while Me. Dunnivan, with
with steps that economized in the wear
und tear of shoe leather, started for
home where he secured a rifle and
some dogs and iu a short time had the
tables turned with the hear up a tree,
A well directed shot put an end to the
excitement, and now Mr. Dunnivan
has a dollar bounty, a nice bear skin
and a real true bear story to tell, his
. Wood Sawing.
I will be in Lebanon within a few
days with my steam wood saw, and
woujd solicit your patronage. I will
saw for 50 cents per cord.
' K, E. Hammack,
To the Ladlei, '
I will sell regardless of cost for the
next thirty days my entire stock of
trimmed aud untrimmed haU. Those
wishing anything in thn Hue of mil
nery will find It b) their advantage to
call early at Mrs, Geo. Rice's.
My boy was taken with a disease
resembling bloody flux. The first
thing I thought of was Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea iteruedy.
Two doses of It settled the matter and
cured him sound aud well.- I heartily
recommend this remedy to all persons
suffering from a like complaint,' I
will answer any inquiries regardlug It
when stamp 1 iuolosedj I refer to
any county offoiai to my reliability.
Wm. Roach i. Primroy, Campbell
Co,, Tenu, For sale by N. W. Smith
Read, Peacock &Co.
Challies, ,' ! . ;.
Outing Flannels, ,
Only 1st Class Stock of .
. ' Dress Goods in Lebanon."
.'."'. A .'.-
' " ' ' ""VESH?.' 52s-Vj) ' '."'' V
--Give us a Call- v " '
Highest market price paid
for country produce.
BY TRADING WITH
S. P. BACH
Who always carrie's a nicely selected stock ofj
goods, groceries, &c.
If you do not already give him your patronage try him,
and you will always trade at his store. 11
In Courtney's Brick.
Wheels! , Wheels!!
The Two Leaders of the World 1 '' ' . . , ' .
VICTOR and RAMBLER
Send for catalogues. ' .'
Write for bargains iu second-hand and '93 wheels. '
' .' , , CHAS. A. SEARS!
','';,. . .Albany, Oregon.
Also see Chas. M. Anderson, at the Express Office.
A.' H.' CRUSON.-
Paper Hanging and Geaikikg.
Gent's Furnishing Goods. "
Next Door to Bank.