The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, September 14, 1894, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    J.
Lebanon Express.
FRIDAY SEPT. 14, 1894.
Mr. John Beard but Iwn qulle HI
this week.
Mrs. Goo, Rice visited Portland thin
week.
K. E. Montague was on nur streets
one day this week.
David Fry lef( today forMedfordtn
resume work on the Mall,
Rlohard Fry, of Albany, Is In the
city visiting with his brother.
The business men who advertise got
the trade and make the money.
Bead the new "ad" of the L. E,
Blaln Clothing Company In tbla issue.
Mm. Huttle Alexander, of Eugene,
la visiting old friends In thin city, this
week.
Bnm, to the wife of E. L. Thew, on
Bent. 9, aon . Mother and child doing
well,
Mr. J. S. Bnsoae, the engineer at
Tullman, was In the city last Tuesday
evening.
Attya. John M. Somen and W. M
Brown went to Big Bdttorn last Mon
day. Mln Alible Fry left yeaterday for
Albany to enter college, this being her
last year there.
1 Mike Welsner. Joe' Kelso and Pete
Parker .returned from a hunt In the
mountains lust Saturday.
Don't forget to look over our list f
advertisers, They have many goon
things to tell you.
Pope, Anderson 4 Co., of Portland,
Oregon, aay that hop samples from
this county are first-class.
J, A. Powell has rented his farm and
Diwved Into his residence, near the
academy, In this oity.
W. J. Grlines, of this city, has been
eleoted prinulpal of the Amity public
school, for the coming year. -
Rev. Jolin ranmns, presiding elder
of the M. E. church, was In the city
this week.
Henry Beard and Mlsa Annie Brew
ster were married In this city last Sat
urday by Hev. Turner.
Heury Smith and Ed Umphrey
killed fifty-four China pheasants lat
Saturday.
Mrs. Funk returned to Lebanon yes
terday, from Moro, where she has been
visiting her brother, Dr. Smith,
J. E. Adonic has rented the house
! formerly occupied by Mrs. Judd, of
. Mrs. Miller, and will move in In a few
days.
Profs. Mlcheuor and Wilkes returned
from a hunting and fishing trip In
' Big Bottom last Sunday and report a
flue trip.
Mlsa Ada Miller left Monday for
Portland, In answer to a telephone call
(Kitting the illness of her sister, Mrs.
(Uliaa. D. Montague.
W.J. Guy and family returned last
Tuesday from their trip to the inoun.
tain. They wore absent about two
, months.
Hiram Baker Is having one of the
front corners of his store fitted
nicely for boots and shoes. It
In being ilxMt up in metropolitan
i Rev. E. C. Fry, whom the Expkksh
' made mention of lost week, left today
; for Japan. He will sail Monday from
' Vancouvtr, B. C, aud will be locuted
j at Tokio, a city of over a million popu-
i latlon.
JDr, Lamborson has D. D. Shaw at
work all the time, visiting the hop
yards in this uounty, taking notes and
getting samples to forward to England.
Their samples are well got up, and in
line condition.
The Exfrkss force leturns a thous
and thanks to Mr. D. P. Petree, for a
flue large watermelon presented us last
Tnesdav. Mr. Petree Is one of the few
farmers In this vicinity who make a
success of raising watermelons. They
re of the finest variety.
The northbound local n the uiaiu
Hue was ditched yesterday morning
near Wilbur by running over a oow.
Nobody hurt. The afternoon train
rrlved In Lebanon at 6:80 P. M being
lield In Albany uwtll the arrival of the
delayed train.
On last Friday Drs. Lambersou aud
Courtney amputated oue finger of the
left hand of Harry Watklns, of Sweet
Home.. The bullet aud ramrod of the
gun had been blown through the hand,
making a very paluful wound. At
last reports he was doing well, These
two physicians have within the past
eight months performed several deli
cate surgical operations, and have been
very successful, which speaks well for
Lebanon's surgeons.
A. M. Bailey, a well-known ritlien
of Eugene, Oregon, says hla wife has
for years been troubled with chronic
diarrlwsa and -used many remedies
with little relief until she tried Cham
berlaln's Collo, Cholera and Dlarrhaia
, ' ' Remedy, which has oured her sound
X ? ,in,.ll (live It a trial and vou will
vbe surprised at tho pratupt.rellef it
rfbrds. 25 aud 60 oeut bottles for sale
by N. W. Bwttb, draggle
New, shoes at Read, Peacock 4 Co.
Plow shoes at Read, Peacock 4 Co.
Prescriptions carefully prepared al l
Smith's.
Buy your groceries at Pcebler's and
save money.
Hiram Baker sells 16 yards of calico
forl.
Feed oats for sale. Enquire of W.
11. Donaco.
We are glad to report RurT Hlatl
able to be out.
If you want to get nice fresh bread
go to Pnebler's.
Born, to the wife of George Dodge, .
Sept. IV, 1MI4, u daughter. .
Go to Hiram Baker's for your $1.60
men and ladles' shoes.
Everybody that can spare the time
has gone to the hop yards.
Bom, to the wife of B. Hart, Mon
day, Sept. 10, 1894, a daughter.
A new line of suitings and cloaking
have arrived at Head, Peacock & Co.
Men's boots, from $1.76 up, at Read,
Peacock A Co.
Times are hard. Buy your groceries
at Peeliler's and save money.
A line of Children's shoes Just re
ceived at Head, Peacock 4 Co's.
Come in and exam'ue my new Mock
N, W. Smith.
If you want photo made and havn't
the money Boyd will take your pro
duce. WankoM Blankets!! Blankets!!!
$1 to $8 per pair at Read, Peacock 4
Co.
lli nrt, Peac.ielt & Co. pay the highest
market price fur nil kinds of farm pro
duce. Xew tr"'"!" tui'l new prices In s'a-
tloner.v at N. W. Smith's new store.
When juu want a new hat don't for
get Pugh mid MunM'y. Tey have the
latest style.
Ladles' shoes with cork sole at Read,
Peacock 4 Co. Just the thing for
Oregon's dampness.
There Is to be a foot-race at Waterloo
Sunday, Sept. 10, between Frank Lew
is, of this city, and a Mr. Myers, of
Solo, for $40 a side.
Place your Insurance with Peterson 4
Umphrey. They represent a number
of reliable companies that pay when
there Is a loss, and do not keep you
waiting tor your money.
The subject next Sunday morning
at the Methodist Episoopal church will
lie "Sanctlflcatiou" as taught by the
Bible. Tills subject Is presented by
request. . D. T. Summekvhxk,
Pastor.
A. F. Slowe add Lans Peterson and
sou returned Monday evening from
their huutlng trip on Seven Mile Hill.
They brought In six fine deer and
report game uumerous, but too wily to
trail as lu days of yore. The sheep on
Bald mountain and the Red Skins on
Iron irouutttln was, they claim, agreat
hindrance to their auocesa. They say
that had uot Walter Peterson, Jr.,
been afflicted with a sudden and severe
attack of fever and ague, caused by the
Immediate presence of a fiv-point
buck, tbey would have uddd another
to their bag on their last morning.
Walter claims, however, that if he had
had eleven shots at him, as did Will
Douaca at his, he would have killed
him.
About Hops.
Many growers In Lane oounty, says
the Eugene Register, who want to
pick hops are unable to do so on ac
count of being uuable to obtain picking
money. Others will let their yards go
unpicked, as tbey do not care to Jn vest
further In the hops with the poor pros
pects tor a market. Oue of our leading
growers Informs us that he would not
be surprised that if in ten days hop
picking will have to be abandoned. He
says the hops are moulding and rotting
badly. The lice are found to be quite
plentiful In many yards, and they
have done a great deal of damage. A
few days ago buyers were offering to
advance four or five cento per pound
on hops for ploking money, hut now
no advances are being made, The
market price is given at six to eight
cents, which will not oover the ex
pense of raising aud ourlug the crop.
Till! Hopyards near Lebanon
Hop-picking Is progressing nicely
in this vlolnty. The reeeut rains have
interfered somewhat, but no material
damage has been done. There Is but
slight evidence of mould and only a
few lice have appeared. The hops are
of a flue grade. Most yards are paying
40 cents per box, while a few are pay
ing 86 oeuto. All yards will finish
next week. We had the pleasure of
visiting the new yard of J. 0. Bllyeu,
near the bridge, where we were polite
ly given the freedom of the place and
everything was explained. Mr. Bll
yeu a pretty place and has done much
well dlreoted labor. His bops are fine.
Another Dally.
There, is a prespect that Eugene will
have another evening dally paper.
Mr. Miller and son, who are conducting
Job office on Ninth street, have been
soliciting advertising for such a dally
the past week, and If they pan reoelve
sufficient patronage will launch a dully
lu the near future. It is an old saying
that there is always room for one more.
It will be the Evening Star. Eugene
Register,
A DASTARDLY MURDER.
A, Peddler Waylaid, Robbed and Mur-
uerca in iiu dhnu,
The Cold Spring, so well known to
travelers on the road to Sweet Home,
was the scene of adastardly murder on
Thursday, the' 0th. ;
Friday night some campers discov
ered a hat and a pack near the road at
this place, but thinking the owner was
making camp, and. not suspecting foul
play, they took no further, notice of
these things. On the following morn
ing the things were In the same posi
tion. This excited their' suspicions
:iud a search was mode. The bat was
xamlned and also the Dack. which
was found ripped open and partially
robbed. A further search disclosed
the dead body of a man partly con
cealed behind, a log and some bushes,
The facte were reported to the Sweet
Home authorities and the coroner,. ,
The facts thus disclosed showed ttuif
a peddler by tho name of McOial, a
Syrian by birth, had stopped at Sweet
Home Wednesday, and had had two
horses shod, displaying considerable
money and had come from Prineville.
It happened that he had been appar
ently followed by threo men of rough
appearance, on horseback, the entire
route. The dead man had paid the toll
of the cow-boys, and had at this time
also displayed considerable gold. Soon
aflhcr his arrival at Sweet Home,
his companions also arrived,
and remained over night, ' in
quiring the way to Brownsville and
other points, particularly the route
over the hill that joins the main road
this side of the scene of the murder.
It also appears that one of the three
cow-boys enme Into Sweet Home.
little behind the other two aud ap
peared not to know the latter. The
two men started early over 'the hill
road toward Crawfordsville. The third
one went down the river road and soon
returned, complaining he had taken
the wrAng road. He started again, but
by the same route, and soon after, the
peddler started with his packs and two
horses. He would naturally arrive at
the Cold Spring, a 'very dark and
secluded place, by nine o'clock. At
this hour three shots were heard by
parties at Sweet Home and fy a
hunter on the other side of the river.
Au examination of the body showed a
bullet hole through the head and one
through the body, which showed signs
of decomposing. His watch wasgone,
his packs rifled and his money bag
ripped open and the gold was gone. -One
of his horses was found near
Sweet Home and the other wasdlscow
ered coming this way. The latter
animal was bought by a gentleman at
Waterloo, and the party charged- with
selling the animal is now in custody.
He waived examination and was held
to await the action of the grand jury
in the sum of $500 bail. His examina
tion was held before Justice Parrish, of
Sodaville, the state aud the defendant
being represented respeotfully by Mr.
Kelly and Mr. Garland,
,, Several friends of the deceased are in
town, seeking to find the guilty parties.
Tbey claim that the dead peddler had
about $800 in gold. The crime Is a
hideous oue and a thorough search
should be made, ''-;.
Wedding Bells'.
Prof. R. E. Mlcheuer, formerly ,pf
this c'ty, and Miss Linnie C. Ramsey,
of Albany, were' united in the holy
bonds of matrimony lost Monday
evening at the M. E. parsonage tfi
Albany in the presenoeofafew Invited
friends, Eev. J. T. Abbott officiating.
Prof. Mlcheuor has been principal lu
our public school for the past to
years and gave the. best of satisfaction,
, Miss Ramsey was a teacher lu the
Albany public souooi last year, ana
was elected again this yevr, but Prof.
Michener caused her' to resign
Though what is Albany's loss is the
Profs, gain. Tbey will take up their
abode in Brownsville, where the Prof,
has accepted the priucipalsbip of the
school. Prof. Michener has a host of
fi lends among whom the Express
counts Itself as one, iii this city, who
wish them a puppy journey through
life. ,
Knights of the Maccabees.
The following Item speaks volumes
for the order kuown as the Knights of
the Maccabees: Mr. George Rowell, of
Sweet Home, this. state, joiued this
order at this city, in December, 1892.
.Some six monti after becoming a
member of Linn Te.ut, No. 7, hehecame
afflicted Willi tt cancer of the forehead,
leaving the boue bare for several Inches.
and oaUBlug blm to lose his eyesight of
the left eye, and totally disabling hlih
for life. The Record Keeper today
received a warrant ou the .Supreme
Finance at Port Huron, Mich,, amount
ing to the sum if $300, payment for
disability claim. Mr. Rowel) at the
(inie of joining the order,, took out a
certldcale for the sum of $3000, costing
lilm the sum of $40 per year, he being
aged SO yean, and should he live, ten
years this will last him that length of
time. All dues and assessments stop
ped when the claim was allowed.
Should he die within the ten years, the
balance wpuld be paid to his widow
Truly this ts i good order,
r r " j sent to them for wood, fruit or potatoes.
Subaoi Ibe forth Exj'BKwy- n'hd get Sample copies will be sent five on ap
tuenews, ' '' I plication.
A BUROLAR KILLED.
A Trap Qun is Set and It Gets In Its
Deadly woric.
Friday morning last, the dead body
of a man was found In the store of W
B. Smtth, in Portland. This store has
been robbed before and the proprietor
placed a loaded rifle In position to com
mand the rear door, with a string
attached to the trigger. The burglar
entered by this door, pulled the cord
in opening the door and caught the
heavy ball in his thigh. An artery
was severed and the man bled to death
notwithstanding his frantic efforts to
get out of the store when help could be
found. This man was George More
house, the deoeased husband of Miss
Lilly Hacklcman, the sister of Charlie
Hacklcman, formerly of this place.
Thisyounj man came to Albany a
few years ago and for a while stood
blgh in business and society circles.
He was married to this estimable
young lady, but bis evil habits soon
forced her to get a divorce from him,
The many buglaries that occurred In
Albany of late years are supposed to
have boon planned by him, He
claimed and was believed to be the
son of wealthy parents, but his claims1
were totally unfounded. He was a
man of pleasing address and hod
many friends until his crookedness
was discerned. He rapidly went to
the bad In Portland and finally met
his death In the act of committing a
felony.
DROWNED IN THE SANTIAM.
John McKinnon Meets Death in its
Turbulent Waters.
S. A. DeVaney, correspondent In the
Albany Democrat, gives the following
account of the drowning of John Mc
Kinnon:
Canyon Creek, Sept. 8, 1894. I
Bert Nye and John McKinnon, were
gaing from Chas. Frost's clearing down
the Santiam. home, and when thev
reached the river, John McKinnon
said he would cross the stream at a
point of rock where a heavy volume of
water poured between two large rocks,
and either be slipped and, fell, or was
caught by the current and washed into
deep water and drowned. He had a
severe bruise on the nose, forehead aud
cheek, which would lead one to think
he slipped and fell head first on the
rock. Young Nye hallooed manfully
and brought Paul Howes, W. A. Cal
kins, Oliver McClure and S. A. De
Vaney . to the scene as soon as they
could possibly reach it, the latter three
running nearly one-half mile. The
water was deep and being in the shade
at the time, 220 P. M., prevented the
swimmers from locating the body for
nearly 80 minutes when Paul Howes
and S. A. De Vuuey brought the body
ashore. Everything was done to re
suscitate him that could be so far as we
know. But all without avail. It is a
heavy stroke on the bereaved parents,
neither of whom are In good health.
The entire community extend to them
their heart felt sympathy in this their
sudden and sad bereavement.
John McKinnon was 14 years, 3
months and one day old, and was
beloved by all who knew blm.
To Make Sugar from Beets.
Several of the prominent citizens of
Portland propose to euter into the su
gar beet Industry. To that end, arti
cle's of incorporation have been filed
in the office of the county clerk. The
incorporators are K. G. Korn, E. S.
Larsen, Edward Hughes, John Klos
terman and Ex-Judge Chas. H. Carey,
of the municipal court. Mr. Korn is a
beet-sugar manufacturer of very ex
tended experience, and Has recently
arrived from Germany. The other
incorporators are well-known business
men. The capital stock is $1,000,000,
aud the general office of the corpora
tion will be located in Portland. ThiB
newly-formed corporation proposes to
build one or more beet-sugar factories
lu Oregon during the coml ng year. It
is anuounoed that it has already or
dered from Germany, where all the
best best beet-sugar machinery is now
made, a plant which will cost about
$500,000, aud, as an evidence of good
faith in the matter,' has paid down a
good round sum in cash. The forma
tion of the Oregon Beet-Sugar Com
pany is an outgrowth of the investiga
tions which have been Carried on in
this state by Mr, Korn, who came here
from Germany for that express pur
pose. Since coming to this state, Mr.
Korn has not only made extensive
chemical examination of the soil in
different portions of the state, hut has
actually experimented with seed, aud
'mmpie crop6 wlUl very stisfac-
tory results. In Germauy the liest soil
yields about 11 per cent of saccharine
matter, in California it yields 12 per
cent and here about 16 per cent. Iu
addition to the gen tlemen whose names
appear as incorporators, a large num
ber of the leading business men and
capitalists are interested. Telegram,
Wood Wanted.
All who have taken subscriptions on
wood or farm produce are requested to
haul It lu as soon as possible, for the
mads will soon be lu bad condition if
the rains continue. TH your neigh-
, tors that they can have the Express
1893.
Read
Our fall stock is now complete. We have the best
stock of dry goods, boots and shoes and gent's furnishing
goeds ever brought to Lebanon. We have bought them
direct from the manufacturers and we would be pleased to
have you call and examine our new stock whether you visit
to purchase or not. Yours for Business,
Rea, Peacock & Co.
A NEW "AD.".
About Our Many Lines of
OREGON WOOLEN SUITS -
NEAT STRONG AND
NOT EXPENSIVE.
We Have No Room to Say More About Them
But Cannot Find Better Value for the Price.
Call or Send for Samples
Of the Suits We Make to Order.
Ffrst Class Tailoring at Little
More Than the Cost of
the Ready Mades.
t .-1,1 r tr
"Kast Iron" Suits
2 Pair Pants, Coat and Cap.
For the Boys
'The
Peacock &Go
1894
VISIT,
pain 6fo So.