The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, November 16, 1894, Image 1

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NO. 33
Ann fffftF .... 92 00
(ir'piikliu advance, 11 6u par year.)
Six inniitti. - 1 JJ
Three milium '
Slueie uupln "
s "
J. V., t Senators
John II. Mitclrfll,!.' '""
Ulnger Hermann,......'..... CongreMnian
Sylvester Pennoyer Governor
tteorge W. McBride Secretary of State
Phil Motscliai - .Treasurer
E, B. MrElroy Biipt. "Public Imtruction
Prank i!. Hakcr Statu Printer
It. S.Sfnlin. .
Win. 1-. Ut Supreme Judgca
I'., a. Bonn, ) '
Jndiie,.: - ......J.N. Duncan
Clerk N Necdhara
Ilhr-lVr" ...... ...I. F. Hardraan
Rbcrlir, J. A- McKcron
Behind Supirlntcndont,......A. It. Rutherford
Treasurer... F- Morris
Assessor ,'. W. F. Dcakina
Surveyor E. T. T. Fishcr
kroner R- A. Jayne
I John Pugh
Commissioners, j j, jj. Waters
...C. B. MOKTAfU'E.
, A. F. BTOWE.
P;, HEUI),
J. O. -'i'.
T.C. I'O. V
il, AKDKKVi.
ti. W.RICE. ' ,
City Council meets n tli tlrat and thir..
Tuesday evenings "f each month.
. Secret Societies.
UttN TENT, Nil. 7, K. 0. T, M .-Meets in 0. A.
R Hall on Thursday evening of each week.
Traimwnt Sir KiiljthW a cordially Invited to
lull the lent meeting.
J. A. Lumauox, Com,
(;n W, Hick, U. K.
tEBiSON t'NION bODOU, No. H. 1 0. 0. T.
-els every aitiuday evening ai u. a. a.
ici, J, B. majih, 1. 1-
at o'f.
SeCy. '.'
Auuit 8uw
' 11! KO. 47, 1, 0. 0. F. Meetl
LKBANOK L01K Mi ma ,,
every Saturday evom. v
o'clock p. m. j MENHEB, N..
B. tt. OAItUNU, Beefy. '.,
.lectsBtl.O.O.FHall nwt and JMrd
oayoveiilugii'ii'eai'h'ni'nth. "
' Mita. o. W. CRi'sm. e-
LF.B.'VN WliCiEKo, U. A. f. A. M.-Meeta
eiiitd4?ventilg.iinortforetlie full moon in
Mh snath. . , (. j. w.M,
?. M. Miu.i Sec. -
'HONOR WWt, No. I, A.O.C. W.-Meeta
very Tuesday evening at G. A. K. BaU.
. 0. CARit ai. w.
I. It. HnltrH. Bo. ' . '
" H lMKUKMCAMF, No. l" IlWWoa of Ore-
. iu of Veteraana-Meot inu. .
gun, evening, eieent the third
un. . .. .u ...n..,i., lha third Fri-
v,v iuuuui,
Saturday of t imnhnw of thoftiM of Vew
aay nisteiMi. . iMo( tlie u, A. . am uuium
aralw and comrai Cainn
invited to meet will.
0, Cam, W-
A. Iism, Flmi See.
. - , . . Mi,
1IINA M. VKT 1I1VU, NOl,- i,,, of
lceton tlioSd, and Stli trk. w " "-u.
'. oiviili mouth at 7S f. M. at U. A. R.
atont tally Maoeabw" ate ourdlallf Invited to
A. A. llvua, UdyR.K.
Haki M.vLTKAiuni, Lady Com.
Dlt. O. W. CnEADLE,
OlViee hours, 11 a. . to 4 r. x.
Sam'l, M. Garland. ,
C A A V - .
. .,f..T milKIAM I
.ljU.IHIiv.'n. uw"""1
John M. Somers,
Will practice iu all the courts of the state.
Weatuerford S Wyatt,
. W. M. BROWN,,
Lebanon, oAjwo-
tJiJk.C-Ia n , '.:n,-i - l
txv-j-y uiu.i.s t'H'i
ftysW navor c:ovU '
b l m :n n n a
Iv.r I'.f!:-
..wiiifh y o "
Jin pji V"'.'.
fait'i fur .
care, A
!l. i ! il !,.XK-
1-va, and'it!, aet
iasf uir.Mt!
mi tie Lhj r '
a it il i'i'i-
y !fy,i. Try it.
IVT'l;.:.:t, I.'MC !, t;r i 1 'iiW-i( I'
ll. i-i. j- ;.i.i,i, iiitt a Vi.
J i .:T'.t j-H.:IL.i
p :.;''-i; In rt-J i.,i n.
Yaken From Our Exchangea Through
out the Northwest.
A Nebruaka ayndlcate ia fattening
1 100 ' 'n Wallowa coun
ty. .'''
GilliaiB couu'y ta apetidlug $300 In
building a new w!f "rud. """" as
"Thirty Mile."
A Bcott'a valley farmer rove into
Med ford the other day .with J.WO
pounds of honey.
Douglas bounty, also, will ceaae
paying wild animal bounties after the
1st of December.
. A "farmers' short course" will be
given at the stale agricultural college
again this winter, beginning January
Hayford Jli others, of Lake county,
have Just finished a drive of cattle to
Gazelle, Cal., for shipment, which paid
them 120,000.
The Alota evaporator at Medford
baa finished a run on 100,000 poumle
of green fruit, and is just st artinn iu 0.1
jujjl husbels of apples.
And. Clamn, of Ihe John Day
V'orld's Fair
Medal ah?J .Diploma
awarded to
Dr.Price Cream Baking Pwder
The highest award was given on every claim, W'PJ'18111?
superiority in leavening power, keeping properties, pu. '
excellence. This verdict has been given by the best )7
ever assembled for such a purpose, backed by the recommend- '
ation of the Chief Chemist of tile United States Department
of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, who made an elabor
ate examination and test of all the baking powders. This
is pre-eminently the highest authority on such matters in
This verdict conclusively settles the question and
proves that Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is
superior in every way to any other brand.
NoS.-Th Chief Chemist ttjected the Alum baking powders, rUting
(l flu VotlA'l Flit J tut tbsi hi sjoaiiidwsd ttwai ttawbolsioai
ferry, iost a Clydesdale stallion last
week for which he paid $1,000 in the
spring. It died suddenly from some
unknown cause.
Plum Cooper, of Roseburg,. will
butcher 100 head of fat hogs this fall.
Ho believes there is more money in
bacon than in selling flogs at the cur
rent price on foot.
James Wlllielm has unearthed a
12-font vein of coal on Bear creek,
iilniiit 11 miles from. Credswell, Lane
enmity. Experts have been looking
nt H and think well of the coal,
A Cottage Grove boy has thirty hens,
which laid 354 dozen nf eggs from Jan
uary 2, 1803, to August 30, 1894, worth
aliout$70. The entire cost offeeblug
was $5.75. And yet some people claim
that hensdo not pay.
The Corvallis box factory is making
out MO to 300 fruit boxes dally, most
for home demand. One thousand
eight hundred were recently shipped
to the Yamhill County Fruit Growers'
Aaaociatiou, McMinnville. .
The Jacksonville -Times learns that
H. C. Berry has succeeded in negotiat
ing tliesule of John J. Neathammer's
placer mines In Base's -creek district,
to Messrs. Johnson and Noland, of
Sealtle, for $15,000
The latest strange disappearance is
that of Mrs. Filklns, an English
woman, GO years old, who has been
ntlsMiig from her home on the North
Powder, since October 22. She went
off without her shoes, hat and false
teeth, aud foul play is feared.
Nine bids fur carrying the mail from
the Eugene postofflee to the depot have
beeu torwarded to the department at
Washington. The price formerly paid,
$300, has beeu very low, but It seems
there are plenty of men willing to. take
the Job. Eugene Register.
The niuleenth Oregon newspaper to
succumb to the Inevitable during the
year, was the Lafayette Ledger, which
gave up the ghost last week with this
obituary notice, In big display type
over the title of the paper: "Dead not
gone before gone behind.4'
Unvernur Pennoyer will be asked
for .ai'doiis for three young men sent
from Jackson county to the penitenti
ary last year Martin and Yourrans,
of Ashland, sent up tor assault and
robbery, and Godfrey, who was con
victed of the UjUlog of an o!d man
iieur Siskiyou.
'.Junction City held her annual city
flection last week. Tnere were two
ticket? .in the field, and the following
ticket was elected; C'junciljneiii Frank
Kay lor, W. C. Washburn and Jacob
World's Tribute to
Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder
filghsst Honors Awarded
' by theWorld'CoIum
bian Exposition,
Chicago, 1893.
Huff; recoider, S. Handsnker; treas
urer, J. M. Beebe; marshal, E. J. Meats.
The mayor holds over this year.
' Mr. I. D. Miller, of Miller's station,
has returned from a visit to his old
home in Illinois. He purchased
while there some Poland China stock
hogs and will go into the pork busi
ness here. His enterprise deserves
Junction City Times: M. V. Rccs,
of Thurston, passed through here
Wednesday from Missouri, where lie
had been for the past month for the
purpose of selling his apple crop
While theprices like other things are
a little off this year, he cleared Just
$1,600 011 his crop. Good for Mr
Mrs. Lilla bhelton, of Union county,
has succeeded in having the decree of
divorce between herself and the late
Judge Sheltou set aside on the grounds
of fraud. It is seldom that an action
of this kind occurs and the results are
peculiar. Mrs. Shelton is thus made
the legal widow of the Judge, aud the
second wife, never having been a wife,
is not a widow at all.
A change has been made in the
express runs on the railroad which
reduces the force of messengers iu the
service between Portland and Ashland.
Only six men do the work now, each
one running a trip on the overland
and Roseburg local alternately. The
express messengers are required to
handle all the baggage as well.
The output of prunes in Oregon and
Washington this year, including the
Italian aud French varieties, Is about
60 carloads, or 24,000 pounds each,
aud, as they dry away about 3i to 1,
this represents over 2,000,000 pounds
of green fruit. With a good crop next
year, Oregon and Washington should
produce 100 carloads of dried prunes.
Congressmen Hermann bus returned
to Washington, after having
spent but a fewdays with his
friends aud neighbors at his
old home. Mr. Hermann intended
remaining longer, but bis
visit was but short by the news from
Washington as U) the "smallpox epi
demic now there, and his family are
there be felt uneasy as to their
Frank Bwett, an insurance adjuster
who was accidentally shot while on a
burning expedition on the St. Joe
rjver, Wash., some weeks ago, aud
was afterwards brought to Spokane
for medical treatment, died Tuesday
from the effects of the wound, The
body was taken la charge by the
Masonn order for shipment to the
family in California.
A tew days ago a Sherman county
farmer drove 13 bogs into Rufus which
weighed 5950 pounds, and eight of
fhem weighed 600 pounus each. For
these he received f peujs a pound, ant
they were fed on damaged wheat that
he could uot sell at any ptic. This
is a very successful" experiment of
feeding grain to hogs, and one thai
will pay better than selling wheat at
30 cents a bushel.
An old man named Newt Miller
while digging a well on an IsUnd In
the Willamette below Wheatland was
burled at a depth of eight fri t by the
caving in of the ' wall. Help was
called and lifter digging for one hour
and twenty minutes the mini's head
was readied and he was found stand
ing with his hands at his sides and
his broad brimruet hat pushed over
hl face. The buried man was still
alive aud in twenty minutes more
thoy had him out. Marion County
A speca' train load of Willamette
valley hops, numbering 30 cars, left
Portland last week over (he Southern
Pacilio' Company's Shasti route.
These bops are destined for. Eastern
points, most of them going to New
York over the sunset route. A part
of the shipment, consigned to Chicago
merchants, will go over the Central
Paeifio and Union Pacific routes from
Sucrameuto. Oregon products will be
widely known II) tilt) East this year.
Numerous small shipments of hops
Jiave already been made, aud a large
quantity of apples, prunes and fresh
k-ud dried fish have betn sent to lite
jjaj, and Canaiia.
For p."1" '" "'e '"' t''IU8''
Is nothing so good as a piece of flanml
dampened with Chamberlain'.. Pain
Balm bound on oyer the seat of pain.
It affords prompt and permanent
relief and if used ill Uwje will often
prevent a cold hull) rosuUlug in
pneumonia. This tame treatment Is
a aure cure for lame bunk. For Mile by
N. W- Smith, druggist.
pr, rrk' Cream Baking Poi--t
rVirtft'rir HiahaitMaial and Ol&leiu,
Died, at her home near Waterloo, Oregon
November 9, 1H84, wife of George Hare.
She was born in hinclienstier, England, in
1820, and was united in matrimony to
George Hare in 1847. They emigrated to
Illinois in 1862, and in 1877 they removed
to Oregon, where they have lived 17 years.
The deceased was aged 74 yrs., 3 mos., 23
days. She has . raised a large family of
children, 7 of whom have been laid away
in their last resting places. Her time bail
come, and Bhe has gone to join the circle,
ivhere there will lie no more parting there.
She was a noble woman with a wilting
heart and a ready hand, and made friends
wherever she was. Blie leaves a husband
and two children, both married, a daughter
Mrs. Twardell, and a son, David Hare,
also a son-in-law and daughter-in-law, and
a grandson. The remains were taken to
the Bellinger cemetery on November 10,
and were followed by the bereaved family
and a large circle of friends to see her laid
away. She was a wife, a mother, a grand
mother, and a friend toj everybody that
knew her.
Weep not that her toils are done, ;
' Weep not that ahe has gone,
Weep uot her race is run:
God grant that we may rest as calmly,
When our work, like hers, is done.
Then we will yield with gladness.
Our mother to htm to keep,
And rejoice In the sweet assurance
. "He gtveth His beloved sleep."
' A Friend.
CoBtmu, Or., Nov. IT 1894.
Derrell, son of George and Minnie Drury,
was bom Nov. 22, 1803, and died Oct. 21,
"Baby" was a sweet little child to all who
saw him. He was the pride of the home
and the parents' fondest hopesof the future.
With his presence he has ceased to brighten
the home on earth and has gone to make
glad the city whose "builder and malter is
Parents, take comfort in the sWcet strains
of the poets, who said:
Alas! How changed that lovely Cower
Which bloomed and cheered my heart;
Fair, fleeting comfort of an hoar,
How soon we're called to part!
That once loved form, how cold and dead,
Each mournful thought employs; .
I weep, my earthly comforts fled,.
And withered all, my joys
Why should I vex my heart, or fast:
ito more he'll vtsitme; " ' " -
My soul will mount to htm at last,
And there my child I'll see.
W. V. M.ti EE, Pastor.
Oregon Prunes.
Messrs. H. Clay Humphrey arid
Sherwo.)d Burr, prominent citizens of
Eugene, were in Portland "yesterday
on Dusiness. Mr, Humphrey had
been extensively engaged in the hop
business for severaf years prior to this'
"but," he says "the-outlook Is notvery
promising. Before the present year
hop culture was a erowlnir industry In
Lane county, but a few seasons like
this will kill the business. As a mat
ter of fact, Lane county producers are
now turning their attention to prunes.
The Oregon prunes seem to be liner
than any other, and to bring ton nriccH.
Several carloads havo been sold at
t,ugene during the past week at prices
ranging from 5 to 7 cents. M v brother
bus a young 40-acre prune orchard,
upon which he realized tills year $3,000
clenn profit pretly good ' for bard,
times. Others can do as well. They
are begluitig to fjtid, it out, utid a boom
In piune growing may be looked for,"
That Halsey Fight.
The editor of the News tells about
his recent tight, evidently rejoicing at
huvlng secured a good Item: It is
with regret that we chronicle that we,
the editor of tins papor, was iti a per
sonal row Sunday evening, In which
we got a bruised eye, the dark blue
color of the bruise being dimly visible
yet. ' While we do uot honestly be
lieve we were to blume for the light,
we arc extremely sorry we were uot
big enough to whip the other fellowj
Joseph Driuknrd. SVe opened up our
heart and made the city recorder a
present of $5 the next morning. Dr.
Michener kindly loaned us half of the
V; had he not, this week's News would
have been issued from Sing Slug or
Joliet. We would advise all who urn
thinking of fighting to be sure you can
whip the other fellow before 'you start
In. Profit by our bitjer experience.
' To The Public.
Those that never have tried a K "'
house or a cheap house, can letiru
where to buy a good article cheap.
The celebrated W. L. Douglass shoe,
and the Barton Bros', boots and shoes
are known by our Eastern friends to
be the very best. We have a line of
the Brown shoe company, of St. Louis,
as well as ttiauy oilier lines, which
are sold down to the hardest time
prices. Our expenses are light aud we
an prepared to sell cheap. We carry
nearly every thing from a toothpick
to loiioaiotlv, HlHAX BAKSR,
A local institute for teachers andtiiopo .
interested in the cause of education will ho
held at Waterloo, beginning Friday eve,
Nov, 23. Tliecounty school superintendent,
Prof. Wilkes and others arccxpected. Rev.
C, N. Plowman will deliver a lecture Friday
eve 011 "The Importance of Education."
Prof. Jones will favor us with some clioiea
declamations. Topics discussed will l.n
"Courso of Study," "CliangcorText-boo!'v
and many others. Much credit is due .T. I', .
Wirt for securing this much needed item''
for the schools in this vicinity, aud we tru-t
students, patrons anil teachers will avail
themselves ot the opportunity for advnuri
luent. Itcv. Williams has been here, lie is una
of the nicest, smoothest men we have met
fur many moons. As a book agent be takes
the pie. As a collector of tithes lie has 1.0
equal. As a relator of anecdotes he tv, I
only one superior and ho is deadA' ?
Lincoln. Come and hear Morgan's mur
derers scored when you get an opportunity. .
It is nice not to bo a mason or a saloon
keeper, .
Waterloo feels the effect of the recent
great 'walkover for the 'Publicans in the
East, aud the representatives of the g. o. p.
here walkaroundas if the millennium were
at hand. From this it is inferred that at
the town election in December the offices
will bo tilled with their clau from mayor t.
dog-pelter. .
A society for prevention of cruelty to ani
mals .should organized. This should be
done to protect citizensfrom bebiginvci.sled
into doing what their conscience tolls them
is wrong, viz: Aiding and abetting a man
in his idleness. When agent or lady does
nothing bat trail around and work iheir
jaw, and will not labor for support when
work is oH'ered, should not bo fostered in a
community to the extent of furnishing su, -plies
in any manner, shatie or lorin. V. e
put our name on everything that coinei
along, but draw the line at tombstones and
cliarity-if that kind of work be charity.
All-Hollow-E'en was celebrated here on
Nov. 1 by the boys. The night before the
small houses received their attentions and '
it was truly comical to view their wretched
faces as with hammer and saw they wtnt
from house to house-after a talk with the
marshal and repaired the havoc created.
Tin's may be fun for'an Orcgonian boy, bit
we did a little different in Georgia.
In answer to a letter in a feminine lumj
Inquiring "why so many men and boyi
congregate around country post-Oilices" we
will state. TI10 only answer we can give is
that they have a contract of wearing out
the door sill by roosting upon it and are in
a hurry to draw their salary and attention
toward their angular frames. They may
also be' waiting for a new brand of chewing
tobacco to come out at least a few samples
for they never get anything else through
the mail, as their creditors have long a : 1
ceased to dun them, a too expensive luxury
at 2 cents per dun. if this answer is not
sufficient, get some one else to try, is the
advice of Jaooeiis.
Muddy roads.
Lots of potato hauling.
Mr West Baltimore went to Albany
lust Sunday on a visit,
Mr, Eugene Ulni, who bus bei n
gttlte 111 for some time will move to
Sndayilie soon,
Temiijseo was honored one day last
WeeS by a visit from Mr. B. II.
Hardmun, of Hpieer, his business was
to buy potatoes. Conio again Hen on
the same business,
. A protracted meeting Is being held
at ripleer by the South Methodist
church of'tltut place.
Clyde McKnight wants n posloftlco
In Tennessee, Lebanon Is loo far for
him to walk three -times n week for
ills mull.
Dick Krotik wants a new buggy,
but says it must be warranted not to
break down when loaded heavy.
Mr. Bert Blackltiw can bow his
lietid now.
Bill Fronk wants to know how IV.r
it Is to Liieomb. Tu-Ita-ltu-lSoom-Du-i'a,
Myster Y,
. Ferocious Cougars.
A terrible story of I ho fate of twi
small children comes from an isolated
district near Vancouver. Two children
aged 4 and (i years respectively, of tlui
name of Brewster, were playing ill tv
Held, not fill' from the house, when
they were attacked by cougars umj
killed. One of the bodies was almost
entirely eaten up. Nothing but the
skeleton, with somo pieces of Utah
sticking to it, was left to tell the child's
fate. The oilier body was only partly
destroyed, and the mutilated remains
were found some distance from where
Hie other skeleton lay. The country
is said to be Infested witli congars, and
even older people are ufruld of them.
Several ate often seen at a lime,
SHILOH'B CURE is sold on a
guarantee, H cures Iucipieut Con
sumption. It Is the beat Cough Cure.
Only one cent a AatK 25cl.., SOets,,
end $).(. M by W. Smith,