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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1895)
LEBANON OREGON, MAY 17, 1895.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One year .. .-2 00
(If paid li advance, II 60 per year.)
BIT months "J
Tlirw.. montlia ... "0
)insleooplee ...... - 06
Oeo. W, MrHridol Senators
John H. Mitchell,!
. Hliiior Hermann .....Congressman
William P. Iird Governor
H. It. Kliioiiiil Secretary o( State
Phil Motschan, Treasurer
II. M. Irwin 8iit. Publlo Instruction
II. W. UhiiI State I'rinter
U. S, St-ulin. i
Win. l boriU Supreme Judges
It. 8. Heau, I
Judge,,. J-N. Duncan
Olork , , N. Needliam
ltecorder D. F. Hardmin
Wii-rlil', J. A. McFeron
School Superintendent A. R. Itiitliorford
Assessor W. F. Ilonklne
(Surveyor E- T- T- F'IOT
Cormier, A. Jayne
j John Pita
Commissioners, j n. Waters
MA YOU... ...IL....1I.A. M1U.EII
ufiCOUUKK W. N. HUUWN.
CITY ATI'OUNUY 8. M. (JAULANI.I.
HAKSHAb P- W. MOUOAK.
f KD. KKI.I.HNlir.lMlliU,
N. 8. 1.IAI.Ul.KKlbH,
,,,.., n mkJJ I'- ilH'VUll,
llOIJNULMEt a 0 ,,0N(i
4 8. H. .MY HUB.
1(1. W. MIX
City Council meets on U Orel and third
Tuesday evening) of each month.
LINK TENT, No. T, K. O. T. M.-Meeta In 0. A.
K. Hull on Thunalay evening of each week.
Transient Sir JCnuihta are oonllally Invited to
Tl.ll the rent meeting,
i. A. LAHKiatON, Com,
Clin. W. ttics.R. K.
rlONOR LODGE, No. , A. O. O. W.--Meet
every rueaday evening at B. A. It. Hall.
W. BOBBINS, . W.
I. R. Bontm, Bee.
tKBANON LODUK, NO. 47, 1. 0. 0. F.-Meetl
svoryBeturday ovonhoiet Odd Fellows Hall, at
S o'clock p. a.. A., DAVlB,N.O.
W. C. I'ETKKBON, Boot'y.
PEARL REBECCA LODGE, HO. 47. !. 0. 0. F.
UcuUall. 0.0. t Hall flral and thlrd Wednes
day evenings of each month.
illw. OURABOYLK, 8.0.
M1HB HATTIE BliLI'MON, BoCl'y.
LEBANON LOUGE No, 44 A. F. A. M.-Meett
Solurday evening, no or before the full moon in
muiIi montn, at Jlmonlo Hall, (tor. Main and
Maul its. Sojourning brethorn cornlally Invited
K, K, Hamsaoii, W. H.
II. o. Wal aee. Hue.
BEN'L tEIGGS CAMP, No. ill, Division of Ore
gon, Son. of Volomans-Meet in 0. A. K. Hall,
every Saturday evening, encopt the third
Saturday nroouhinniiih, meeting the third Fri
day hwteed. Ail hrothoni of the eons of Vet
eran and eomradosor Hie U. A. tt. are cordially
.Invited to uuet with the Camp,
K. Q. Cam. capt.
J. 1UNA M. WEHT HIVE, NO. 1. U 0. T, tl.
ileotson llielid, 4th and nth Friday evoning of
enuhmoutlial7aie.il. at a. A. U, Hall. Tran
sient Lady Mnonaboos are oonllally invlled lo
attend. . .
A. A. Urns, Lady R. K.
Sarah UAUTKAnHit, Lady Com.
Sam'i M. Garland.
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW.
Weattierford ft Wyatt,
ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW,
ATTORNEY r AT - LAW,
W. M. BROWN,
Dr. H. L. Parish.
rUYSI CI AN AND S URGE ON,
Office and Residence In the
W, Charles Hotel,
LEBANON.; - - OREGON.
FlrslcliMW certnr pnala for Hal cheap.
,CInt!o!irratlriri Walter Brown, AU
buny oBloe, at Ftenohe'o Jewe'iy More
M m U. A. Jf luHarmn i tUtAUoa.
"As old as
the hills" and
anrl proven "
is the verdict
TT . , lator is the
hP ffP only Liver
JLJPI an(1 Kidnev
can pin your
faith for a
'777 cure- A
Oil lb m;A w.
on the Liver
nevt. Try it.
Sold hy all
1 U nMvU in Liquid, or in Powder
ij i tiiken dry ormadeinloa lea.
'ItiM wing ol l.lver nenieine.,
' :.;1-t! w, a ..-,51.rrfiTiiui(,m wr llfa
; I'tci '.'i'ri,:-li.r.iio:nJv wiv it Is i lie
. ".I n . !!v-r ,i lt!;'liic.w, i ci.liUt,;r lr a
! ''I.: ('!( t tv. iNc!'.-f.'l,,,, W. JA'JK-
. . 'i '.,ii,)i, '.!'jif:i;iitu'.L
KARL'S CLOVER HOOT, the
lireut Blond purifier gives freubnew
and cli'arneBe to the Complectlon and
cure CoiiBtlputlun, 25 cte., 60 cU., f 1.
Sold by N. W. Smith.
I OBTAIN 1 FA TINT f
M 11 N N 00.. who Inn bd oearli rir jaue'
eiparlenoe In ttie patent blulneu. Cimimnnlaa
tlonutrlotly confidential. A Haadbaok of In
formation oonoernlna Patent and bow to ob.
tain tbein Mnt rrea. AlioaoatalogiietflMobaa
tetl and MlentlQD booki Hnt free,
Piteeta uken tbrotifcb Munn i Co. feeetea
Snolal notloe Id tbe rtflentlfle S merlrnn. and
ua an browtbt wldclr before the public with
out t to tbe invwitor. Thli aelradld paper,
Uaued veeklr. eleaamly HloMrated. bu by tar tbe
lameet olrouletliu of any aclentlliD work la the
world. 13 a Tear. Biimile ooi'lnt tent irea.
coplei, US oenta Brery number oonulni beau
tiful plktea, lo oolora, and phonvnipbk of Dew
boiuea wltb plana, ennblltur nulldun iu Dhow the
latent deHlffim and iMonre contrRi'ta. Addreea
VVM i co Htw voiia, aol Bhuaowat.
niwer ana an doi
nnw. ntilnlim. writ 4a
KARL'S CLOVER ROOT will
purll'y jriuir Blood, cltnr jnur cow
pluollou, regulate your Buwei'e and
nmke your bead clear ae a boil. 26c,
60o., and $1.00. Bold by N. W. Smith.
ffA ff A The Favorite) TlOTl KTWim
JuVU liW tortheTeethand ikeath,oo.
I'ur aale by N. W. rJinith.
Insure your property with Feterot),
4 Adiuews. They are aneiiU for the
Old Reliable, Home Mutual, .New
Zealatid, Springfield of Muneaobueetts,
Continental, and other good, reliable
oorupanlea. They also have money to
loan at 8 per cent, In sums from $200
Beat Shoe eotd at the price.
80, $4 t 63.00 Dress Shoe
liquet GWtom work, coatlne; (rom $6 to S3.
83.00 Polio Shoe, 3 SoIas
Belt Walking; Shoe ever made.
82.00 and 82 hots,
Unequalled at the price,
Boy' 82 t 61.70 School Shoes,
' Are the Beat for Service.
Ladles' $3, $2.00, $2, $1.70
Boit Dongola, Styliih, Perfect Fitting
and Hervlonable. Beit In the world. All
Hhoei, Name and price ttamued on bot
CAPTAIN rVWEENEY, U. 8. A,
San Diego, Cal. aaya: "Slilluli'a Ca
tarrh Remedy la the flint medicine I
have ever luunfl that would do me any
gaud," Prloe too, Sold by N. W.
An afrrwehle Kiattee and Ntin Tonro.
BoWb7.prag(rttaorent bymalL KcWs.
and L0O per package. Samplea (res.
The word "Decorum" la not a deriv
ative, but a pure Intlulsru transferred
from Itsoilglnal tongue to the English
language, It dots not come wltb
strained or perverted definition, but
brings with it that wealth of meaning
which pictures so vividly the delight
ful appearance of that character and
conduct to which it directs attention.
Tbe comeliness and beauty that Is
attached to the ouler life and char
acter of tbe person whom It designates
is, without doubt, a bright flash of
purity that borders on the angelic
It the power of this word has been
properly descried lit accord with Its
native idiom and compliance with our
common idiom, surely no other word
can so well express the true grace of
individual, or colli olive conduct; and
qualified by the word that initiates
the theme before us. ceitaiuly, we
rould not have chosen other word"
that would sofully set before our minds
tbe Ideal of behavior in the sanctuary
We believe that thUeuhject involves
every department of the church ser
vice; viz: the pulpit, the pew and the
Therefore, with jour kind permis
sion and patience, we will deal with it
under these divisions:
FIRST, THK PULPIT.
II is certainly decorous ou the part
uf the minister of Ji tue Christ, that he
has bia subject well prepared by onu
stant, faithful prayer and diligent
nearchlngs iu the wori of God.
That be is promptly at bis poet on
time atld proceeds to the service of the
sanctuary iu that decent and sober
mien, which must impress every
thoughtful beholder and listener, with
the sacredueea of the place and the so
lemnity of the service. His very
countenance should bear testimoney
to the faut that be knew he was in tbe
great and awful presence of the triune
God; aud, as his ambassador, bearing
the message of living truth to the peo
ple. If he would have bis conduct, as
a servaut of Ibe nic.st high God, shine
with tbe effulgence indicated by this
theme, he muet never be guilty of
manifesting any spirit of fault finding,
or action tbat would savor of domina
tion orofacial superiority. He should
beget an earnest, fearless spirit, that
never falters In tbe condemnation of
sins botb great sod small, continually
reflecting all the sympathy of our Per
fect Pattern, which his soul Is able to
wield, and commending wtlh the
fervor of God's love all that Is Chrlnt
like iu the lives of (lie members.
The minister at all times, should be
cordial and courtlous, giving wltb the
very impact of tbe baud shake that
which, will Inspire courage In t lie
heart of the pel-sou for greater chris
tian activity, and confidence iu him as
a sincere teacher of lite word. He
should by every act and word strive to
Impress upon tbe minds and hearts of
the people the momeutous fact thai
these faues of God's church are sacred
and holy placeB which cannot be ap
proached with too much reverenoe and
8HO0ND, THE PEW.
While we have considered the fore
going topic In the beinuing,aud that
somewhat cursorily, it does not indi
cats tbat the pulpit Is more responsible
f jr tbe decorum of worship than is the
pew. It ia eruply the fouutalu pipe
through which must fjlow the living
waters, aud the chsnnel ia necessary
to receive tbe stream. Experiences
teach us that it is easy to estimate, ap
proximately, bow much every indivi
dual who enters the (burch at any
service, presumably as a worshiper,
will assist in bringing It up to that
standard of spirit uality which must In
evitably command the blessing of God.
The very mauner in which a persou
enters the door and approaches bis
place In the pew, will decide his pur
pose in catering God's House on that
particular oacasslon, whether he is
there lo houor and glorify Ills Creator,
Protector and Savior, or simply lo see,
be seen aud criticise.
We do not claim a superior Inate
power of mind reading, which God
bas delegated to his ministers, because
the world would make them his
favorites, but a careful scrutiny of that
which he has made tbe Index to every
soul even the countenance.
Tbe face that gives evidence ofa true
worshiper, will always be accompanied
by a quiet and orderly entrance. You
will find such perstmB paying no at
tention to tbe petty disturbances that
more or less aflect every service, but
always giving good head to God's
Real church deoorum Is seen In that
congregation which unatilinou9lyetiters
Into the spirit of every part of the ser
vicenot listless tit singing God's
praise, hut animated If net inspired
for the time being. And It is deman
ded by such a church that at such a
time as the word of God is read no
laggard, careless, or profane persou
shall enter to disturb or disdain that
which the mouth of the Lord has
spoken; therefore, It Is tbe required
and christian duty of ushers to see that
no one ia admitted at the time of read
ing and prayer. No true worshiper
will enter at such times. The person
who is his In pew with a pure motive
will hear attentively the reading of
the scriptures and the whole congre
gation will reverently bow as one man
at the time of prayer.
He who is found conducting himself
In this manner, will prove to be an
earnest and thoughtful hearer giv
ing consult attention to the
preaching of the word. It Is a deplor
able fact that Borne persons attend
church for t.o other purpose than to
find an opportunity of making them
selves conspicuous for their rudeness,
witnessing against their own charact
ers and declaring to those about them
that the code of manners tbey desired
to adopt was not to be found, so they
remain destitute of anything that pre
tains to decency and good behavior,
especially within the sanctuary of
God. Although it would seem that no
respectable person would be guilty of
Indecorous couduct,yet we are bound
to say, in order to be truthful, that
wekimw some persous who have
grievously trampled upon the rules f
decorum in the church, tbat would be
highly offended if even mildly re-1
bulled for this breach of true etiquette.
The innocent pranks and pleasant
tries of a little child, though executed
in quietness, are causes for great
amusemeut to some people when they
are performed during tbe church ser
vice; while the same action on the part
ol the little one in another place
would tail entirely to attract the atten
tion of (lie same persons, or if they
did would prove no source of merri
ment whatever. Another violation of
church decorum, Is that of whispering
and turn'Ug about in the seat to see
the entrance of some belated personage
who bas also added more titan bis
mite of Influence to that which-will
prove detrimental to the outpouring of
God's spirit during that service; and
also increase by more than the power
of an atom's attraction, whatever
tends to weaken the Influence of tbat
particular church. Leaving church
before the close of the service, just be
cause the person is too lazy to endure
to the end, even if he is not able to get
anything that satisfies bis peculiar
fancy, is f flagrant breach of church
decorum tbat should be frowned upon
by the most vacillating sinner that
ever tried to pray, "Thy Kingdom
Loud and flippant talking is an
other exercise, which sat an has suc
ceeded in establishing within the
walls of tbe church, slid be bas also
been victorious In winning to his ser
vice in this disorder some who believe
themselves to be ordinary christians.
It is evident from tbe doctrines uf
God's church that he who would
stand before the godly as one that ia
not guilty of Indecorous conduct in
Botue degree, must be thoroughly im
bued with the spirit of reverence for
the sanctuary and portray at least, a
tinge of divine love in his dally life,
THIRD, THE CHOIR.
Ill the third division of tbe subject,
under consideration, we have to deal
with that department of the church,
which under proper conditions, be
comes an instrument of power in the
service. We believe that the choir
should be composed of persons who
are ready and willing under all cir
cumstances to sacrifice selfish pleasure
and convenience in order that the
church service mey have tbe
oouipelete Instrumentality of power to
render a fully acceptable service unto
God. The usual custom of the aver
age choir la to dispense with part of
the service, because some worldly
amusement bas offered Its allurements
on the regular evening of practice and,
at least, those members of it, who are
not professing cbristlans, did not at
tend tbe nuetlng for preparation and
a part of the niuslo must be omitted.
This is a very grievous breach of
church deoorum, as Its tendency Is to
demoralize and render the choral prac
tice merely a place of meeting for its
members In social concourse, when
t here la no place else to go.
The services of God's sanctuary are
frequently made sterile and unproduc
tive of that good they would other
wise accomplish, If the choir had per
formed Its duty as unto God. Time
and space would fail me to speak of
otht r indecorous acts, small In them
I selves, but large In results, as binder
auces to the full and free spiritual wor
jahlyufOud, It assume- toaltlU
duty of the ministry to so solemnize
tbe service of the church from week to
week that the eplrlt of God rray have
free access to the minds of tbe people
Impressing them with the fact tbat it
Is Jcxl who Is honored or dishonored,
as the case may be, and not tbe min
More About Horse Meat.
The party who canned tbe horse
meat which was mentioned a few days
since has been discovered in tbe per
son of Mr. M. Herrick, of The Dalles.
Herrick has been In the business o
canning salmon for twenty years, and
since last October has been experiment
lug with horseflesh. He has canned
seveu horses, and they yielded, on an
average, 300 pounds of meat. In re
gard to what Mr, L. Zimmerman said
about tbe horse business a few days
since, Mr. Herrick says that Mr. Zim
meraiau may be a good butcberi but
be knows nothing about canning.
Horseflesh, be says, can be canned as
well and will keep as long as any
Mr. Herrick has disposed of a num
ber of cases of .canned meat In this
city, and tbey have been eaten here.
The patrons of the establishments
where five cent meals are .served,
probably could account for some
of tbe meat, and if . so,
they never made a n ' complaints about
it. Mr. Herrick says no one cau tell
the horse meat from t ecf, when it is
canned or when it is served up as beef
Blew. A number of eases have been
sent East, and it is expected that quite
a market will be found for borse meat
inside the United States. The. only
reason any one cau give for not think
ing horseflesh good to eat is prejudice.
Mr. Herrick said a man used to visit
bis cannery, whenever it was iu opera
tion, and invariably was given a can
of meat to take home. He pronounced
it first-rate, but finally when told that
it was horse meat, he turned pale and
wanted to try to vomit, but when Mr.
Herrick slapped him on tbe back and
told bini to keep up bis courage and
remember how good the meat was, he
came to and took home another cau,
and is now a convert to horse eating.
Mr. Herrick claims to he the pioneer
borse-canner, as Mr. William Hume is
the pioneer salmon-can ner. He says
tlie business is bound to be a good
thing for Wasco county, and he bas
uo doubt as to its being a success, and
he has all tbe money behind him that
Is necessary. There are Iota of horses
Iu Wasco county, which he hopes to
turn into colu for the owners. His
butcher Is planning to over-come the
difficulty iu skinning horses, by using
tackle to strip the skins off. The
horses killed so far have not much fat
about them, but ill the fall, after pas
turing all summer on tbe ranges, it is
supposed they will be much flitter.
SALEM, May 12.-Perhaps there
has not been in the history of Salem
more universal interest in religious
worship manifested than today. The
Cbristlau Endeavorers held another
sunrise prayer meeting In the Presby
terian church, led by J. C. Gibson,
Al 9:30 all tbe endeavors, fully 600
strong, assembled in the various
churches and held simultaneous de
nominational conferences, no church
in tbe city having sufficient capacity
to accommodate all desiring to attend
the services. The absence of people on
the streets during the forenoon services
was noticeable, notwithstanding the
large number of visitors in the city.
It Is estimated that over 7000 atten
ded services at 11 o'clock. Three hun
dred and fifty children formed In line
aud marched to tbe junior rally, eon
ducted by Mrs. Palmer, In the after
noon. The juniors manifested enlliu
slasui aud knowledge of the work. Dr.
Clark delivered an address in the
Meihodlst church to a picked house at
8 o'clock, and the eighth annual con
vention closed Iu a consecration ser
vice at 9 o'clock this evening. Tbts
convention has had the largest attend
ance of any siuee the organization of the
society lnOregon,and the fraternal feel
ing has grown. Tbe Endeavorers ex
pect greater results the ensuing year
than ever before.
If you want to buy property call ou
or write Peterson A Andrews.
Highett of til in Leavening Power. Latest U.S. Gov't Report
Goldleekera in Harney.
BURNS, Or., May 12A party of
eight Portlandets are south of town
enjoying a much needed rest, having
come over the road from Tbe Dalles.
They are well outfitted with teams, i
wagons, tools, arms and provisions,
and are Intent on prospectingand find
ing gold. The odjectlve poin'Je north
aud west of Harney lake. Tbe party
is under the leadership of Charles De
vine, an old pioneer and prospector,
whose two sons are with him. Devine
was chief wagon-master for tbe Major
Steiu expedition in making explora
tions of the country south in 1661, and
bas a thorough knowledge of the topo
graphy of the Harney country. Heie
an enthusiast, and confident tbat he
can locate rich placer diggings during
BE ATI LE, May 12. Seattle Is ex
tending her arms over tbe wave to
g rasp a fui r part of t be Cen tral Ameri
can trade, the initial step having been
completed yesterday afternoon as the
barkentlne Eureka cleared the custom
house In the closing hours, and last
night took her departure for San Hal
vador, Central America, at which
point the vessel ought to arrive
shortly before July 1. The consign,
ment Is in the interest of Calhoon A
Co., of this city. It consists of 8000
bags of Washington flour, 800 barrels
of lime and 160,000 feet of fir lumber,
the two latter cocrmodettca being con
signed, it is understood, to tbe Central
American government. '
For Sale or Lease.
At Waterloo, near tbe woolen mill
atwostorv buildllltr 22xE0 feet aulfo.
hie for a restaurant Tbe up-ataira to
divided into seven rooms and can lie ;
let to operatives of tbe mill. Posse-
slon given May 19, next. For particti-
lara address, A. E. Ansorob, -j
', Lebanon, Or. ;
. COUNTI COURT.
In the matter nf thn nslithtn nf .1 TT
Edwards et si, for bridge across theCal
apooia below Sawyer's will, ordered
that notice for bids for building lame
be.pdlishtd.. ..a . ,
. Petition of James Keener et al tor ' ' '
bridge across Calapooia, dismisnd. et'n
In the matter of tbe application of J fe
C Hardman et al (of county road, same
Ia the matter ef the application of W
W Rowland et al for county road, report
ef viewers read and submitted.
J J Ellison resigned as justice of Ue -peace
at Hhelburn and J 11 Smith was "
appointed. ; , i 1
Disallowed, bill, state va Oren Hunt,
pre ex, 119 95, disallowed j also billot
A Wiley tor aid Mrs Settle.
J A MeFeron, sheriff '. 106 6ft
N Needbsin, clerk 1U6 US
D F Hartlmun, recorder 150 oo tn
3 N Duuciiu, Jndne ,100 00 lo
P G Morris, treasurer '. 83 so nd
A R Rutherford, aupt..... fit) UO
F M Redflcld, dept clerk SS 3t .88
Q E Froriat, dent slieritr 66 86 .,,
Q C Cooley, obi Clark 6 00
W C , r . .
.. Dni,,uiVU U VU p.W'
Aid Kcmvorthv family..... a 00
RCKemn,ald self 5 no la-
OTLnbker, aid 9 10
Elizabeth OHborn, aid self 6 no n'
Surah Hlnes.aid aelf 5110 ''-1.
Mrs 0 F Junker, "Id 8 00 ,
Robert Gilock, aid self s to d
P M Smith, aid 0 Wutaoa got ; ,
Hattie Taylor, aid 8 0 ' ' '
Aid Mrs Barnard , 6 110 'i
Aid Henry Meyers.., ( 6 uo ;
Jan Larew, aid. ...J..v..-.f.-".-Tt-" .i!0 " 0
J A Albert, aid 9 ,0, i.
W F Oeaklus, assessor , . . 474 UO V
Mnry E Davis .,, 10 CO " a
May & Senders, aid poor , K 00
Dr Wallace, arct iusaue. 8 00 i
Albauyateam lauudry 4 ;ei .V ?
C stone, rosds , 13 00
J 8 Ramsey, roads , 12 00 - '
Hiram Baker, acct poor..... 10 to V j
F P Nuttlug 18 ; . tt
II J Jones, acct court house 10 .0 '0
JSVanWluklt, miseallaneous 20 0,1
Uibler, Shore & Holdreuge, acct poor..,. 6 01) ; t
C L Morris, deputy sheriff ,, I 6 1
D A Osbora, sheriff Benton county... ... 26 ;0 '
8 V Hall, acct roads 60 (0 '
Jus Ruckuer, acct roads ,. ib)
CW Watts, printing.., tin
Train & Whitney..., M
M Paulsen, Janitor !! t
Read, Peacock fc Co, aid t m ; j
Adams family, aid poor 6 01:.
-J U Qurkhart,aid OOD-Vie
E(jnmi,ant 15 00 ...
H C Watson, aid 8 00 'ne
L Fliun, rebate on trial fees , 4 1X1 n,..
K n Liggett, acct roads I eO M
Wm Cbrislausen, roads ,.. 2 10 708
Gill & Caluvan, roads , 1 t,l
jas Elklns, clerical work 2000
Marrisburg Lumber Co..... 27 it urn,
Albany Electric Light Co tl ia 'k"
1 M Keener, deputy sheriff i 4 Ji f.
Fromun Bros, acct roads 81 si) 1 -
Jullua Gradwobl, mdse 2 ill ! "
il A flUTHiou, uuttiuiiiH jinauuera. , , ,ij '
G V MaadUh, deputy sheriff 6 M '
B F Crow, did poor , 12 60 :
J II Turpln, utd poor 400 ;
E T T Kiaher, aid poor , 1 8 Od
A B Moll wain ehtatc, aect poor........... 6 8.1 .
State vs C L Mania, pre ex 84 Sl
State vs Andrew Homer, pre ex 27 81
State vs J G Uoullu, pre ex , 1
State vs J Iaoui aud J R Stockman, pre ax 18 24 ;
Stewart Jt Sox Hardware Co 2 fid ,
State vs Andrew Zumwalt, pre ax 16 SO
State vsW H Haynea, pre ax 46 61 ,a
State vslhomaa Mcllargue 14 rXS
Rebate tax Heury I Crosby , 4S "'r
State va Herbert Thomas ID a,
Courad Meyar, aect poor 6 70
alary Oavli, aid Strathes? 5 W ju-
oar -wan 'v?