The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, May 07, 1896, Image 3

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Lebanon Express.
THUB8DAY, MAY 7, 18(16.
Huir ornaments,
Belt buckles,
Rubber belting,
Iridescent trimming,
Bustle lining,
Beurre lace collars,
Collar points,
; Chiffon,
are a few of the novelties now on
sale at
8. E. Young's,
ALBANY, OH.
Sailor halt at 20c at Mies Duniond'a.
All goods as represented at Vagh A
Muncy's.
Good olotbliiR at a low price at
Bach ft Buhl's.
fiats from $1 up at Miss Duniond'a
millinery store.
Lebanon will celebrate the 4th of
y July tills year,
Groceries quality excellent prices
low-at liuch ft Bubl'i.
UuikIb away down, at Read, Peacock
ft Co. 's for cash or produce,
Hee the ad of the L. E. Illaln Cloth
ing company on anolher page.
Be sure and hear the "gold" Tongue
orator at the Band hall toulijlit.
Dress Goods, flue quality for a little
money, at Bead, Peacock ft Co.'s.
B. ft B. are the Initials of Baoh ft
Buhl but their groeeries are A. 1,
We solicit lhare of your patron
age. Pooh ft MitNCY.
Gen. Weaver speaks at the Opera
bouse lu Lebanou next Monday at 1
P.M.
A. E. Davis has received a new
drink nailed "oooa cola." It Is fine,
try It.
The finest line of dress patterns in
the city Is to be found at the Backet
store,
Country produce of all kinds taken
at the highest market price, at Fugh ft
Muncy's.
A Degree of Honor Lodge of the A.
0. U. W. will toon be organised In
'Lebanon. - -
The democratic candidates have
gone to Lyons, where they will speak
tonight.
If you think we are Joking, come
snid see. We mean business. Bead,
Peacock ft Co.
. Read, Peaooek ft Co. are dosing out
their stook of goods at bath Albany
and Lebanon.
Died, at Bodavllle, May 8, Olive,
only daughter of 8. W.Millard, aged
12 years and 4 months.
Frank Clevinger returned from
Portland Tuesduy, where he has been
tot treatment in the hospital.
Bon. Tboe. H. Tongue will speak at
the Opera bouse tonight. The "gold"
Tongue orator. Hear bini.
G. F. Knowles, the Raoket Store
man, invites you to call aud see his
goods and get his prioes.
SlL fin In I,a Pit.. n.,b.i. nllrl n.nru..u
for your bread, cakes, pies and grocer
ies. They always carry the best.
Are you looking for au engagement
or wedding ring? French the Jeweler,
Albany, has some handBouie ones.
v Columbia bicycles are fully guaran
teed. Yon see them everywhere.
Price 100 to all alike. N.W.Smith.
Hon. M. A. Miller Is in Portlund
this week attending a meeting of the
democratic state central committee.
Get you a new pair of shoes quick,
While they still have a good assort
ment left at Read, Peacock ft Co.'s.
One-half wool dress goods reduced to
lOnts., and bleached, all linen table
oloth for 86 cts. a yard, at the Racket
store.
Both Vanderburg and Meyers refuse
to withdraw from the Congressional
contest aud each will make an active
fight.
Men's first grade, oil grain, plow
hoes reduced to (11.60 at the Racket
store. Many other shoes are reduced
i; In price.
I' Gen Weaver will address the citizens
i of Lebanon and vicinity iu the Opera
bouse iu (tils city next Monday at 1
o'clock p. u.
All the new and pretty shapes In
hats are to be found at Miss Dumond's.
Ladies, call and be convinced. Hard
time prices.
The little 2-year-old child of A. E
Heller died at the home of Mrs. Hcl-
ler's parents, A. P. Blackburn, near
Bock hill, yesterday.
ThreA norraflnnnrlfintJi wore Unavnld.
0zMy orowded out this week. , One from
Vr:V,nterloo, one from Sweet Home aud
one Tom Happy Home,
attrition feUM Mrs, Foul,
of Mora, arrived In Lebanon last
Thurday, on a visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Smith.
The best dressed men in Linn county
are those who buy their clothing
from Bach ft Buhl. Good suits for
low prices.
Call and sue the new patterns of
wall paper ut Dalglelsh ft Everett's.
They have some elegant styles at about
hull the price of lust year, .
Money to loan. A limited amount
of money to loan on good farm secur
ity. Call upon or write to 8. N.
Steele ft Co., Albany, Oregon.
Overalls with aprons or without, 60o
a pulr at the Racket Store. Also huve
Just received a large amount of new
calico.' Don't full to see them,
Htraw hatsl straw huts!! from 5 to
SOoattbe RuuketHtore. Lucecurtulns
70 ots., (II, and 1.25 per pair. Eight
spools of best thread for Sic, 8 fur 10c.
Get our prices and quality of slock
before buying your groceries, boots,
shoes or gents furnishing goods else
where. Pikih ft MU8EV.
When In need of men's gloves go to
the Bucket Store, where they huve a
large assortment and sell them for the
lowest possible cush price- from 60c up.
Mr. Harry R. Armstrong, chief of
polioeof Duluth, Minn., who lies been
visiting his sisters in this city for
some time, left Monduy for his home.
Rev. I. A. Guither, of Visulla, Cal.,
will preach 1.1 the Cumberland Presby
terian church next Sabbath Ail
members uud friends of the church are
asked to be present. Pahtor,
Read Hon. Tongue's letter in this
issue of the Ex rums and go out and
hear him tell you what made him
flo wonder how much there will be
iu it for him.
W. J, Hawkins, pf Albany, was in
the oily yesterday to see about open
ing a bowling alley at this pluce, but
thought the city license was too high,
so he gave It up.
Johny McGowan left Monday for
Sun Francisco aud Patsy Martin left at
the same time for Anaconda. Mont.
They have made many warm friends
In Lebanou who regret! si very inuob
to see them leave. '
Mr. G, T.Cotton and wife returned
from Portland Tuesday, where tbey
had been to consult the hospital
pbyslclaus In regard to performing an
operation on Mrs. Cotton.
Two young couple of this city were
out Tuesduy night piling stone on
porches, currying off umbrellas aud
having a time lu general. They
thought no oue was on to them but
they were.
Mrs. Jennie Chusher accompanied
tile reuiulus of her mother to this city
for burial from Buckley, Wash. She
expects to leave tomorrow for her
home. She reports all of their family
iu poor health.
Hon. C. B. Montague bos been quite
sick for something over a week with
lu grippe, but we are glad to report
him aide to be out sguiu. Mr. Mou
tague bus a lurge circle of friends iu
Lebanou who will be pleased to see
him honored with a lurge vote which
lie will surely get the first of June.
Married, iu Talluinu, April 29, 1896,
Miss Kute Clymer, of Tallman, to Mr,
A, D. McQueen, of Foster, Rev, Silas
Williams officiating, A few relatives
and friends witnessed the tylug of the
nuptial knutut the residence of the
brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clymer,
after which a sumptuous wedding
supper was served,
Joseph Urcenbaum, who lived two
miles this side of Lower Soda, died at
the St. Charles hotel, In tills city, lust
night at 8 o'clock, of consumption, at
the age of 46 years, Mr. Greenbaum
bus been lu poor health all winter, but
remained at bis home until yesterday
morning when John Atkinson brought
him In this city, It was Mr. Green
buum's intention to go to Portland and
enter n ho pilal, but died about au
hour ufter reaching Lebanon and will
be burled here today. He has no rela
tives lu this country, Mr. Atkinson
requests us to say that he feels very
grateful for the assistance the kind
people of Lebanou rendered him while
here.
Obituary.
Mrs. Duloena Rldgway, nee Fletcher
was bern in Montgomery eouuty, Ky.
June 28. 1820, and died lu Buckley,
Washington, May 2, 1896, attaining
tile good old age of 7(1 years.
W lieu 8 years old, she moved with
her parents to III. On Feb. 16, 1S36,
she was happily married to James
Kldgwuy, wuo tor many years was an
honorable member of this community.
She oume with her husband to Oregon
in 1862 and settled In this vicinity.
Here the greater part of her life was
spent, sue was esteemed and loved
by everyone who knew her, and her
memory is mill saored and fragrant.
When only 18 yeaia old while in the
bloom of young womanhood she gave
Her heart to Goo and joined the Meth
odist church. Her consecration and
devotion were sublime, her faith was
vigorous, aud tier lite was pure. When
the angel of death came, she was
ready. She died in great triumph.
Her funeral service were held lu
the Methodist chureli, lu this city, In
the presence of a large number of old
friends and acquaintances. After
few brief remarks by the paster, all
that was mortal of Sister Duleena
Kldgwuy was borne to the silent tomb
and laid by the side of her husband,
them to await the resurrection inoru,
V. 9, HAMUH
REPUBLICAN RALLY.
The Tariff, and Not the Money Question,
Is the Issue.
A well attended and interesting
meeting was held Monday night under
the mangement of the Republican
olub. Messrs, Hartmus, Duncan and
Somen, were the speakers. Mr. Hart
mus spoke briefly on the political
issues, but dwelt upon the tariff, and
labored to prove that hard times had
always been and is now the result of
a low tariff. He didn't think the
money question had much to do with
it. The gentleman showed some feel
ing because he had been charged with
being a carpet-bagger, He went into
a lengthy and tedious account of the
republican primary at Lyons to show
that a disgruntled citizen of that
vicinity had made the charge because
the son of the citizen of Lyons hud not
been nominated for constable by the
republicans. He claimed to have been
a resident of this county for several
years, That he sometimes spent a
month or two In Salem and Portland,
being a widower and bis children
being away, and had been postmaster
under Harrison In Marlon county, but
with all of these temporary changes of
residence he had always considered
himself a voter at Lyons, an'' that be
paid taxes on land In Linn county,
and was therefore not a carpet-bagger.
He was not particularly anxious toga
to the legislature, but was anxious to
have the repullcan ticket elected in
order to Instil hope and energy iu the
hearts and minds of the St. Louis coj
veution. Judge Duncan followed Mr. Hart
mus. He wes in favor of protection
and was a devout believer In McKi'i-
leyisui. He thought the principles of
protection should be narrowed down
to even the towns we live n. : That we
should patronise our home merchants,
lawyers aud doctors. That if he was
caught In Portland in a shabby suit of
clothes, be would wait until here-
turned to Albany to buy one. In fact,
he was a great friend of bis own town
and believed In protecting Its Interests
against the world, so great was his
faith In protection. After giving his
views on these principles ofrepublU
canism the speaker rend the figures he
had prepared from the county records
and claimed that the administration
had nothing lo lose by comparison
with former administrations. That be
had been fair, honest aid economical.
He stoutly defended the present offi
cials and wes quite certain that no
future administration could do any
better. He thought that his official
household was worthy of re-election
and could not imagine why bis oppon
ents should thiuk that the people's
money had been too liberally spent.
The officials were entitled to their
money as he naturally supposed that
they bad not Idled their time away
although he had not thought It neces
sary to keep a strict watch over their
movements. He had probably made
mistakes, but anybody was liable to do
that. He did not wish to take up too
much time by going any further Into
the alleged extravagances of county
officials. His addres was well received
and he took his seat amidst the cheers
of the audience.
Mr. Somers made a forcible speech
and Indignantly denied that be had
slandered the populist members of the
legislature. He quoted freely - from
the records of the legislature, to show
that the populist members, In propor
tion to their numbers, had cast more
votes lu favor of obnoxious measures
and fewer votes for their repeal than
the republicans had doue. That the
populists, and not the republicans,
favored big appropriation, aud were
deserving of a share of the "cussing"
to be given. The speaker said he
wished to be fair with the populists,
but that their record was very bad,
even worse than the republicans'. He
solemnly declared he would not vote
forDolpb, but was a Mitchell man.
He said there were two kinds of silver
men, o.ie, the republicans, who had an
tioncst faith In silver, the other, the
populist, who abouted for silver as a
step toward flat money, and were
really no friend to the white metal.
The speaker seemed to be sincere in his
quotations and offered to verify them
by the books. His argument made a
strong impressiou on the audience aDd
he has put the populists In a very
unenviable position. The Express
never dreamed that the populists were
guilty of one half of all these things.
Surely their speakers are able to suc
cessfully explain these matters. If
not, then Mr. Somers has got Mr.
Smith where the wool Is short.
Sealed Bids Wanted.
The contract to build a new Cumber
laud Presbyterian ohuroh at Bodavllle
will be let Junel, 1896, at 1 o'clock
p. H, to the lowest responsible bidder,
the committee reserving the right to
reject any and all bids. Building to
be built according to plans aud specifi
cations now open to the public at the
residence of D. M. Jones, at Bodavllle,
Oregon, Bids to be sealed and mailed
to Dr, D. M. Joues at Bodavllle,
Oregon.
Lost.
In this city, a chlttem wood caue
with silver head. Any oue finding it
Will be suitably rewarded. Leave it
at the Exvkbhb offlw or my office,
, Si Ik, luMtlMMK
DEMOCRATS AT SCIO.
The Town Was Out in Full Force to
Hearths Speaking.
Hcio, Or., May 4, 1896V ';'
To tub Editok or the Hirams:-
There was democratic speaking here
ou Saturday. The rain came down in
torrents, but the people came by the
dozens, foot, horseback, and In wagons
and the town was out In full force.
Mr. T. J. Munkers presided with dig
nity. Mr. McElmurry spoke first and
made a fine Impression as an honest
advocate of the people. Mr. Garland
wus then Introduced and was received
with much enthusiasm. Le spoke
about thirty minutes and gave a plain,
unprejudiced and polite statement of
county affairs, criticising In a gentle
manly way the official acts of the
present administration. Mr. Garland,
who was not previously well known In
In this community, Impressed the
audience as a fair and Impartial man.
well qualified to attend the affairs of
the county. He made a flue Impree-
sion and won many friends.
Mr. M. A. Miller was next Intro
duced and soon had the undivided
attention of the audience. He showed
the) insincerity of the republican
speaker who tried to cover up the
main Issues by yelling tariff. He
proved that the money question was
the Issue. That the democrats had
declared for free silver in unmistakable
words. He showed that the republi
cans had openly or seorctly aided and
abetted the oorporatlous. trusts and
monopolies for thirty years, while the
democratic leaders, with hut few ex
ceptions, had always stood firm for
the Basses. He showed concluslvelv
that the issue of bonds was the secret
aim of the republican bosses. Mr.
Miller has risen rapidly as-a clear and
eloquent advocate of the people and is
recognised as a leading democrat of the
state.
Mr. Watson, the democratic nominee
for the legislature, defined his views
and as in perfect accord with the
democratic county platform. He
showed that the republican leaders of
the state were tied to the Portland
riug, That the people were powerless
Iq their bauds. That the republican
voter; were as honest as any other, but
their leaders in this and other counties
could not loosen the hold of the ring
bosses. He was in favor of striot
economy and would guard the inter
ests of the people with a ceaseless
vigitflSoe. .. .
Mr. Watson impressed his hearers
with bis integrity and ability. . He
will poll a very large vote here irres
pective of party. The democrats have
awakened to their duty and Scio will
return its old time vote.
Democrat.
SODA.VILLE HILLS.
Ed. Express: The oppressive
storms in this locality have to a great
extent suppressed public operations.
Vegetable, producers are still lying
on the shelf awaiting the anticipated
sunshine. Should it fail to show its
shining face a few days longer, beans,
eoru etc., will be pretty scarce la tills
region,
i
Occasionally a gold bug up from
Albany hunting for office and trying
to apologize for the McFeron-Need-
ham combination, presents himself
upon the rostrum. The old stand by
republicans are not In favor of monop
oly and cannot, nor will not be hood
winked Into the parade witli these
flue haired would be leaders of the
repuplicuu party. Their highest am
bition is to feed their own gluttonous
and craving appetites regardless of
people or party Interests. Their free
cigars aud other campaign funds will
no doubt be liberally lavished upon
the voters of Linn eouuty until the
first Monday iu June, at which time
they will see the folly of their ways.
Last but not least. The thing that
created the most wonderful surprise of
all; Judge Duncan, after being tailed
off by the combination maoliino and
perchance a man, Dr. Cole, of Scio,
whose honor aud dignity would not
permit him to thus be branded with
such political trickery being the? pro
duct of the machine for county judge,
withdrew his name as the nominee.
To the bellgereut this was a shock of
no small momentum.
The machine was readjusted and
turned once around and put the tall
onto Judge Duncan aud now he is a
full Hedged candidate for county judge
of Linn county at the tail end of the
McFcrou-Needham combination ticket
where fate is as certain and where
prospects for office are as hopeless as
theirs. Observkr.
(Our Bodavllle . correspondent has
taken a hand iu- politics. This Is on
his own hook and not ours. Editor.)
Kotloe of FhuU Aovouut.
Notice ia hereby given that the under
signed administrator oftlie statu of John
U. Eaton, deceased, has tiled his final ac
count, in the above-named estate, with the
county clerk of the county of Linu, State of
Oregon; and the county eoitrt has flpiwin ted
Ttiesdoy, the M day of June, 1896. at 2
O'clock p. m., at the county court room at
Albany, Linn .county, Oregon, ns the time
aud place for bearing objections, if any, to
sum account auu uie seiuenieuc 01 saiu
estate. B, Ui;htenkhaw,
Administrator of the estate of John Q.
Eaton, deceased.
, Bah'i M. UahlakiJ, Attorney lor Adutiu-taiMtor.
We don't blame
them for kicking.
It's a trifle hard on our
competitors, but it's a
What?
Why that Closing Ort
Sale at Read, Peacock &
Co.'s, Lebanon or Albany.
Terms, Cash
-. ........... . ... M.
, Nothing succeeds like it. The principal aim of our
life in business is to study the wants of bur customers which
is the principle of success in business, We have the largest
and best selected stock in our line ever brought to this city
and at prices never before made in Lebanon.
Below is a partial list of what we carry in stock:
READ IT CAREFULLY, ,
Wall paper and window shades,
carpets and mattings, linoleums
and oil cloth, curtain poles, mould
ing add picture frames, complete
stock of furniture, washing ma-chines,-tubs,
and buckets, Masury's
pure paints, guaranteed the best in
the market,', stains and varnishes,
Yours for
Dalgleish
D. ANDREWS,
DEALER IN !
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Shoes and Notions.
Having again opened up a general merchandise store in Lebanon,
I respectfully solicit the patronage of my friends and former customers
and the public in general. r
Terms strictly cash or produce.
odd pkMjOws nmrniiNO,
liBUANON, OltlOCJON.
100 Reward (100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease that science haa been able to cure in
all its stages and that is catarrh, Hall's
Catarrh Cure ia the only positive euro now
known to the medloal fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken internally, ac ting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foundation
of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution
and assisting nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have so much faith iu its oura
tive -powers that they offer one hundred
dollars for any case that it fails to cure.
Send for list of testimonials. Address, F.
J. CHJiNEY & CO., Tulcdo, 0.
IWSold by druggists, 75c.
Ladles cloth, all wool, 86 inches wide,
29 cts. per yard oaeh, at Read, Fea-iwekftlVi,
reat thing for the buyers.
or Produce.
lead and oil, all kinds of brushes,
windows, doors and glaBs, hard
ware, stoves and tinware, pumps
and pipe, Myres force and spray
pumps, plows, cultivators and har
rows, mowers, binders and rakes,
wool sacks and bindingtwine, seeds
of all kinds, plain, and barbed wire.
Business,
& Everett.
Notice of Flnul Account,
Nonet Is hereby given that the under
signed administratrix of the estate of W. A.
Bishop, deceased, has tiled her final ac
count in the above-named estate, with the
county clerk of the county of Linn, Oregon,
and the countv court has lUed Tuesday,
the 3d day of June, 1890, at 1 o'clock p. h.,
at the county court room, at Albany, Unn
county, Oregon, as the time and place fo
hearing objections, if any, to said account
and the settlement of said estate.
Hannah It. Bishop.
Administratrix Estate VV. A. Bishop,
Sab'i M. Gaelabd, Attorney forAdm'i.
Executor'a Notice. .
Notice Is hereby given, that, by an order of the
Couuty Court of Linn eouuty. Oregon, the under
signed hu been duly appointed, and now li, the
duly quahttat aud anting Eiccutor of the estate
of John Settle, deceuwjd. Al, parties having
claims agamst sold estate are hereby required to
pieseut tlie same, properly verlned, within ill
uionllis rroni the 30th aay ot February, IBM, tho
date oftlie tat iiublicitioii lu-reof, to the uuder
slgued at the office of SauVl M. Uarlaud, Leb
anon, Lhm eouuty, Oregou.
j. at. Smu, swuter.
tall H. trtUHK Ml), tW laMutaf.