Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1889)
HARDING & HEATH. Publishers.
One Copy, per year, in advance................ $2 00
Di-.e Copy, six months in advaev
Entered at the jiostoffice at McMinnville
Oregon, as second-class matter.
Tur. AnvKr.TistxG R ates or Tin: T rlk -
rHoxK-ltEoisTER are liberal, taking in
consideration tlie circulation. Single
inch. $1.00; each subsequent inch, $.75.
Special inducements for yearly or semi-
* * *
A ll C ommunications M i
B e S igned B y
the person who sends them, not for pub
lication, unless unaccompanied by a ‘non
de plume,” but for a guarantee of good
faith. No publications will be published
unless so signed.
« * *
J ob W onk N eatly A nd Q uickly E xkcutkd
at reasonable rates Our facilities are
the best in Yamhill county and as good
as any in the state A complete steam
plant insures quick work.
* * *
A ddress A ll C ommunications . E ither F or
the editorial or business departments, to
T he T elephone -R egister , McMinnville,
-» * *
S ample C opies O f T he T elephone -R egis
will be mailed to any person in the
United States or Europe, who desires one,
free of charge
« » «
W e I nvite Y ou T o C ompare T he T ele
phone -R egister with any other paper
published in Yamhill county
May 3, 1889.
Why not start a little house of lords—
an addition to the United States senate—
in this country, with Russell Harrison,
Fred Grant, Robert Lincoln, young
What’s his name Hayes and Walker
Blaine as the original charter members?
Prince Bismark in the “White Book’
which lias just been issued in Berlin
lays all the blame of tbe Samoan diffi
culty on the shoulders of consul K nappe
who is now on his way home. He
severely censures Knappe and declares
him responsible for much loss of life and
damage to German interests in the South
Pacific. He sees that he cannot bluff
tbe American republic and so gets out of
tlie muss by putting the blame on tlie
shoulders of a superior officer where it
does not rightly belong.
From a statement in the Railway Age
it appears that sixty-six new lines of rail
way, with 53,436 miles of track, have
been projected since the first day of Jan
uary. Of those 14,819 miles are either
under contract or in actual process of
construction, 9617 miles have been sur
veyed, and 29,000 miles are as yet in con
templation only. The Soutliern states
head the list with more than 28 per cent
of the new roads, 24 per cent of contem
plated roads, and about 30 per cent of
roads under contract or construction.
New York has such remarkable credit
and such inadequate public school facili
ties that it would be an excellent thing
if it drew upon the former for the exten
sion of the latter. The New York Sun
says that in the twelfth ward alone, in
that citv, thero are 5,000 children who
attend little private schools that are set
tip by enterprising young women in the
basements or other available rooms of
their homes. There are 5,000 other
children in the same ward, the Sun says,
who cannot find room in the public
schools. This is a bad showing for a great
The Baltimore Automatic Transit co
pany is conducting a series of experi
ments which the officers of the company
believe will bring about a revolution in
the transportation of express, mail and
lighter freight. The system of propul
sion is much the same as on the ordinary
electric railway. The Edison dynamo
and the Sprague motor are employed.
The oveihead rail is the main feature
in the system, a double-flanged wheel on
the car and motor catching ujion it, when
the train is in motion. The projectors of
this enterprise expect to work such a
revolution in the carrying of mails and
packages that one may sit down to break
fast in Atlanta or Chicago and read the
Baltimore or New York papers of the
Shortly, in the columns of this paper
will appear articles by the pastois of de
nominations in this county giving their
reasons for believing as they do. Rev.
Mr. Travis of Lafayette, writes on “Why
am 1 a Presbyterian,” Prof. Brownson
furnishes an article on “Why am I a
Baptist.’’ The M. E. South wil. be te-
presented by Rev. Mr. Molloy, the Cum
berland Presbyterian by Rev. N. L.
New. We have also secured the promise
of an article from Rev. Craig, presiding
elder ot the M. E. Church South. As
soon as all the articles are received they
will receive publication. This is a court
esy which has not been extended to the
denominations by any paper in Oregon.
The T elephone -R egister is enterprising
and the people are finding it out as its
news and advertising columns show.
THE ROOM COMING.
With the Oak Grove addition the sum
total of lots on the market in this city is
about SCO. These lots range from $75 to
$150 in price, making an average of $100,
and we can very truthfully 6av there is
about $80,000 worth of property in lots
upon the market now. McMinnville is
booming and don’t you forget it. Out
side capital is coming in here and it is
b< ing put into the town in a substantial
manner. Numerous residences arc go
ing up in all the additions, and it can
safely be said, computing from its pres
ent rate of growth, that McMinnville will
be a city of 5000 inhabitants in five years
if not in less time. Property is as cheap
as it ever will be and is constantly
changing hands, as you will see by look
ing at the deeds recorded each week.
Tell us why McMinnville should not be
a city of 5000 in five years. The grand
est farming and slock country in the
world is tributary to this city. New in
dustries arc springing up within our lim
its. Our climate can not be excelled.
Our business men are pushers, as can be
seen by the liberal manner in which they
patronize the local papers.
The city council is now at work esti
mating and determining the cost and
most feasible way in which to supply the
city with water. Our banks show a larg
er deposit than they did one year ago by
several thousands of dollars. Everything
goes to show that this city will be the
largest on the west side, if not in the
state, outside ot l’ortiand, in a very few
years if not months. Surely the boom
for which tlie people of this city have
been waiting is now coming, if not al-
ONE HUNDRED YEARS.
One hundred years have passed since
tbe first president of the United States
was inaugurated. Stop and think of the
great changes and tbe immense strides
of progress which this country has made
during that time. The youngest of the
nations and the largest. It contains 60,-
000,000 people all of whom are filled with
patriotism. Will we advance as much
in the coming 100 years as we have in
tbe past? This will be answered some
time in the future but it is safe to proph
esy that we will, although the present
generation will not be around to note
the fact. Just one hundred years ago on
the 30th of April, the following inaugural
address was made by Washington to the
assembled people of this nation;
Fellow-Citizen» of the Senate and of the
Haute of Representatives:
Among the vicissitudes incident to life,
no event could have filled me with great
er anxieties than that of which tbe noti
fication was tiansmitted by your order,
and received on the 14th day of the pres
ent month. On the one hand, I was
summoned by my country, whose voice
I can never bear but with veneration and
love, from a retreat which I had chosen
with the fondest predilection, and, in
my flattering hopes, with an immutable
decision as the asylum of my declining
years—a retreat which was rendered
every day more necessary as well as
more dear to me, by the addition of habit
to inclination, and of frequent interrup
tions in my health by tbe gradual waste
committed on it by lime. On tbe other
hand, the magnitude and difficulty of
the trust to which the voice of my coun
try called me, being sufficient to awaken
in tbe wisest and most experienced of
her citizens a distrustful scrutiny into
his qualifications, could not but over
whelm with des|>ondence one who, in
heriting inferior endownments from na
ture, and unpracticed in the duties of
civil administration, ought to be pecu
liarly conscious of his own deficiencies.
In this conflict of emotions, all I dare say
is that it has been my faithful study to col
lect my duty from a just appreciation of
every circumstance by which it might be
affected. All I dare hope is, that ifin ac
cepting this task, I have been too much
swayed by a remembrance of former in
stances, or by an affectionate sensibility
to this transcendent proof of the confi
dence ot my fellow-citizens, and have
thence too little consulted my incapacity
as well as disinclination for tbe weighty
and untried cares before me, my error
will be palliated by the motives which
misled me, and its consequences be
judged by my country with some share
of the partiality in which they originated.
Such being the impressions under which
I have, in obedience to the public sum
mons, repaired to the present station, it
will be peculiarly improper to omit in
this first official act my fervent supplica
tions to that Almighty Being who rules
ovet the universe, who presides in the
council of nations, and whose providen
tial aids can supply every human defect,
that 1 lie benediction may consecrate to
the liberties and happiness of the people
of the United States, a government insti
tuted by themselves for these essential
purposes, and may enable every instru
ment employed in its administration to
execute with success the function al
lotted to its charge. In tendering this
homage to the great author of every pub
lic and private good, I assure myseif that
it expresses your sentiments not less
than my own, nor those of my fellow
citizens at large less than either. No
l>eople can be bound to acknowledge and
adore the invisible hand which conducts
the affairs of men more than the people
of the United States. Every step by
which they have advanced to tbe char
acter of an independent nation seems to
have been distinguished by some token
of providential agency. And the im
portant revolution just accomplished in
the system of their united government,
the tranquil deliberations and voluntary
consent of so many distinct communities
from which the event has resulted, can
not be compared with the means by
which most government have been es
tablished, without some return of pious
gratitude, along with an humble antici
pation of the future blessings which the
past seems to presage.
When I was first honored with a call
into the service of niy country, then on
the eve of an arduous struggle for its
liberties, the light in which I contem
plated my duty required that I should
renounce every pecuniary compensa
tion. From this resolution I have in no
instance departed. And being still un
der the impressions which produced it,
I must decline as inapplicable to myself
any share in the personal emoluments
which may be indispensably included in
a permanent provision of the executive
department, and most accordingly pray
that the pecuniary estimates of the sta
tion in which I am placed, may, during
my continuance in it, be limited to such
actual expenditures as the public good
■nay be thought to require. Having thus
impaited to you my sentiments as they
have been awakened by the occasion
which brings us together, I shall take
my present leave, but not without re
sorting once more to the benign parent
of the human race in humble supplica
tion—that since He has been pleased to
favor the American people with oppor
tunities for delil>er*ting in perfect tran
quility and dispositions for deciding with
unparalleled unanimity on a form of
government, for the security of their
union and the advancement of their hap
piness, so His divine blessings may be
equally conspicuous in the enlarged
views, the temperate consultations, and
the wise measures on which the iuture of
this government must depend.
General Washington was perhai* for
tunate that he had no son and President
Lincoln that he bad a son who did not
try to make capital of his father’s name.
General Grant's Bon, Bomeway, is not yet
a satisfactory piece of history, and it re
mains to lie seen if he will be an honor
to the name. He has a chance to show
his ability and it is to be hoped that he
has it to show. General Harrison's son
is attracting more than his share of at
tention, but it may be that he doos not
seek notoriety to the extent be receives
it, and is not trying to push bis fortunes
by means of the position of his father.
It will be unfortunate if tbe father's
name and faaie shall be mixed up with
tbe son’s fortunes, and the son of so
many noble Harrisons should inherit
enough of tlie family character to steer
clear of all doubtful complications. It
looks as it some were backing him up
with money on account of his relation
with the president. Russell Harrison
needs a large supply of good sense just
A MATRIMONIAL PARADOX.
Shorin ’s Sale.
A curious question was recently
By virtue and authority of an execution
brought to the notice of the Detroit Free and a decree of foreclosure and an order of
Press, which it sbmits to its readers sale duly issued out of the circuit court of
the state of Oregon for Yamhill county, on
who are skilled in law, physiology the 26th day of March. A. I) , 1889, upon a
and genealogy. It is founded upon an judgment duly enrolled and docketed in
the clerk’s office in said county on tbe 30th
actual case, which may be briefly stated day of March. A D., 1889. in favor of J W
without, of course, identifying the per Ingle, plaintiff, vs Jesse Yocuin. Nettie V
Busby, W G Busby, John Dempsey, Kate
Dempsey, Geo Y Davis, Caroline Davis,
Some twenty years ago there lived in Elizabeth Yocum. Clara B Delashmutt.
■ _______ _____
Yocum. Jesse Yocum, Ada Yocum,
a small town in New England two fami Austin
That They Are THE
Katie Yocum, Belle Yocum, James Yocum,
lies, which may lie designated by the Elmira Yocum Branson, Geo Branson, May
for Infants and Children.
names of Brown and Smith. Mr. Brown Minerva Yocum Branson, I N Branson,
Nina Hendrix, Ionian M Noble, Nancy
and .Mrs. Smith were brother and sister Noble, Levi Zumalt, John Zumalt, kbra-
Cast Aria cutes Colle. ConMlpati on.
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation.
and tlie children of the two families liani Zumalt, J I’ Zumalt, O C Yocum. Ann
M Yocuin. Thompkin Yocum Eliza J Yo
were, of course, first cousins. It was cum, and all the unknown heirs at law of
one of those typical eastern communities Minerva Yocum, deceased, bv name un
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promote« di
lieirs; W C Hembree, f J Butler, L
in which tlie descendants of the families known
Bettman, Edgar I’oppleton, J Prevo and I)
Without injurious medication.
which originally settled it h ad lived on B Prevo, partners as Prevo Bros., Louisa
T he C entaur C ompany , 77 Murray Street, N. Y.
side by side, marrying and intermarry Yocum, Walter Yocum. Carrie Yocum,
Milton Yocum and Ellen Hall, defendants,
ing for generations, until nearly every for the sum of four hundred and forlv-five I
one was more or less related to every forty-ene-hundredth dollars ( $445 44-100)
at 8 per cent per annum, and six hundred
one else, and an active and simple life and
six dollars ($606) at 10 per cent per an
had kept up the physical and mental num, and $50. attorney's fee, and costs
at $173.50, and to me duly- directed
condition of the people in spite of this taxed
and delivered. 1 did on the 2d day of May,
disregard for laws that are deemed of 18.89, (as by law provided) duly’seize arid
levy upon the following described real
tbe gravest importance. The marriage premises,
of cousins was not regarded as objection Lots No. 87, 88, 89, 94. 95 and 96, of the
able from any point of view, and was, in town of Dayton, Yamhilll county. Oregon.
Now, therefore, by virtue of said execu
fact, looked upon as rather a matter of tion, on
course than otherwise.
SATURDAY, THE 1st DAY OF JUNE,
A. D , 1889,
At the time above mentioned Mr. and
the hour of 11 o’clock, a. m., at the court
Mrs. Brown had two grown sons, Wil at
house door in McMinnville, in said county
liam and Robert, and Mr. and Mrs. and state, I will sell at public auction tbe
described real premises of defendants
Smith two daughters of marriageable
to the highest bidder for cash in hand to
age. The young people being cousins satisfy said judgment, costs and accruing
When we talk about one we talk about the other.
and living together in a primitive com costs
Dated this 2d day of May, A. D., 1889.
LARGE STOCK of New Goods means Good
munity, associated with tbe greatest free
T J. HARRIS,
News to every buyer of GROCERIES in McMinnville
dom, and when they became engaged May 3:17 Sheriff of Yamhill County. Or.
and a double marriage followed all tbe
We have a
town said that nothing could be more
natural or appropriate, The twenty
By virtue and authority of an execution
years which have passed since the cere- and a decree of foreclosure and order of
mony have brought to womanhood a sale duly issued out of the circuit court of
state of Oregon for Yamhill county, on
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William the
tbe 30th day of March, A. D., 1889, upon a
That is one good reason. It won't make you feel
To Select From.
Brown, who haH grown up amid the old judgment duly enrolled and docketed in
to look at our stock, as it does when you look at
environment in the east, while Robert, county, on the 130th day of March, A. D ,
with prices away up.
who removed with his wife to Michigan, 1889, in favor of Robert L Stowe, plaintiff,
against Benjamin D Perry, Sarah J
has a well-grown Bon, Last summer and
Perry, .1 W Watts and J W McConnell, de
You will feel rich when you see how much a little money will buy.
these young people met during a visit of fendants, for the sum of $400 and interest at
It is good news, because
rate of 10 per cent per annum from the
the latter to the east, and, carrying out
11th day of November, 1887, and $100, at
the tradition of the family, fell in love torney’s fee, and costs taxed at $14 15, and
me duly directed and delivered, I (lid on
and became engaged. There ismo ques
Remember Our Old Motto:
the 1st day of May, A. D.. 1809, (as by law
tion as to their legal right to marry, directed)
duly levy upon the following de
either in Michigan or the state where scribed real property belonging to the de
We are not ashamed to sell them; you will not be ashamed to buy
the bride lives, for in the eye of the law fendants,
Beginning at the southeast corner of a
them. They Will be a Constant Satisfaction, because you got them at
they ate first cousins and first cousins tract of land formerly owned by Wm L
and E A Toney, in the city of Mc
such bargain prices. When in doubt where to trade, call on
are not within the prohibited degree of Toney
Minnville, Yamhill county, Oregon , and be
relationship in either state.
ing the southwest corner of W A Tucker’s
From the standjioint of the moralist, land, and running thence west 60 feet;
thence north 200 feet; thence east 60 feet;
the sociologist and surely from that of thence south 200 feet to the place of begin
tbe parents, the proposed marriage is ning; all in the city of McMinnville, Yam
Have been purchasee by
county, state of Oregon.
one which should under no circumstances hill
Now, therefore, by virtue of said execu
be |>erinitted, but there is no warrant of tion, on
law for any intervention. The two young SATURDAY, T11E 1st DAY OF JUNE, E. R. Harrison, Chas Chaney and
A. !>.. MM,
people seem to be as absolutely identical
at the hour of 10 o’clock, a. m., at the court
in blood as if they were brother and house door in the city of McMinnville, in
sister, but there is no recognition of such said county and state, I will sell at public
auction the above described real premises
Of Amity, and is now ready to receive
a condition in any statute of either state, of
the said defendants to the highest bidder
and the authority to restrain a marriage for cash in hand to satisfy said judgment,
and accruing costs.
can como from no other source. If it costs
Dated this 1st day of May, A. D.. 1889.
iho business will be conducted with the in
were possible to add definiteness to the
T. J. HARRIS,
tention of pleasing everyone, and we ask a con
of the Public Patronage.
absolute, the cousinship of the fathers
and mothers would make the two nearer
1869. The Old Reliable McMinnville Pioneer Boot and Shoe Store. 1889.
I have on display at the City Repository, McMINNVILLE. ORE
than brother and sister.
Has ;cen its 20th birthday, I am thank-
GON, a Fine Line of Carriages. Buggies, Etc.
ful to my Friends and Patrons for past
LED TO THE SLA UGHTER.
Clothiers ot Yamhill
We are Just Whooping them Out
Prices Always Lower Than
THE GOODS ARE CHEAP!
No Trouble to Show Goods.
Tailor Shop in Full Blast.
OVERLAND TO CALIFORNIA.
Southern Pacific Company 's Lines
THE MOUNT SHASTA ROUTE!
Portland and San Francisco
California Express Trams Run Daily
BETWEEN PORTLAND AND SAN FRAN
4:00 pm San Francisco .7:45 am
San Francisco. 7:00 pm|Portland......... 10:45 am
Local Pa wen ger Daily, except Sunday.
Portland ......... 8:05
Dn»«l>i..l ......... 3:45 pm
Eugene .......... 9:00 am
Pullman Buffit sleepers,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
For accommodation of Second Clan» passen
gers attached to express trains.
The S P Company’s Ferry make« connection
with all the regular trains on the East Side Di
vision from foot of F street.
WEST SIDE DIVISION
Between Portland and Corvallis.
Mail Train. Daily except Sunday.
i . zavk .
Portland........ 7 30 a in McMinnvi'le 10 13 a ni
McMinnville 1013 a ni Corvallis . .12 25 p m
Corvall a.........1 30 p in McMinnville 3 44 pm
McMinnville.. 3 52 p n> Portland....... 6 20 p id
At Albany and Corvallis connect with ttaioa
of Oregon Pacitie.
Express Train, Daily eve opt Monday
MeM ninnville H 00 pm
MoMinnvile... s 45 am I Portland
9 00 pm
Through tickets to all points South and East
Ticket offices, No. 134, corner First and Ald
er streets, Portland, Oregon: corner F and Front
E. R. KOGERS.
Ast G F A P Agt
THE YAQUINA ROUTE
THE GOODS ARE HIGH GRADE
The MM: for tto Least Many.
THE CITY STABLES,
WALLAGE & TODD,
0. 0. JOHNSON
TO THE FRONT
friendship. Hoping to merit a continuance
of the same, I will continne to sell BOOTS
and SHOES at prices that will convince the
public that it will pay them to call and ex
amine Goods and ascertain Prices before
During the late campaign Mr. P. K.
Dederick, of Albany, manufacturer of
hay-presses, etc., distributed among liis
employees pay envelopes bearing tins
T he O ne I ssue of T his C ampaign :
No Trouble to Show Goods.
SHALL AMERICAN GOODS AND PRODUCTS,
OR ENGLISH GOODS AND PRODUCTS,
STOCK OUR HOME MARKET?
V -Si—■ - ■'
Opposite the Grange store.
No charge mad< on Sewing Hip on Goods
Is.nglit of me
P, F. BROWNE
SHALL AMERICAN WAGESOR ENGLISH WAGES
BE PAID TO OUR WORKINGMEN
AND WORKING WOMEN ?
And now the Albany Evening Express,
a republican organ, contains this an-
nouncement in the shape of a news ar
ticle of considerable interest to working
W ages H eavily C ut .
p . K. dederick ’ s men must ACCEPT 25 PER
CENT, reduction or go .
The woodworkers in the employ of P.
K. Dederick, manufacturer of hav-
presses, brick-machines, etc., have been
notified that their wages will be 25 per
cent, lower than before. They have not
been asked whether they will accept the
reduciion. it has simply been thrust up
And the republican president who was
to protect American workmen against
English pauper wages was inaugurated
only two months ago.
The good honest workingman who was
influenced by such as this and voted the
republican ticket has in fact been lead
to the slaughter and the killing has al
THE NEH' RAILROAD.
Some time ago the T elephone -R egis - I
suggested that the board of trade of
this city appoint a committee to confer •
with Salem people in regard to the rail
road from Astoria. We see by Satur
day’s Statesman that the Salem board of
trade has appointed a committee of three
consisting of Dr. H. J. Minthorn, P. S.
Knight and J. II. Albert, to raise the
necessary funds for a preliminary survey
of the route. We suggest that tlie board
of trade in this city get up and do
something or it will be too late and Mc
Minnville will be i ¡detrucked. Let that
committee come over here and see what
they can do. The T elephone -R egister
will help the survey along at any rate.
Closing Out At Cost.
I am closing out the well selected
stock of boots and shoes of the late firm
ol Harris & Haney, at Lafayette at cost.
The stock consists of a general assort
ment of ladies’, gents’ and childrens’
fine and coarse wear, most of which was
bought of the best Eastern factories at
tlie lowest rates. Will sell you boots and
shoes 25 to 40 per cent less than you can
get them elsewhere.
M ary II vney .
Notice for Publication
L and O ffice at O regon C ity . i
Oregon, April 24. 1889. >
Notice is hereby eiven that tho following-
named settler has filed notice of her inten
tion to make filial proof in support of her
claim, and that said proof will i>e made be
fore the county judge, or, in his absence,
before the county clerk of Yamhill county,
at McMinnvile, Oregon, on Friday June 28.
widow of William E Wright, deceased,
Homestead Entry No. dirjp, for the s
w % of section 12, t 3 s, r 2 w.
She names the following witne >es to
prove her and her deceased husband s con
tinuous residence uisin ami cultivation of,
said land, viz:
John W Winters, A 8 Vaughn. Ji S New
man and Win Garland, all ot Middleton,
Washington county. Oregon.
Any person who desires to protest against
the allowance of such proof, or who knows
of any substantial reason, under the law
and regulations of the Interior Department,
why such proof shonld not be allowed, will
be given an opportunity at the above men
tioned time and place to cross-examine the
witnesses of said claimant, and to offer evi
dence in rebuttal of that submitted by
W T. BI RNEY.
Has the Largest and Neat
est Line of
Ever brought to Yamhill
The Best Assortment Ever Brought to the City!
OREGON DEVELOPMENT COM
PANY’S STEAMSHIP LINE.
225 Miles Shorter— 20 hours less
time than by any oilier route.
•¿“First class through paMaengcr anti freight
line from Portland and all points in the Wil
lamette valley to and from San I'lancwco.
Time SHirdiile (except Bundays).
Uiave Albany . .1:30 pm Leave Taqnina <1:45 am
l^aveCorvallis 1:40 pm l^aveCurvallialO:35 am
Arrive Yaqniim 5:.IO pm Arrive Albany II ;10 am
O. A- C. train, connect at Albany and Cor
The above train, connect at Y aovika with
the Oregon Devclo|H.ment Co'a. Line of Hteain-
ahips between Yaqnina and San Francises.
Steamers. (From Yaqeina (FromSan Fran.
WillametteVal'v liecetnber 12tli December ML
Tlie company reserves tlie right to change
sailing dates without notice.
N. H.—1‘ssaongers from Portland and all Wil
amette Valley Points can make clnso connec
tion with the trains of the Yaquisa R oi tk ah
Albany or Corvallis, and if destined tn Han
Francisco, should arrange to arrive at Yaquiua
the evening before date of sailing.
Will run between Portland and Cerva Ilia iw
follows t Noith bound h aves CorvalLia, Jfoa-
dav, Wednesday and Friday, R a m.. loavea
Salem. Tuesday. Tliuradav and Saturday. ft a.
m. South bound leaves Portland, Monday.
Wednesday and Friday, Gam.; leaves Salem,
Tuesday Thursday and Hatu’day. ft a. tn.
Passenger and freight ratoe always the low
est For information, apply t«» Messrs. H UL
MAN & CO., Freight au<l Ticket Agents, 200
and 202 Front street, Portland, Oregon; or to
C. C. HOGUE,
Acting Gen'I. Frt. A Pass. Agt., Oregon Pacific
IL R. Co , Corval’is, Oregon.
C. H. HARWELL. Jr.,
Gen’i. Frt. <1 Pass. Agt., Oregon Develupneut
Htreet, San Francisco, Cal.
Having Purchased direct rrom the Factory, in the East, and having
them shipped to me direct in Car-load lots. I am pi epared to sell at
LIVING AND LET LIVE PRICES.
Bring on Your Nimble Dollars,
Anti see for yourself in regard to prices. Do not forget the place,
Opposite Grange Store, Cor. 4th and B Streets, McMinnville, Oregon.
C. D. JOHNSON.
Of all kinds of
From the best firms in the United States, at
F. ZIRKEL S TAILOR SHOP.
fap Railway & brigala
“ C oli - uria IllVKB Rom.'
Elegant Pullman Palace Cars.
Eaigrant Sleeping (’ars Kun Throngh
mi Rieten Train* to
FREE OF GHAKGE
Close connections st Portland for Hsu Fran
cisco and Puget So..rid points.
A I Iron BteiimHhlps leave Portland and San
Fram iHoo every four (4) days, mak
ing the trip in 00 lioiira.
Cabla.............. |hi 00 I Steerago
Hound Trip unlimited..................
I do my own Cutting, and Do Not Charge Profits on the Goods.
Rent is low, and all that I ask is pay for my work. Goods will be tele-
graghed for, for persons who are in a hurry. I can GUARANTEE You For further pHrtir-ulars inquire of any
PRICES at least 10 PER CENT LOWER than any other tailor shop in I of tire Company or A I. Msiwe I, <i P A
Pants, to order............................................ $ 7 00 to $ 10 00
«. L. MAXWELL.
Suits, to order............................................. 25 00 to 40 00
c p. ai.a.
Calf and see Samples at F. Zirkel s Shop, next to the Postoffice.
W H HOLCOMB.
FINE SATIN SCARFS!
------- VIA THE--------
Cascade Division' now completed,
making it the Shortest, Best'
The Dining Car line. Tlio Direct Route.
No Delays. Fastest Trains. low
est Rates to Chicago and all
|K>ints East. Tickets sold
to all Prominent Points
throughout the East and Southeast.
Through Pullman Drawing Room Bleep
Reservationscan be secured in advance.
Just received at a Great Reduction
Former price, $1.00;
Present, 50 Cents
The Styles Neatest, and Quality Best ever
offered for the money.
Before selecting your Spring Hat, Suit, or
Furnishings, inspect my stock, and I will
guarantee satisfaction in fit, style and price.
A. J. APPERSON,
3d and B Sts., McMinnville, Oregon
I have just received a Full and Complete Line of
these SHOES, guaranteed to be the best and cheapest
in the market. ALSO—A full line of C. M. Hend r-
son & Co.’s Gents’ Boots and Shoes, and Ladies' and
Misses’ Fine Shoes.
At Extremely Low Prices.
To F.nst Itound Va.Mcng.ra.
Be caeful and do not make a mistake
hut be sure to take the
Northern Pacific Railroad.
And see that your tickets read via
TH ,S LINE, St I’aul or Minneapolis, to-
avoid changes and serions delays occa-
i sioned by other routes.
Through Emigrant Sleeping Cars run-
on regular express trains full length of
the line. Berths free. Ixiwewt rates,
i Quickest time.
General <>«ee or the Company. No. Itl
First St., Cor Washington. Portland, Or.
A D CHARLTON.
Asst General Passenger Agent