Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1890)
FIFTH ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE!
Monday, January 13th, and will continue until close of business on Saturday, March 1st.
During this Sale we shall offei' our Entire Stock—$25,000 worth of General Merchandise at greatly Reduced Prices. The only reserve will be some articles in Groceries and General Merchandise—when manufactur
ers fix prices that will not admit of cutting. Come early for best selections before stock is badly broken. During this sale it will be our purpose to sell goods low enough to convince the most skeptical that McMinnxrillp
pan sell as low as Portland or elsewhere, quality of goods considered.
All I Want is Same Terms Extended to Portland Houses-Cash on Delivery of Goods.
This Sale Will be conducted as nearly on the CASH PLAN as is possible—No time to keep up book accounts.
IT IS TO BE A SLAUGHTER SALS!
We must make room for new Stock and want Cash.
As we have made arrangememts with new Eastern houses and manufacturers, by which we have Exclusive Sale in this place.
It shall be our purpose to close out certain lines entirely. These will be slaughtered at prices that cannot
be duplicated when this sale is over. We do not intend to be undersold for same grade of goods here or
elsewhere—qualities must be considered, as good goods cannot be bought and sold as low as the trash of
auction houses. Darwin says its the survival of the fittest. Your money must talk.
A. J. APPERSON.
HARDING II HEATH, Publishers.
Out Copy, per year, inoilrsoce.......... . $2 00
Oso Copy, eix month. In adrare.......
Entered at the postoffice at McMinnville
Oregon, as second-class matter.
T«a advertising R ates or T he T ele -
rwo!«E-REoisTEK are liberal, taking in
consideration the ?irculation. Single
inch, |1.00; each subsequent inch, $.75.
Special inducements for yearly or semi-
A ll C ommunications M ust 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 oke N eatly A nd Q uickly E xecuted
at reasonable rates Our facilities are
the best in Yamhill county and as good
as any in the state A complete steam
plant insures quicksort.
A bdbbss A ll C ommunications . E ither F ob
the editorial or business departments, to
T hb T blephonk -R eoisteb , McMinnville,
3 amble C oties o / the T elethone -R egis -
rxa will be mailed to any person in the
United States or Europe, who desires one,
free of charge
W e I nvite Y ou To C ompare T he T ele
phone -R egister with any other paper
published in Yamhill county.
All eubeeribere who do not receive their
paper regularly will confer a favor by im
mediately reporting the same to thin office.
Thursday, January 30, 1890.
ONLY A YEARLING.
This issue of the T elephone -R egister
marks an era in its history, as it is the
last number of the first volume. The
paper is just one year old, and is a very-
slick and fat infant.
Praise has been re
ceived on all sides, but it does not tend
toward giving the infant the big head.
No newspaper in the history of Yamhill
county has added as many improvements
daring a year as has the T elf . phone -R eg -
A gentleman inquired the other
day whether the paper would increase
and improve as much in the coming year
as in the year past.
To this question we
will answer that the paper will continue
to be up to the times and always a little
in advance, as heretofore.
tors take pride in saying that the T ele
phone -R egister
is the best equipped pa
per in the valley, outside of the Oregon
The mechanical department is a
model now 3nd further improvements
will soon be added.
During the coming
year new features are in contemplation
which will make this pape r one of the
moat agreeable fireside companions im
aginable. Our subscribers will soon be
rewarded with premiums which will
equal any ever offered by the great met
The aim as heretofore
will be to furnish a readable newspaper.
When the advertisng patronage encroach
es upon the reading matter, and thus up
on the rights of our subscribers, the pa
per will be enlarged.
As the town and
patronage improves, so will the paper,
only in a faster degree.
We are sorry to say that the large
paper announced for next week will not
appear, owing to the blockade which re
tarded the overland mail. The cuts with
which the paper is to be illustrated are
We have received some of
them and are waiting for the remainder
As soon as they arrive the
paper will be rushed to the press and
the largest and best illustrated paper
ever issued in this citv will lie mailed to
Au army of 40,000 partisans will be let
loose on the country in June next by
Secretary Noble and Census Commis
sioner Porter. These are the enumera
tors. They will visit every house in the
country. Their term is not a long on?,
but the G. O. P., politicians are working
the mine of appointments for all it is
By it they can pay off a part of
the obligations incurred in the campaign
of 1888. It is a God send.
Old Alien G. Thurman boasted to a
New York World reporter that his two
elections to the United States senate did
not cost him a cent—not even a drink of
whiskey. But Allen was elected before
“'Senatorial courtesy” was invented for'
the protection of boodlers. In those days
charges of bribery were investigated,
and if proved the boodlers were kicked
out. Things have changed since then.
Senatorial courtesy, like charity, covers
a multitude of sins.
3Y NO MEANS.
ENGLAND IN AFRICA.
The question of subsiding ships has
been raised by congress and it is now
discussed by the press.
We cannot see
the advisability of it.
Trade would hardly follow the flag, we
imagine, if the flag floated over a ship
sailing between two barren islands lying
ten thousand miles apart. Yet such a
vessel, with a mail contract, would be
able to earn $80,000 a voyage under the
provisions of Senator I’rye’s bill, even
though it never carried a letter. No
doubt this is an extreme case. Neverthe
less it illustrates a principle. When we
had a subsidized line to Australia the
ships carried very little except the mail
bags, according to the statement of an
officer in one of them. When wooden
sailing vessels held the commerce of the
seas we could build ships and sail them
in competition with the world. Then we
carried three-fourths of all our own im
ports and exports and a large share of
those of foreign countries, too. We built
our own ships and sold many abroad.
But a change came in the conditions of
the carrying trade. Iron and steel ves
sels, driven by steam, began to take the
place of wooden vessels propelled by the
winds. Our ship-yards could not build
these vessels so cheaply as they are built
Other countries saved their
merchant marine by granting their citi
zens the privilege of buying modern
vessels wherever they eonld buy
Our country, alone
among the maritime nations, chose to
pursue the policy which was discredited
by the dog in the manger more than two
thousand years ago. It has not been
succecsful in forcing our people to buy
American-built vessels foreign trade at
a loss but it has been an eminent success
in making the American flag a rare sight
in foreign waters. Coercion having fail
ed, it is now proposed to try coaxing and
bribes. Senator Frye proposes to say
to American merchants and sailors,
in the name of the government: ‘‘We
know that you cannot build American
steamers except at a loss. If you will
incur this loss we will make it up to you
twice over at the expense of the toiling
millions of this great country, who have
no interest in the carrying trade except
to get their merchandise carried as cheap
ly as possible. Their necks are accus
tomed to the voke, and the additional
weight ought not to make any particular
difference. Whether it does or not, we
have the jrower now, and we will fasten
ft u]>on them by contract for five or ten
years.” This is statesmanship as it is
now understood and practiced by the
men in power at Washington.
That broad belt of African country ly
ing to the west of Mozambique and So-
falla, and between Lakes Nvassa and
Latigueóla on the north, and the Trans
vaal and the Kalahari Desert on the
south, has been proved by the researches
of successive explorers, particularly Liv
ingstone, to be one of unusual fertility
and resources. The commerco in live
animals ferie naturx, in Bkins, in ivory,
in nuts and other commodities, has for
centuries been a source of large emolu
ment to the Portugese ; and since the at
tention of the civilized world has been
more pointediv fixed of late on the Dark
Continent, its products and its possibili
ties, that commerce has expanded rapid
ly, and given promise of boundless gain.
England, having a keen nose for any
thing with commercial promise in it, has
for years been edging her way into the
interior of that legion, and the couriers
of her trade have been pushing their sta
tions further and further inland, without
any very scrupulous regard to the prior
rights of native or previous invaders.
England’s intentention now is, with
out a doubt, to secure to herself posses
sion of the basin of the Zambezi—for the
two-fold reason that she may monopo
lize, or at least have the lion’s share, of
the valuable internal traffic, and above
all, that she may be able to lay claim as
her own the only navigable waterway of
any consequence that remains unappro
priated on the eastern coast of the conti
nent. The possession of a lew stations
in Makolololand may be convenient to
put forward as the groundwork of a pre
meditated dispute, but it is not the pos
session of a portion, or the whole, of Ma
kolololand that is at the bottom of Eng
land’s hectoring and impracticable atti
tude toward Portugal at present. Eng
land means to have ar. outlet on the east
coast for her growing internal African
commerce ; the Zambezi river is the only
outlet, and possession of that river Eng
land appears to be bent on acquiring and
holding, either by hook or by crook. It
is hardly astonishing that my Lord of
Salisbury should, under the circumstan
ces. entertain insurmountable scruples
against the reference of the conflicting
claims to an unbiased arbiter. Referred
to impartial umpireship the claim of
England to possession would crumble at
a touch ; and Salisbury is wise to stand
on the equities of his country’s brute
strength, the merits of the question left
out of consideration. The fable of the
wolf standing upstream from the lamb
and blaming the innocent little beast for
polluting the water that bis wolfship
drinks, affords a parallel to Salisbury’s
present attitude toward Portugal’s gov
The first circumnavigator of the globe
was Magalhaens, after whom the straits
of Magellan were named. He was a Por
tuguese and set out on his journey in
1519 with the idea that the world was a
flat surface and that in time he would
reach the edge and find out what was in
the abyss into which a straggler might
tnmble if he ventured too near it.
compass was then uninvented and the
ship was steered by the stars.
Captain Francis Drake, a bold, bad
buccaneer, out for what he could find,
sailed from England in 1577, passed
around Cape Horn and across the Pacific
and back to his native land.
Captain Cook did it at about the same
time, and his chronicle shows that he
was three years on the cruise. He
touched at Tierra del Fuego (the “Land
of Fire”), Tahiti, New Zealand Van Die
man’s Land, Australia, the Friendly
islands, where they didn't eat you, but
just robbed you and turned you loose;
New Hebrides, New Caledonia, which
lias been for many years the French
penal colony; the Sandwich islands,
which had not then a king who had
learned the seductive game of draw pok
er, and western North America.
Since Cook’s day the globe-trotters
have become an army. The most famous
of the American circumnavigators was
the late secretary of state, William H.
Seward, who wrote his adventures in an
800-page tome. General Grant did it en
suite, and Jay Gould and the Vander
bilts do it now and then, but Nellie Bly
and Miss Bisland nre probably the first
women who have undertaken the tour of
the globe alone and unprotected. They
are certainly the first to attempt it solely
for the purpose of seeing how quickly it
can be done.
THE TARIFF IN THE WAY.
Why is it that the great bulk of the
trade of the Seutli American countries
goes to Europe? It is a simple question
to answer. Because of the tax imposed
upon .South American products by this
country. A statement of the amount of
trade the countries south of ns carry on
would not be inappropriate in this arti
While the latest published rci>orts
from Colombia show that the exports to
England amounted in value to $2,743,-
366; to France, $1,356,422; to Germany,
$643,859, there were sent to the United
States in the sam? period, values amount
ing to $517,386 only.
In 1887 the Argentine Republic im
ported from Germany goods to the value
of $12,108,456; from Belgium, $10,047,-
955; from France, $22, 743,550; from Ita
ly, $7,037,741; from England, $34,779,-
219, and it exported to Germany to the
amount of $9,835,754; to Belgium, $12,-
111,537; to France, $24,871,354; to Italy,
$3,107,113; to England, $17,095,000. In
all $67,010,753; while from the United
States the imports amounted to $11,004.-
553, and the exports to $5,938,803.
In Chili the total value of imports in i
1387 was $48,530,862, of which $20,463,-
584 from England; Germany, $11,631,-
891; France, $5,500,949; the United
States, $34,272,314. In like manner in
Paragua 48 per cent, of the imports came
South American traders arc not fools
by any means. It is easy to see that the
value of their goods is increased by the
tax imposed by this country and that
they must exchange $1.50 worth of goods
for $1.00 worth in return.
where the tariff does not exist the pur
chasing price ot their goods is the same;
they can get an even return for the goods
Tliis trade could l>e stimulated to some
extent certainly by having American
lines of freighting ships between the two
continents, but through the excessive ’
tariff, ship building has become a tiling
of the past almost in the United States
and other nations own the carriers of the :
MAGNETISM OR ADHESION.
At frequently recurring intervals the i
daily press make announcements of the ■
alleged wonderful “magnetic” qualities j
exhibited by certain individuals, who I
are able to make various substances ad
here to their hands without exerting any
mifsenlar pressure upon them. The mis
cellaneous nature of the bodies which
are embraced in the list of such adher
ents, embracing wood, glass, etc., would
at once dispel the theory that magne
tism, either “personal” or otherwise,
had anything to do with the phenomena,
but they are so rarely investigated with
the object of reaching their true cause
that an instanoe of the latter deserves
attention. Such an investigation lias,
we note, been recently made by Dr. W.
Simon, of Baltimore, which proves pretty
conclusively that causes other than mag
netism must be assigned to the observed
facts. The subject examined was able
to maintain, by mere contact with the
fingers, a weight of 2,500 grams ; but it
was shown that this power was exercised
only on every smooth or highly polished
substances, glass being the most favora
ble in this respect.
The cause assigned
by Dr. Simon to account for the observed
facts, and which is probably the correct
one, is the well-known adhesion between
two bodies brought into such close con
tact as to exclude the air between them,
the pressure of the atmosphere acting to
maintain the bodies in contact. It is,
therefore, only a question of the smooth
ness of the skin which would appear to
tie the qualification necessary to enable
any one to manifest “magnetic” proper
The Czar of the Russians leads a p.ctt-
liar existence. Plots against his life are
frequently discovered and several nearly
successful ones have been attempted.
He is reported as being nearly demented I
from the constant strain on his nerves.'
But, be will not allow the people of his J
empire to have anything like freedom,
the key to bis unhappiness. A revolt
like the one in Brazil will undoubtedly
be the next thing we hear from Russia.i
We have been the recipient of numer Absolute monarchs are better dead than |
ous acts of kindness, such as reports, alive at any time.
etc., forwarded to us by John H. .Mitch
THAT Hacking Cough can be so quickly
ell, senator. We appreciate them, and
cured by Shiloh’s cure. We guarantee it.
hope they will continue to come.
Sold by Rogers Bros
I’ m »
Omaha, Kansas City, Chicago,
SEE THIS! Ayer's Sarsaparilla — dol
lar a bottle—worth five dollars ot any man's
money. Either as a Tonic or Blood-purifler,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla has no equal!
.. P.r' Jame’ H. Stone. Tappan. Ohio, says :
I snow of no alterative that elves so miich
satisfaction as Ayer’s Sarsaparilla.”
"Caatorta is bo well adapted to children that j Cutoria cures Colle. Constipation,
t recommend it as superior to any proscription 8our Stomach,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
known lo me.”
IL A. Aacsxa, M. D„
Ill So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, b. Y.
Without injurious medication.
T hb C bntaur C ompany , 77 Murray Street. N. T.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Aver & Co.. Lowell. Mass.
Price $1; eix bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle.
GEO. S. TAYLOR’ Ticket Agt.
Lots in the Oak Park
fl 00 to $2.00 P er D ay .
This Hotel lias been thoroughly reno
vated, and is setting the be-'t table in the
valley. Meals, 25 and 50 cents
and lodging. $5.00 per week.
Comer First and Oak Sts.
From Tumiiial or Interior Points the
F. DIELSCHNEIDER, ARE SELLING FAST!
Is the Line to Take
To all Points East & South
Soon Lots will be scarce and Command a Higher Price.
Svfsr ITZBefoze Too ZLazte
Price Ranges $50 up. For full particulars apply to
J. 1. KNIGHT <fc CO..
JAS. FLETCHER <fc CO..
Real Estate Agents, McMinnville
THE INVESTMENT CO.,
49 Stark St., Portland, < h’.
F. BARNEKOFF A CO..
McMinnville Flouring Mills.
TO THE FARMERS
Boot & Shoe Dealer.
(No Change of Cars»
I fomposed of DINING CARS
RESULT OF A PLOW TEST.
M c M innville , O r ., October 9, 1889
Messrs. J. G Ballinger. & Co.. Implement Dealers. Mc
G entlemen In accordance with our agreement with
you and with Martin & Sanders, we 1 ave made, on our farm
near McMinnville, a thorough test of your “Flying Dutch
man ’ Riding Gang Plow, and the “Canton Clipper’’ Tricyle
Riding Plow, sold by Martin <fc Sanders, of this city
We consider the “Flying Dutchman” to be the better
plow for the following reasons, viz. (1) runs lighter; (2)
docs better work; (3) has better rolling cutters; (4) is more
easily adjusted to land; (5) stronger, and, in our opinion,
more durable. Yours truly,
The Celebrated French Sure,
excessive use of Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium,
or through youthful indiscretion, over indulr
encc, Ac., such as Loss of Brain Power, Wakefur
ness. Bearing down Pains in the Back, Seminal
Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Prostration Nocturn
al Emissions. Leucorrhoea, Dizziness, Weak Mem •S'i.
ory, Loss of Power and Impotency, which if ne IlC
glected often lead to premature old age and insan
ity. Price $1.00 a box. G boxes for $5.00 Sent by
mail on receipt of price.
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE for every $5.00
order, to refund the money if a Permanent
cure is not effected. Thousands of testimonials
from old and young, of both sexes, permanently
cured by A phboditine . Circular free. Address
The limit of extravagance in appeals
for “protection” before the ways and
means committee seemed to have been
reached when Colonel Shepard, of Tex
as, in behalf of the National Wool Grow
Elsia Wright's Building,
ers’ Association, asked that the duty’ on
coarse carpet wool should be made high
enough to compel the people to pay for
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
such wool as much as they now pay for
clothing wool of the finest kind. But
the Colonel is hard pushed by Mr. Gere,
Sold by Rogers Bros . sole agents for Mc
of Syracuse, who asked the committee a
few days ago to impose the “moderate
duty” of $1,000 per ton on mica. The
domestic industry has suffered fearfully,
Invest vour money in
he says, from competition. But if he
will look at the treasury reports, he will
discover that the value of all the mica
and mica waste imported in the year
ending June 30, 1888, was only $21,013.
To be Happy you should see that Immense Stock of Fine Table
—.V. Y. Timee.
The Stagg’s Farm of 120 acres, and Pocket Cutlery Just Received at
Happiness is the Cure All !
has been divided up into
Mr. Collis P. Huntington, who is some
what sensitive on the subject of jobbery
and coruption, advises Mr. Calvin S.
It is situated
Brice to begin his senatorial career by
calling into court the editors of newspa opposite the Yam-
pers who have charged him with spend | hill county fair
ing vast sums of money to secure a seat ground and is a
in the senate. Mr. Brice will not be like desirable location
ly to take his friend Huntington's advice. I either for resi-
His sole claim to the Ohio senatorship, jdences,
and about the only one that his bosom ' gardening or fruit
friends urged in his behalf, was that lie ranches, and is
had spent more money for the party than within
any man in Ohio, and was therefore en mile of this city.
and dry with beautiful
titled to something.
Mr. Brice will not High
spring water. This
bring his check-book in range of a court
property will he
of justice, you may depend upon it.
Knives and Forks from 75 cents per set, up.
Pocket Cutlery at low prices. Our stock of
A Specially Fine Line in
Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Ranges,;
Etc. cannot be Excelled in Quality or Price.
In our shop we make everything that can be made from Tin, Sheet
Iron and Galvanized Iron, from a Tin Cup to the most
Elaborate and Expensive Galvanized Iron Cornice.! .
sold in tracts to
Garry's Patent Steel Roofing
suit the purchas I
er on from $100
to $150 per acre.
This property is
fast being pur
selves and buy
For further particulars call on
or address Wm. Galloway, E. E.
Goucher, James Agee, McMinnville,
(Of Latest Equipment,)
Best that can lie constructed and in
which accommodations are for hol
ders of First or Second-cpi«» Tiek-
ELEGANT DAY COACHES.
A Continuous Line connecting with all
lines, affordiug direct and unin
Pullman .Sleeper reservations can lie secur
ed in advance through auy agent ofthe road
Tlirililtfll Til’LuK To and from all Points
I" “ llrh,l!'iu AmericA, England
and Europe can lie purchased at any ticket
office of this conmany.
Full information concerning rates, time
of trains, routes and other details furnished
on application to any agent, or
A D CHARLTON.
Asst General Passenger Agent,
(general Oltlce Of the Company, No, 121
First St., Cor. Wallington. Vortan«!, Or.
THE YAQUINA ROUTE.
OREGON DEVELOPMENT COM-
PANTS STEAMSHIP UNE.
225 MilcN Shorter—20 hour« I pmm
time than by any other route.
>$f"First class through passenger and freight
line from Portland and all points in the Wil
Lunette valley to and from San Fianetaco.
Time Schedule (except Sundays).
1-eave Albany. .1:30 pm]l^ave y.qidna C:45 am
I .eave Corvallis 1:40 pm l»eaveCorvallhdO:K am
Arrive Yaqoina 5:30 pin Ar-ive Albany 11:10 atr
O. & C. train« connect at Alb.ru and Coe
The above train» connect at Y aqcima witl>
the Oregon Developement Co'«. Line of Hlrnm-
nhip« between Yaquii.a and San Francisco.
Willamette Valley, Tuesday
Wednesday, Oct 23rd
FROM KAN FRANCISCO
Willamette Valley, Monday
The company reserve« the right to change
tailing date« without notice.
N • B.~ Paasongers from Portland and all Wfl
aniette Valley Point« can make ck.ee conne.
tion with the train« of the Y aquina Horn at
Albany or Corvallm, and if deatined to San
Francisco, should arrange to arrive at Yaqnina
the evening before date of sailing.
, .T.l*e Oregon Pacific steamboat», on the
Willamette River division will leave Port
land. south-bound. Monday. Wednesday
and Friday at 6 a in. Arrive at Corvallis
Tuesday, Thnrsdav and Saturday at 3 .30 p.
tn. Leave Corvallis, north-bound. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday at X a m Arrive
at Portland Tuesday. Thursday and Satur
day at 3:30 p. ni
On Monday. Wednesday and Friday both
north and south-bound boats lie over night
at Salem, leaving there at 6 a m.
Passenger and freight rate, always the low-
e«t For information, apply to Messrs. HUL-
MAN A CO., Freight and Ticket Agents, 200
and 2(lS Front street, Portland, Oregon; or to
C. C. HOGUE,
Acting Gen'). Frt. A Pass. Agt., Oregon l’aniBe
1!. R. Co , Corvallis, Oregon.
< H. _______
HASWELL, . Jr.,
is acknowledged to be th< Best in the World. Three Car Loads Sold L'i
and Put on This Season.
HODSON is Sole Agent for ¿regon and Wash- Ge(-O':
Before placing your order for any tiring in tie above lines, give us a call
O. O HODSON,
Third and C Sts., McMinnville.
Send in your orders for the illustrated
issue of this paper devoted to the enter-
pr sing city of McMinnville.
F Streets. McMinnville.
Now is Your Chance !
The friends of Senator Edmunds do
not seem to recover from their astonish
ment at his extraordinary action in con I
doning and defending the federal offii
cials who are protecting Dudley in Indi
ana from the punishment which he so
richly deserves for his “blocks-of-five
letter.” The course of the senator in
this action shows that alter all he is no
better than bis party. Even his enemy,
Blaine, could not have stooped any
PI LLMAM DR AWING ROOM SUFFERS
Stop in and see us whether you wish to
trade or not. We want to get acquainted with
J. G. BALLINGER
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO.
We desire to announce to tlic farmers of Yam
hill county that we have opened up a complete
line of Agricultural Implements and Farm Ma
No Goods Misrepresented as to Í
It is the DINING CAR ROUTE. It runs
Through VESTIBULED TRAINS
Every Day in lhe Year to
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS
The supply ot black walnut is rapidly
becoming exhausted, and there is no
satisfactory substitute for it in this coun
try. No other tree could approach it in
value. It is a rapid grower, and will
thrive in almost any soil on this conti
nent. It is a handsome, sturdy, vigorous
tree, easily grown, because no animal
and only one insect feed upon it. The
black walnut has a transcendent value
but little known, which is that the fine
European walnut grows firmly on it,
either stock or top-grafted. The hardier i
varieties of this finest of nuts from the
north of Europe should succeed top
grafted on this hardy stock in the North wtaorreu%ed “APHRODITINE"
Is S old on a
west. It can be made to yield a fortune
by those who cultivate it on a large
scale. In twenty years a grove will
to cure any
form of nervous
more than have paid all expense and in
disease, or any
disorder of the
terest on the investment. In fifty years,
at present prices, the trees would be
gans of either
sex whether ar
worth at least $20,000 per acre.
from the AFTER
(Formerly Cook House.)
McCALL & HOLMAN,
AND ALL POINTS
Fresh Meats of all kinds constantly on JE
hand. Highest price paid for Butchcr’i W'j
Dealer in All Kindt st Watches. Jewslr,. Pitted Were
Tttir.p S treit . M c M ixxville , O k .
Clocks and Spettaclet. McMINNVILLK OR