Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1893)
If you have real estate to sell, list it
with A. M. Peery.
O. O. Hodson and family will reach
home Saturday evening.
Rhodes & Rhodes have *2000 to loan
on improved farm property.
Miss Annie Matthaws has returned
from Eugene, where she has been at
tending the state university, and is vis
iting Mias Myrtle Henderson for a few
m 7 a in- to 7 p. m From 7:30 p.
8:30 p. m.
ley order hours from 7 a. m. to 6 p. iu.
day from 12 m. to 1 p. m
I south closes at 9:50 a. in. Mail
closes at 2:30 p. m. and 9 p. iu.
1 for 5:45 a. m. train closes evening
Art Robison, who lias been In the
ridan and southern Tillamook mail
at 11 a ra.
county jail for the last few weeks, was
given his liberty last evening. The
charge against him was carrying con
HODisT E piscopal C hurch .—Services cealed weapons.
Sabbath at 11 a. m and 7:40p in.« The council exteuded the time for
iy School at 9 :30 a. in Braver meet*
lursday evenings at 7:30.
the payment of city taxes nntll June
K kv . 8. E M kminger , Pastor
first. And now we are authorized to
BE BLAND PftMBYTKBlAN CHURCH —
es every Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 7 p. state that there will be no further ex-
unday School at 9:30 a. in.
tension, If your taxes are not paid by
R ev J R. H ume , Pastor.
the first of June they will become de
TisT C hurch .—Services every Sabbath
I. in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School at linquent and coets will be added.
, m. R ev K. M c K illop , Pastor.
J. H. Nelson and J. E. Brooks repre
iisTiAN C hurch .—Services every Sab- sent Occidental lodge No. 30 in the
at 11 a in. and 7:30 p. m Sunday
1 at 10 a. m. Y. P. $ C. E. meets grand lodge, I. O. O. F., which is in
y at 0:30 p. m Prayer meeting Wed- session at Eugene this week. Mr. Nel
y at 7 ..30 p m. Everyone invited
son was accompanied by his wife. 8.
H A. D ekton , Pastor.
ames C atholic C hurch .—Services 1st F. Harding was a delegate from the
d Sundays of each month, Second Encampment, but could not attend.
y St. Mary’s at Corvallis
The oratorical contest at the college
y, St Patrick’s Church on Muddy.
R ev . T hos . B riody , Pastor
Saturday evening was very interesting
ames E piscopal C hurch — Divine and resulted in a victory for Louis Ai
and sermon each Sunday at 11 a.
derman, of Dayton, who will therefore
4 p m.
R ev . W. H. 8 toy , Pastor.
represent this college in the state con
innville Grange. No. 31, P of H., test at Salem next month. Elias Un
1 their hall the first and third Satur- derwood of this city will likewise repre
each month at 10 a. m. Visitors sent the state university.
J. T. J olly ,
The present tax roll of the county
M. E. K uns ,
amounted to *147.056.37. Of this amount
innville Camp No 128, Woodmen of the sheriff has collected *114,280.88,
►rid—Meet first and Third Mondays leaving a little over *30,000 to be col
i month ; visiting brothers cordially lected. This is a good record, perhaps
to attend Lodge room Third St
best In the state. If those who have
J O. R ogers , C. C.
B ridgeford , Clerk
not paid will come in immediately they
may yet save costs, but don't delay.
jr Post No. 9 meets the second and
On Monday J. C. Cooper left on a
Baturday of each month at G. A. R.
i Union block at 7:30 n. in. All tour of inspection over the McMinnville
rs of the Order.are cordially invited
and Nestucca wagon road. It was ex
id our meetings.
L. S. D owning ,
pected by the company to have the
O lubine ,
road open for travel by the tenth of
June, but on account of the backward
spring this will be impossible. Every
effort is being made to hasten the work
safter all notices announc- aud it is hoped to have the road ready
tertainments for which an by the first of July. Mr. Cooper will be
lion fee is charged, all absent two weeks.
ry matter after the notice The last Sunday edition of the New
;li has been given as a inat- York World comprised 100 pages. That
ews, all resolutions of con- is a wonderful fact as illustrative of our
e, wedding notices, cards civilization. Ne one reads such a paper
nks, etc., furnished the in its entirety, but there are two con
one-Register for publica- spicuous things—the price is only five
11 be charged for at regu- cents, and in turning the pages one
ertising rates, 5 and IO comes now and again to certain matters
which one would not have lost for a
great deal more than .the price^of the
bocal and General.
One may criticise, one may
doubt, but one is compelled to acknowl
sncement exercises at the col- edge a state of things great and impres
occur the first week in June. sive and powerful.
r 8. B. Huston, of Hillsboro,
The county assessor is now taking
le city las Friilayt on business. account'of the indebtedness of those
Bills and wife of Portland are whom he assesses. When he and his
y on a visit to Mrs. B’s par deputies first started out it was not
necessary to do this, because the law
ascension; parachute jump; does net allow the deduction of indebt
Frank Miller; Saturday af- edness, but as there is a chance of this
law being declared unconstitutional, it
nily of Dr. J. P. Turney re is considered best to be on th» safe side
and so a minute of each one’s indebted
Davenport, Wash., the first
ness is made for reference. All who
have not given iu their indebtedness
E. Brooks has been confined are requested to send the amount to the
I for the past two weeks, but assessor as soon as convenient. If the
i as improving.
law is upheld it will do no harm, and
’eery, the real estate dealer, if not the assessor will have your in
¡e list of property to sell on debtedness and it will be deducted.
a, Don’t fail to see him.
BUYERS’ AND BUSINESS DIKECTOK.
L. Harris, of Dayton, was
Rhodes & Rhodes are sole agents for
lgii priest of the grand en-
the sale of lots in Willis addition.
t at Eugene on Tuesday,
G. 8. Wright, dentist, McMinnville,
arrie S. Rudolph, who was
ppear at the opera house oh Oregon.
ven Ing, failed to reach this
Dry oak wood delivered at *3.00 ;>er
oord. Leave orders at J. R. Booth’s
, Snyder, of Dallas, was in market.
st Friday. He came down
The EarhufT organ is the best at C.
t Barnum in a buggyjust for Grissen’s.
Hats given away at Kay & Todd’s.
B. Whitmore will remove Read their add and go get one.
r to their new home near
The butcher shop of J. R. Booth
Their many friends regret to is at all times supplied with the best of
meats. Game and fish In season, rec
>f MoMinuville's wheelmen ollect.
n to Sheridan last Sunday.
Parties wishing to borrow money on
I trip was made in four hours Improved farm security will find it to
their advantage to call on W; T. Vin
Millsap, of McMinnville, a ton at office of Irvine and Cosbow.
Idant of Salem, was in town
Baled timothy hay for sale at *14 per
accompanied by his son.— ton by J. Wisecarver. Good quality,
call and examine.
Adams have added a very
When your *200 watch needs repair
of furniture to their office iu ing take it to D. A. Smith. All kinds
of a roll-top desk. Burns & of jewelry repaired.
8. Howorth A Co. at the McMinn
>th, Mrs. Daniels and Mrs. ville pharmaoy are slosing out their
>nt to Eugene the first of the stock of paints and oils at cost. Call
represent Rebekah degree and investigate.
e grand lodge, I. O. O. F.
Rhodes A Rhodes have money to
man Hatch, an old gentle- loan on Improved farm property.
came to Oregon in the '50’s
When you want prices on lumber get
ilded in this county for ten
them of A. 8. Briggs as he will save
at the McMinnville hotel
you money. Any quantity and quality.
Office with Jas. Fletcher.
■ton, an old lady, the mother
A full line of musical instruments at
>r brothers, died in Portland
and was brought to this city
Report of Appraisers.
sy and buried in the South
M c M innville , May 12, 1893.
: school meeting for district
We, your committee appointed by
called for June 6, 1803, at the the city council to appraise tlie damage
> school. The subject under to Mrs. S. A. Burnett by the straight
will be the issuance of bonds ening of B street, beg leave to report
the indebtedness of the dis- that we have performed the duty as
signed us, and beg leave to report as
g man was seen to take a follows:
• safety bicycle Monday that Moving sidewalk ....................
He rode off the walk Moving fence ............................
s about two feet from the Moving house and Jouudatiou
He struck on his chin and Moving barn ............................
came tumbling after.
Destroying of large pear tree
nty superintendent of sehools 1198 eq ft of ground where house
stands, valued at tlie rate of
Ice that on Saturday of this
*300 per lot..'............................. 59 90
will make another apportion-
sq ft in front of lot between
school funds, and hopes the
Simmous and Long valued at
1 the county will not stop as
the rate of *200 per lot ........... 59 70
y will be available at once.
Making new well.......................... 25 00
nvllle is promised a grand en-
int Saturday afternoon. Prof,
Total ....................................... *289 60
liter is expected at that time
Aud It is expressly agreed that the
I with a balloon and when large niaple tree standing twfore the
e thousand to five thousand house shall not be cut down or destroy-
i terra firma to let go all holds ed.
the people how easy It is to
8. A. M axnixo ,
■ with a parachute. This is
Euu W right ,
ear’s first appearance in this
E. N. F ord .
as he has been in the ball-on
Hoekloo'« Aroleo Salve.
for eighteen years and a para-
Tlie Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
mper for seven years, be ought
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
i ’ s Vitaliser Is what you need Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup
pepsin. Torpid liver, yellow tions. and positively cum Piles or no
required. It is guaranteed to give
kidney trouble. It Is guaran- pay
perfect satisfaction, or money refund
give you satisfaction. Price 75c ed. Prit* 25 cents per box. For sale
’ Howorth A o.
by Rogers Bros.
The Board of Trado Complotes Ite Clo.« ut th. Public School« to be Cele- Interesting Paragraph* from our County or Ihe Annual M««tlng or th« State W. C.
Organisation and Committee*
brst.tl Friday Afterooon and Evening.
T. C. at Aateria.
Are Sel le Work.
[Newberg Graphic, May 12.]
An adjourned meeting of the board of
trade was held in the city hall Tuesday
evening. J. II. Henderson was chosen
president, and J. G. Eckman secretary,
Report of committee appointed to so
licit membership was called for. Report
was read by M. I). L. Rhodes, showing a
total enrollment of 64 names. Mr.
Fenton suggested that report be returned
to committee for further solicitation of
membership, and it was ordered by the
chair without objection.
F. 8. Harding moved to proceed to
election of officers, ami thought the pro
priety of settling amount of fee and
monthly dues should be considered.
Motion was carried, and was discused by
W. L. Warren, Elsia Wright, A. J. Ap
person and Charles Grissen. J. E.
Magers moved to elect officers by ballot
and a majority of all votes cast to consti
tute an election. Carried. J.H. Hender
son was chosen president on the first
ballot. The first ballot for vice president
was without majority for any one, and
on motion of Warren rules were suspend
ed and F. W. Fenton was declared the
choice for the office. Fenton then nomi
nated Warren for second vice-president,
and on motion of E. Wright, Warren was
inducted into office in tlie same man
ner. J.G. Eckman was chosen secretary,
E. C. Apperson treasurer, and J. W.
Hobbs sargeant at arms in tlie same
F. 8. Harding moved to strike out that
clauso of tlie by-laws regulating fees, and
make it to read “any person shall become
a member of thia society by signing the
roll of membership.” Motion was sec
onded by Wright and after some earnest
remarks by the chair, favorable to the
motion, it was carried. On motion of
Fenton by-laws were adopted aB amend
Mr. Apperson moved that “it is the
sense of this meeting that the road lead
ing from Third Btreet south should be im
proved from three to five miles,” second
ed by B. F. Rhodes. Mr. Hobbs thought
this distance long to begin with, and
besides that, the road forked and
we wouldn’t know which fork to
take. Sheriff Warren thought it waB the
sense of the meeting to improve all roads.
Mr. Gee said we could only improve one
road at a time, otherwise it would be like
old-fashioned road work, a little here
and a little there, and nothing done well
anywhere. We should concentrate on
Mr. Apperson was of the
same opinion, and thought B street
needed it most, out to the forks, after
which we could improve other roads.
Mr. Apperson moved that a special
committee of tlireo be appointed to con
fer witli tlie county court in regard to
the improvement of said road, and to
ascertain tlie amount of aid tlie court
would be willing to extend. The motion
carried,and the chair appointed A. J. Ap
person, chairman, F. W. Fenton, and
Robt. P. Ungerman.
On motion of Apperson a like com
mittee to confer with city council was ap
pointed as follows: J. E. Magers, chair
man, J. L. Rogers nnd O. P. Cosliow.
Judge Galloway was present, and be
ing called upon made a statement as to
what the county court would b# likely to
do in the premises, and tlie probqjile
cost of a rock road. He also spoke of
the operations of the rock crueller re
cently purchased, and a new elevator and
two wheel scrapers. Thought the crusher
could lie available for Me Minnville after
a season at North Yambill and Carlton.
Mr. Fenton wanted six committees, as
follows: A soliciting committee of five
in town, one of three members in the
country, a committee of three on rock,
one of three on 1! street, and the confer
ence committees already named. On
motion of Harding, chair was authorized
to appoint these committees not already
provided for. The chair took time until
the following day for the appointments,
which are as follows:
Committee on city subscriptions, Chas.
Grissen, chairman, J. W. Hobbs, M. D.
L. Rhodes, James Henry, W. G. Hender
Committee to solicit subscriptions
from land owners and residents of the
country, Eleia Wright, chairman, E. N.
Ford, H. C. Burns, C. A. Wallace, E.
M. Briedwell. This committee to select
five active farmers to act with them.
Committee to canvass and solicit sub
scriptions from property holders on B
street, C. D. Johnson, chairman, Wm.
Galloway, E. C. Walker.
Committee to secure rock for road and
street improvement, Henry Gee, chair
man, W. L. Warren, F. 8. Harding.
On motion adjourned till Tuesday eve
ning, May 23d.
All committees are
earnestly requested to organize at once
and report at next meeting, when a full
attendance and lively interest is desired
J. H. H endebson , President.
J. G. E ckman , Secretary.
Yesterday was the day appointed for
the meeting of the bankers of the west
side counties to consider the propriety
of organizing a bankers’ association.
There were in attendance: J.W.Shute,
president First National, Hillsboro; C.
M. Keep, president of bank of Forest
Grove; W. H. Hawley, cashier First
National, Independence; I. C. Powell,
cashier-Polk County bank, Monmouth;
Jesse Edwards, president and B. C.
Mlles cashier bank of Newberg; I. A.
Macrum, Forest Grove, director of Mc
Minnville National; W. D. McDonald,
cashier and J. W. Hobbs, director First
National, E. C. Apperson, cashier, A.
J. Apperson, J. L. Bogers, directors,
and Walter Link, assistant cashier Mc
Minnville National, McMinnville. The
meeting was held in the A. O. U. W.
ball. At the time ef going to press only
a temporary organization had been ef
fected by the selection of Mr. Shute as
chairman and Mr. Hawley as secretary.
On Friday afternoon ths pupils of
the primary and intermediate grades of
the city sobools will render u joint pro
gram at the opera house, beginning
promptly at 2 o’clock.
The exercises will consist of dialogues,
drills, marches, recitations, songs and
other specialties of an intereating char-
ac)er. The teachers have taken great
pains to make the exercises for the af
ternoon especially interesting to the lit
tle folks. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to the friends and patrons of the
schools to attend these exercises, which
are free to all who choose to attend. In
view of the fact that many of the pa
trons of the schools and others who
feel an interest in them, will not be
able to attend the afternoon exercises
on account of business engagements, it
Is suggested that it would be well for
the little children of the primary
grades not to attend the evening exer
cises so that more seating accommoda
tions can be had at the opera bouse for
the benefit of those who could not at
tend in the afternoon. The afternoon
exercises are especially for the pleasure
of the children and their parents and
At 8 o’clock, sharp, the exercises of
the graduating classes will begin. Two
classes graduate. The one from the
Columbus school finish tlie Grammar
school course of study and will receive
certificates of graduation from that
course. The other class is from the
Cook school and they ¿finish the higher
course and accordingly receive certifi
cates of graduation from the public
schools. The grammar school class
numbers 12; the higher class 19; mak
ing 22 graduates ill all. Prof. J. A. Bu-
cnanan has had charge of the gram
mar scheol class during the lust six
months. Prof. Geo. A. Peebles, the
principal of the sshools, lias Instructed
the higher class and the grammar
class, also, during the beginning of the
The evening exercises will consist of
essays, orations, addresses and presen
tation of certificate, the entire program
interspersed with vocal and instrumen
tal music. P. L. Campbell,^president
•f the Oregon state normal school at
Monmouth will deliver an address to
the classes, Ills subject being “Right
Ideals.’’ The entire program will not
exceed two hours in its rendition. All
patrons and friends of the schools are
dordially invited to witness the exer
Headaclie and Diz2iness«»Frequeiit Caus-
ea of Apoplexy and Paralysis.
The most recent and profound re
searches in this diaection by specialists,
have developed conclusively that the
above disorders frequently result in
death or permanent disability. Dr.
Miles’ Restorative Nervine is the great
est remedy for either of these apparent
ly insignificant causes. Nothing ap
proaches it in merit, Mrs. W. E.
Burns, of South Bend, Ind., who had
suffered from constant headache for
three months, was oured by it. The
daughter of Daniel Myers, Brooklyn,
Mien., had been insane for ten years
and was having
15 to 25 fits a day.
Nervine cured h
both fits and ln-
sarlty. Sold on a guarantee by Rogers
Bros. Get a book free.
He Drove too Fast.
Last Saturday J. H. Allen, who lives
near North Yamnhill, came to this city
to get a marriage license fer himself,
but not having the consent of the girl’s
parents, she not being of age, he did
not get it. He went to Wilson & Hen
derson’s stable and hired a horse to go
back to North Yamhill, promising to
return Sunday noon. When ho ar
rived at North Yamhill the horse was
all in a foam, and it was very apparent
that Allen had been driving to fast. A
telephone message to Mr. Wilson noti
fied him of the fact. Allen went from
North Yamhill into the country and
staid all night, returning to this city
about five o’clock Sunday afternoon.
The condition of the horse upon arriv
al here was much the same as at North
Yamhill the evening before. The
horse was very badly used up, and In
order to make themselves even, the
liverymen told Allen that twenty dol
lars would pay the damage. Not hav
ing the money he went to the telephone
and called up Kesterman of North
Yanhill, who promised to stand good
for the amount, and Allen was al
lowed to go his way. He made no ex
cuse for his treatment of the horse ex
cept that he did not know he was driv
ing to fast. A man ought to know that
much at least before be gets married.
An engine exerting surpassing pow
er it a1 ways a source of wonder, and
yet how many are entirely forgetful of
the existence within themselves of an
engine more powerful and enduring
than any ever invented. Not perhaps
until they have experienced irregular
pulse, heart fluttering, tenderness in
shoulder and arm, swollen ankles,
asthmatic breathing, weak and hun-
S spells, smothering, short breath or
n in side, when its oxistenoe is no
¿er to be denied, as the possessor
must know he has heart disease. Mrs.
LeBar, Fitchburg, Mich., had heart
disease fifteen years; had to hire house
help; lived on liquid fixsl, used Dr.
Miles' Heart Cure and ail symptoms
loft her. Continued use cured her.
Sold by Rogers Bros, on a guarantee,
who will give you a doctor’s book free.
Free Reading Room Statemeat.
We have no grievance against China
men simply because they are China-
men, but we do think that as long as
there are needy women in town who
are anxious to raise money to get the
necessaries of life, they deserve to get It
in preference to able bodied men of any
nationality, especially when they will
do the work iu a more satisfactory man
The old rail fence around the college
grounds has been placed in the base
meet for fuel and a wire fence put In
its place. Shade trees have been plant
ed around the ground aud the entire
front Is to be plowed, summer fallowed
aud leveled during the summer, pre
paratory to setting shade trees and
seeding down to grass. All these Im
provements will add much to the ap
pearance of the grounds.
[North Yamhill Leader. May 12.]
Attorney Magers, of McMinnville,
was intown yesterday on legal busi
John Hayes and family, of Genesee,
Idaho, arrived in thefeity on Thursday
for a visit with relatives and friends.
The rock crusher was placed lu posi
tion at the quarry at Warren Mer
chant’s place the first ef the week, and
after a trial test was accepted by Com
Jas. Hayes aud Miss Jessie Hanning
were married in McMinnville, Wednes
day. They are both residents of this
vicinity and have a host of friends who
join the Leader in wishing them a
long and happy life.
[Lafayette Ledger, May 12.]
The new Evangelical church will be
ready for occupancy the 28th of this
month. The annual baccalaureate ser
mon of Lafayetie seminary will be
preached at 11 a. in. by Bishop R.
Dubs, D. D., of Chicago, Illinois. In
the evening of the 28th the regular
dedicatory sermon will be preached by
the bishop. Bishop Dubs needs no in
troduction to the people of Lafayette.
He has few equals in the pulpit. Let
all be sure and hear him.
[Dayton News May 12.]
While Mr. Barks, of Dundee, was
working at Parker’s mill, Saturday,
his little boy caught his hand in a
chain running a pulley, taking off one
finger and nearly another before lie
Supervisor W. T. Hash has plowed
a portiou ef the McMinnville road,
which, when graded, will become an
excellent driveway. Although posses
sing our share of the bad roads of the
county, there are no fish ponds on the
Dow Thornton, who is stopping with
the Hewitt’s, while in |the Dayton ball
last Friday night, turned ill with heart
trouble, and, losing consciousness, fell
face forward into the window, cutting
a gash across his face with the broken
glass, then falling backward would
have fallen down tlie long flight of
stairs, when Hi Mellinger caught him.
He was carried down stairs and over to
Harris’ drug store, where he was
brought back to consciousness. Mr.
Thornton has been subject to these at
[Sheridan Sun. May 11.]
One of the Campbell brothers has
gone to California in the hope of im
proving his health.
Come to Sheridan and celebrate witli
white folks, this time. We will have
more fun than you can shake a stick
Unless wo miss our guess, Y’amhill
will yield a crop of grain, fruit and
hops that will surprise the natives.
Never was there a more flattering pros
pect at this time of the year.
Sheridan is picturesquely located. It
is situated at the foot of the Yam
hills in a wide and beautiful valley of
the same name, extending south and
westward to ihe mountains of the Coast
range, whose rugged, scenic beauty is
beyond all expression. Few towns In
Oregon are so happily located.
Al Southmayd caught a genuine
eastern brook trout in the Yamhill riv
er one day last week. It is one of the
thousands turned loose in the Willam
ette river fivm a government hatchery
in Michigan. The Michigan fish is
more bulky and lacks the lithe, shapely
build of the gamey native.
Last Wednesday morning Steve Pen-
land started te ford the Yamhill river
at the Branson crossing, about two
miles above town. His horse bit a
boulder and fell, throwing Penland
beadloug into^the stream. Although
the bath was not the proper tempera
ture to be agreeable, the swimmer by
hard work managed to get to land
about thirty yards down the stream.
He was about exhausted when he got
out and believes he bad a narrow es
cape from death. The riderless horse
excited Eli Branson, who supposed
Steve was drowned, but he landed on
the south side of the river and went
home where he was found drying out.
When the had Children, «he ja»e them CaatoriA
Cure lor Cold», Fevers and General De
biliti Small Bile Beane, fee. per botti«.
Have you seen the
Remember we have the famous
Wood Mower and Rake.
Come in and examine them before buying
We are in Business and mean Business.
JONES & ADAMS,
Third Street, McMinnville, Oregon.
WALL ACE & WALKER,
I TABLE DELICACIESl
I ON THE SIDE. I
Everything within bounds: Everything Trim,
Clean Goods, Neatness, Promptness.
AT THE*BOTTOM. ]
I McMinnville, Oregon.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured
by Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
F. J. C heney & Co. Props. Toledo, O.
We the undersighed, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by*their firm.
West & Truax, wholesale druggists.Toledo,
Waldinj?, Kinnan <t Marvin, wholesale
druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall’s Catarrh cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucus
surfaces of the system. Price 75c per bot
tle. Sold by all druggists; Testimonials free.
Estate of Martha McKinley; report of
sale of personal property approved,final
account filed and July 5, 1893, set to
hear the same.
Estate of Alexander McKinley; re
port of sale of 98 bushels of wheat ap
proved; final account filed and July 5,
1893, set to hear same.
Estate of A. C. Martin; bond approv
ed; C. 8. Tustin, Don Frazier and W.P.
Is the best bred horse in the State of Oregon; of fine
form, and finish and remarkable intelligence and kind
disposition. He is an unusually sure foal getter, and
his colts are all large and speedy.
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, Dr. King's New Life Pills, Buck-
len’s Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters,
and have never handled remedies that
sell as well, or that have given such
universal satisfaction. We do not hesi
tate to guarantee them every time, and
we stand ready to refund the purchase
price, if satisfactory results do not fol
their use. These remedies have
A Million Friend».
won their great popularity purely on
A friend in need is a friend indeed, their merits Rogers Bros., druggists. 1
and not less than one million people
have found just such a friend in Dr.
King’s New Discovery for Consump
tion, Coughs and colds.—If you have
J. B. Hayes, aged 28; Jessie Hanning
never used this great Cough Medicine, aged 18.
one trial will convince you that it
has wonderful curative powers in all
8hiloh’s Care, the great cough and
diseases of Threat, Chest and Lungs.
Each bottle is guaranteed to do all that lung cure, is for sale by us. Pscket
is claimed or money will be refunded. size contains 25 doses, only 25c. Chll-
Trial bottles free at Rogers Bros, drug fdrenloveit. 8. Howorth A Co.
store. Large bottles 50c and *1.
May 15, 1893.
Statement showing the financial con
dition of free reading room:
Cash receipts to date.................... *98 15
Donations, such as stove, tables,
(feinting, etc,............................... ■woo
Amount paid out........................... 91 3«
Balance on hand........................... 0 77
Unpaid pledges amounting te.... 29 00
out or sight.
Number of persons registered during
April, 794. _
C lara G. E ssox ,
The traveling public are now fully
alive to the fact that the Chicago, Un
ion Pacific A Northwestern line offers
The Grandest Horne of All.
the very best accommodations to the
Every one who has I)uroc Prince public from and to Chicago, Omaha
colts are very proud of them, and well and intermediate pointe, not only dur
they may be as he is the only trotting ing the World's fair, but all the year
horse in the county that has a record around.
(except Vanquish > and the only horse
that has produced animals that have
made records, he being the sire of Rosa
C, record 2:16; grandsire of Lady Whae Baby traa tick, ire gave her Caatarta.
Daphne, 221}, besides many others When «he tree a Child, aba cried for Caatoria
that have been driven better than 2-50. When «he became Mlaa, «he clung to Ceatorta.
We call especial attention to our dress
goods, notions, trimmings and shoe de
partment. In these lines we have un-
questionably the largest and most va
ried stoi k to select from.
Just think of a lace curtain 3 yards
long at *1 per pair, better at *1.25,11.50,
*2 and *3 per pair. All new this sea
son. Spring cloaks and blouse waists
all new this seaoon. Very styliob.
B unch .—At Wbiteson, Oregon, May
10, 1893, to the wife of H.Clay Bureb,
A. J. A pperson .
The eleventh annual cou veil Ion of
the Oregou Womans Christian Tem
perance Union convened in Astoria on
May 10th, 11th and 12th.
The regular sessions were preceded
by a full days session of the executive
committee. Throe of our McMinnville
white ribboners are members of the
state executive committee. Mrs. Julia
Snyder as state superintendent of social
purity, Mrs. Ada Unruh as secretary of
Oregon's Loyal Temperance Legion,
and Mrs. A. J. Whitmore by virtue of
her office as county president of Yam
The state constitution was revised
this year in accordance with notice giv-
eu one year ago. These change» how
ever do not in the least relate te any
chauge In the attitude of the great or
ganization toward the reforms of the
day, but are intended to increase Its ef
The Y’s aud L. T. L’s havo hitherto
been only deiiartmeute but by the new
constitution which is changed to har
monize with the national. They' are
now recognized as branches of our
great work and dignified accordingly.
There were present 103 delegates and
The convention was warmly wel
comed and royally entertained by the
good people of Astoria. The several
churches of the city united in ’provid
ing banquets each day which they very
modestly termed “lunches.”
Two excursions, one on the motor
and one on the steamers Electric and
Queen of Astoria, and then out on the
jetty by rail were given to the dele
gates. These with a visit by invitation
of Marshall Kinney to his salmon can
nery, where one could see the whole
process of canning from the time the
fish came from the briny deep until it
left the skillful hands of the lost man
ipulator ready to send out to the mar
ket, added much to the pleasure of the
An address by Miss Jessie Ackerman
the second “round the world” mission
ary of the W. C. T. U. was a rare treat.
Miss Ackerman is the National presi
dent of the Australian W. C. T. U.who
went out from the Golden Gate five
years ago without purse or scrip to face
the heathen world alone with only God
and her message of purity and love, as
embodied In the white ribbon move
ment to sustain her. And now comes
back for a brief sojourn at home with a
record of a rich and golden harvest.
Miss Ackerman lias traveled 92,000
miles in Alaska, the 8outh Sea islands,
New Zealand, Tasmania, 8iam, Bur-
mah, India, Japan, China and Austra
lia. She has tied tlie “knot of ribbon
white” on more than 8000 women; 9000
men have taken the pledge at her
hands anil 218 Unions were organized
by her in Australia alone.
"As Miss Ackerman faced the con
vention,” says a local report, “every
heart must have been impressed with
the thought that an earnest consecrated
soul stood before them,” Her address,
full of pathos and quaint humor, was
simple inimitable and indescribable.
The other evenings were given to the
Y’s and a Demorest contest. The fol
lowing officers were elected: President
Mrs. Anna R. Riggs, of Portland, re
elected for the seventh time; treasurer,
Mrs. Hester Shane, of Portland; record
ing secretary, Mrs. Helen Harford, of
Newlierg; corresponding secretary,Miss
Susie Foster, of Portland; Sec. Y. W. C.
T. U., Miss Rose Trumbull, LaGrande;
Sec. L. T. L., Mrs. Ada Unruh, Mc
Minnville; state lecturers, Miss Rose
Trumbull, Mesdames Addison, Unruh,
Convention adjourned to meet in Sa
lem in 1894.
As 1 have sold out my business and tools
and stock to Mr Wallin, will be glad to
have all my accounts settled by the first of
June. All those knowing themselves in
debted to me will confer a great favor by
calling and settling up with cash or note.
You will find me at the office of Knapp.
Burrell Co . or if I am not there Mr.Ford
will settle with you, as I intend to leave for
the East by that time
Mr. C. G. Wallin will do you as good
work as can be done, and I would like all
my old customers to give him a trial. He
is a first class horse sboer and a general
good blacksmith and will give you as good
satisfaction as any blacksmith. Don’t for
get to call and settle with
W. T BOOTH.
M c M isnvillk . May 8, 1803.
Having bought the stand of Mr. Booth, I
should like to see all his old customers and
the public in general. Will treat all the
best I know how and guarantee my work.
C. G. WALLIN
'Hambletonian 10(Rys- •
dike’s) sire of 41 2: 30 fChas Kent mare,
'Bona Fide, 720, sire^
of Humbert, 2:28, |
and Daniel Boone, I
sire of Echo 2:27|; [ Kate, dam of Breeze, <
Nelly M 2:28| and
2:24; Bruno, 2:29^ & (
Susie Owens 2:26.
Young Bruno 2:22|
ers in 2:30 or better.
Lady Patriot, by Young Pa-
riot outof Lewis Hulse mare
fKate Darling, by Sherman Mor
gan, founder of the great Mor
ADtRoNDACK is the sire of Annie B, record 2:40; Adrian, 2:44; Ambler
2:444; Flora T, 3:35, and Ada R, two-year-old record, 2:47; also others
which sold at high prices, among them Cicero for 11250.
ADIRONDACK will make the season of 1893 as fol
lows: Fridays and Saturdays McMinnville; Mon
days, Sheridan; Tuesdays and Wednesdays, Amity;
Thursdays, North Yamhill.
D. E. SHEPARD.
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