Jg^ELEl’lK'NE-REGISTEB. only a Country Girl tonight. To th« Teacher«. ............ ....... 8, 1894 i*ry Hoi'ki. 7 , in. 1» " I> From 7 30 hours from 7 a. 111. to 6 p. m. M»"'7"ta cm«« at »:» »■ “tcX1,1 •'»•»P , *Jltor train closes evening it, ii 91' t“ ■ * i.lsn and southern Tillamook mail n» “ CBUEt’H NO TICKS. Ermcoral- V hvbcb -Services h •• >“ n*7::,Op •» 9.:S" ••,>Fravcr n „Thursday s K pastor. M. —,su PazsarTZBtAM CueacH — Offmry Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 7 p. $ =unu \v H J on eh , Pastor - rm icH - Services every Sabbath m anil 7 » I' Sunday School at 111 a- “*■ * gtv C. L. B onham , Pastor. C hcrcii —Services every 8ul>- am. and 7 30 p. m Sunday «>> •‘.“.J , m. Y. P. 8 C. E. meets ,t»:30 p. m Prayer meeting Wed- •WJ in. Everyone invited ed»y«‘l-’G H A D enton , Pastor. „ J anes C atholic mt acH.-Services 1st .. i Hnndavs of each month, Second •y1!« Man's at Corvallis Fourth “"1‘v 81 Patrick's Church on Muddy, loday. “ ggv. T hus H riopy , Pastor u*winnville Grange. No. 31, P. of H., «Hn their hall the first and third Satut- Mdi montli at 10 a. in. Visitors « F-8r^t#r u I WiftrtiR. Master, Secretary. iZvinnville Camp No 12«, Woodmen of iwor'd-Maet first and Third Mondays *JchnioMh: visiting brothers corffidly ritid to «itemi Lodge room Third St „"oabiU ■ <> K.’ ukrs C.C. 7 j. BsisazroBD, Clerk _ __ ____ fustrr Post No. 9 meets tlie second and art!¡Saturday of each month at G. A. R ,11 in I'nion block al i :3t) p. m. All embers of tOrder.are cordially invited attend <>ur meetings • t, S. D owninii , g F C i . vbink . Post Commander. Adjutant. ___________ NOTICE. Hereafter all notices annoiinc- « entertainments for which an lalMion fee is cliargetl, all Htuary matter after the notice ’ death has been given as a mat- r of news, all resolutions of con- llenee, wedding notices, cards ’ thanks, etc., furnished tlie llephonc-Rcgister for publica- #n will be charged for at regu- r advertising rates, H and IO mts per line. Local anil General, fonight Only a Country Girl. L M. Sanders is studying law in the ceof Irvine & Coshow. lew your buttons on tight and go to [that Country Girl tonight. lew Home and Wheeler & Wilson ring machines way down at C. Gris- p. Lon’t fail to see the siqierb dramatic heily, "Only a Country Girl,” to- n L lady's rubber found in the hall af- [the military ball is al this office [ting for its owner. Uhk lxx>ks to suit every purpose, in bk or made to order, at competition les, at C. (irissen’s. |ho opera house will lie crowded to- pt, s® join the merry throng and I a pleasant evening. 10. Hodson, who has been siek in Iwith inflamation of the bowels, is ■ more up and aliout. pe Roseburg Rerif if is attempting ■n two papers. It lias leased sever- llumns on Its editorial page to the Lists. lefirni of Qualey A Henderson has I attached by E. J. (Jualey & Co.,of Icy, Mass., to whom they are in- ■d for stock. kiject of morning sermon at the M. ■urch next Sunday will l>e “Abra- ■s Faith,” and in the evening, ■’aLove.” All are invited. ■make the hair grow a natural col. ■event baldness and keep the scalp ky, Hall's Hair Renewer was in- ■d, and has proved entirely suc- I1' ■ postoffiee matter has been de- ■ F. S. Hurding was appointed ■onilay. The administration is k time and must be looking for kffieials. ■ CoenMpolitan for February in- kes a famous . European author to kiers— Valdes of Madrid, and the ■Marohl, of Paris, wellknown as a Bh illusirator. Bery pleasant party was given at Irieem e of Mrs. M. C. Mattbieu in I of Miss (¡race Saylor, of Port. Bon Saturday evening last. Almut kons were present. B oratorical contest at the college Ban by Lyman Latourette. The ■T his effort was “Popular Educa- Btlie Palladium of Democracy.” Bl enntest for the state honors. ■ net amount received from N. W. B A Co. by school district No. 40 ■the sale of bonds was $9,555.27. kterest paid up to time of receipt ■is was $76.52, the expense attend- ■e sale was $21.25. Bi pure, vigorous blood coursing Bh the veins anil animating every ■ftheliody, cold weather is not ■ndurable, but pleasant and agree- BN’ o other blood medicine is so B in its results as Ayer’s Sarsapa- ■ What it does for others it will ■ ybu. B Fairview creamery of Tillamook k' has made 42,735 pounds of but- Bce May 1894. This Is an average of Bounds per month. McMinnville I creamery but it is not in opera- | The net price received from the ■ the butter was 23j per pound. Bt's Hair Vigor keeps the scalp Bom dandruff1, prevents the hair I becoming dry and harsh, and B* it flexible anil glossy. All the kite tliat nature requires to make hair abundant and beautiful, are kd by this admirable preparation. I T. Apperson, of Oregon City, B*r of A. J. Apperson, of this city, Bmitienily spoken of as the candi- * for governor on ihejrepubllcan ft. Cogswell and Campeon are ten of as likely to be before the dem tie convention for tlie same noml- The tax roll will be turne.1 over tlie sheriff for collaction on Feb. 12, to o p. f’oahow will move Into the Cook liouse oii college »¡de »ext week. iJu?U,t.JrOWere eonve,,tl°n will be hekl ln this city at the court house on * eb. 16 at 10 a. m. The postoffice matter has been settled mid Hi. local politician is now on th« lookout for offices. The annual election of the officers of the I re department will be held on Monday, February loth. John Kvenilen left Tuesday morning for California. He received a telegr- graui from Clark Brnly that his wife was very sick. A. Matthies wishes to express Ids thanks for the many acts of kindness and courtesy extended to his family during the sickness anil death of his wife's father. Several large shipments of fruit trees have been delivered in this eity during the past few weeks. The fruit acreage is increasing very fast and it will be but a few years before this county will lie the greatest irult producing Action of the state. Nearly every land owner is looking up the fruit question. Tlie Headlight is agitating the con struction of a bridge across the Nestuc- ca near Beaver. One of tlie reasons it gives for the bridge is that “in lhe course of time if the new road to Mc Minnville is finished tlie absence of a bridge will force the south part of the county to become tributary to that city." ■Mr. and Mrs. Kelly expect to pro duce their unique comedy, “Home, Sweet Home,” ne^ Weilnesday eve ning. This play is more highly spok en of by the press than any of Mr. Kel ly’s plays. It Is loaded with pure, wholesome fun and valuable pointers for married people, also those contem plating tliat important step. Parties intending visiting tlie mid winter fair should patronize the Union Pacific steamers, as tills company lias placed in effect from Portland the low- rate of $22 to San Francisco and return, which includes meals and berth. Full particulars can be obtained by address ing IV. H. Hurlburt, A. G. 1>. A., Un ion Pacific system, Portland. The regular subscription price of tlie T elethone -R eiiiktkk is $1 a year and the Weekly Orei/oiiirin is $1.50. Any one subscribing for the T elephone - R egister and paying one year in ad vance can get both the T elephone - R egister and the Weekly Oregonian for $2. All old subscribers paying their subscribtlons one year in advance will be entitled to the same offer. An athletic club is to be organized in this city. Already the ground for a <iunrter mile track has been rented and as soon as the weather permits it will be put in condition. It is the inten tion of the club to put a football team in the field next fall. Tlie city has sev eral fine sprinters and bicycle riders and some of the prizes in tlie next trials "•ill no doubt fall to this city. The steamer Toledo is not making •gular trips to this city. The business is so light that she only conies when there is a load for her. A considerable amount of straw consigned to tlie pa per mills at Oregon City is waiting for her. The government shows but little kindness to the people of this section. The navigation of tlie Yamliill would be easier if the snag boat would put in an appearance once in n while and clean out tlie river. A republican club was organized in the city last week. The officers are: J. C. Cooper, president; J. W. Cowls, vice president; C. H. McKinney, secre tary; Win. Chrisman, treasurer; F. M. York, sergeant at arms. The delegates to the state convention of clubs were O. H. Irvine, 8. A. Manning, J. F. Calbreath, M. U. Gortner, R. L. Con ner, John E. Holman, F. E. Rogers, E. N. Ford and C. H. McKinney. It bears the name of Lincoln. A letter from Mr. Geer, the proprie tor of the steamer Toledo, informs us tliat the boat will come to McMinn ville but once a week during the bal ance of the season. He will, of course, bring the l>oat up for a cargo at any time. An effort is being made by him to have the river Improved, and he in forms us that it will cost not to exceed $6000 to build locks at Lafayette, mak ing the river navigable at all times of the year. Before the water subsides lie will give au excursion to Oregon City. He will, during the summer, make dai ly trips from Dayton to Portland and return, anil by a stage line to this city, which he will also.establish, it will be possible for the citizens of this city to go to Portland and return the same day for one-half the fare charged by the railroad.______________ £ The Military Ball. I our presence and assiatance are ear nestly soliciteii at the next local insti tute to be held at Dundee on Saturday Feb. 24, 18HM. I he program will be tlw discussion of the following subjects interspersed with songs, recitations, etc. Class Exercises, G. A. Prect'se, Dun dee public schools; Geomeincal Pro gression, Prof. Northup, McMinnville college; How I Teach History, Mrs. Vannia Martin, Newberg public school, Geography, F. J. Daacb, West Cheha- leni school; Lauguage for Beginners, Gertrude Pound, district No. 50. These meetings are growing very in teresting. The patrons are beginning to understand tliut this is a good place to select teachers. Those teachers who attend regularly are aoquiring broader views, better methods anil greater en thusiasm with each successive gather ing. The subject of progression bids fair to be especially interesting ut this meeting. The principles by which the slim of a geometrical series is obtained are to be demonstrated by arithmetical methods. Don’t fail to lie there if pos sible. Respectfully, J. B. K tilwki . l , Supt. Th« Branch Asylum. Gov. Pennoyer and State Treasurer Phil Metschan were in Pendleton on Friday last and this is what the first named official said to an Etui Orego nian reporter: “Mr. Metschan and I were in Union to look up eligible sites, and we succeeded In finding one which will be taken in ease it meets the ap proval of State Secretary McBride. The land Joius the town site on the west, along the road leading from Un ion to the railway depct. There are 620 acres of beautiful land lining the highway for about a mile. It Is pecul iarly adapted to the purpose sought, being rich and capable of producing an immeuse quantity of grain, vegetables and fruit. The purchase price will be $25,000 or $40 per acre, in case this land is bought, leaving $55,000 to be devoted to the buildings and improvements, of the money raised by lust year's levy. We propose to pusli things as rapidly as we can, au<l the $55,000 will all be expended during the coming season.” February Cosmopolitan. Tlie secret of tlie great success of the Coeinopolitau is not so hard to find if one looks carefully over the number for February. A story by Valdes, the fa mous Spanish novelist, the first from his pen to appear in any American magazine, is begun in this number. Arthur Sherburne Hardy’s story, “A Rejected Mauuscript,” is charmingly illustrated by L. Marold, who we be lieve makes his first appearance in the magazines on this side of the water. A profusely illustrated article on the de signing and building of a warship ap peals to the interest taken by all in the new navy, and a thrilling description of a naval combat under the significant title, “The Meloban and the Penthe- roy” describes, after the manner of the Battle of Dorking, a possible sea-fight, tlie outcome of which is watched by the entire naval woild. Th« Prun« Business. Lewis Chapman, one of the most successful and enterprising farmers and fruit-growers of South Douglas county, shipped a carload of dried prunes from tills place this week to a firm at Red Lodge, Montana. Mr. Chapman in forms ns that from two acres of 7-year- old Petite prune trees he dried 12,000 pounds of prunes, and that from four acres he has realized $1040 at 6j cents a pound. The expenses figure from the time of cultivating about $40 per acre. Mr. Chapman has also shipped 4000 pounds of dried apples and says that be could handle several carloads, could they be secured, at a good price. Mr. Chapman is not at all discouraged with the present tone of the prune market, but says he will set out more trees and can make big money on prunes at one- half the present price.— Riddle Enter prise. BUYERS’ AND BUSINESS DIRECTOR. You arc respectfully invited to call at the office of J. H. Nelson and settle your accounts. Don’t be deceived into buying a cheap organ for big money from a sleek agent, when yon can buy the Estey or Earhuflf at bottom prices at C. Grissen’s music store. For fine watches and jewelry go to D. A. Smith. Repairing of all kinds done at reasonable rates. Orin C. Skinner has a little more 4ft oak wood for sale at $3.00 per cord, also old fir, 2ft, at $3 per cord. WILL REBUILD. DIED. H hadden —At tlie residence of his son, I A. M. Sbadden, on Sunday, Febru-' ary 4, 1894, of paralysis, T. J. Shad- HlI.L8BoRo, Feb. 6.—The cost of den, aged 86 years. The funeral was held from tlie Christian church Tues maintaining the public school here for the )iast year is $11.07J per pupil. The day. “Uncle Tommy” Sliaililen was born | average dally attendance is 300, in in Tennessee in April, 1808. Prior to i structed by eight teachers. his removal to tho Pacific coast he lived | A new pa|>er has lieen started at For in Arkansas at«’ Missouri. On the 16th est Grove. The salutary is simply day of May. 1842, lie with 100 others j “Hello.” As near as can be ascertain started for Oregon. But 55 of the party . ed it is populist in |w>llties, but is as were over 18 year» of age. Nearly every ! weak as tliat party, man of that train has been prominent I A Mrs. Billings was tried here yes in 4J>e affairs of the state and to terday for assault. Her children have their sturdy Independence and oou- been in the habit of attacking the servatism is due the present great neighbors’ children when passing on ness of Oregon. But few of the mem their way to school. Mater stood off' bers of that train are alive today to tell and huzzahed. Tlie jury acqulted her, the experiences of the trip and we will but the verdict contained a reprimand use the words of Hon. Medorem Craw to her for not having better confrol of ford, a member of the party, but now her children. A district school tax of 5 mills has deceased, to give the reader an idea of tlie condition of the valley when been levied In this district. Tlie city “Uncle Tommy” first gazed upon its tax is also five mills. The county levy broad expanse. In the “History of the is to be made this week. A romantic couple In a neighboring Willamette Valley” Mr. Crawford re village chose 12 o'clock, midnight, as lates: “On the fifth day of October our lit the time for having their wedding cere tle party, ragged and hungry, arrived mony performed. They are now hap at the Fails, now Oregon City, where pier than common people. The general merchandise Arm of we found the first habitations west of the Cascade Mountains. Here several Hughes, Morgan A Rogers sold out to members of the Methodist Mission a Mr. Laidlaw, of Portland, last week. Local politicians are whetting their were located, anil a saw mill w as being erected on the island. Our gratifica knives. At present the fight promises tion on arriving safely after so long anil to be for the office of couuty judge, but perilous a journey, was shared by these no candidates have been mentioned. Messrs. U. E. Hcott, ex-receiver of the hospitable people, each of whom seem ed anxious to give us a hearty welcome Oregonian Railway Co.. It. A. Burich and render us every assistance in their and A. J. Ray have interested them power. From the falls to Vancouver selves In a dairy enterprise in this was a trackless wilderness, communi county. They have leased the Col. T. cation being only by the river in small R. Cornelius donation land claim, 500 boats and canoes. Toward Salem no acres, where they will establish a sign of civilisation existed until we creamery about March 1st. At first reached Freueh Prairie, where a few they will milk UK* cows and gather farms near tlie river were cultivated by milk from the farmers around. Mr. former employees of tlie Hudson's Bay Ray is quite well known in Benton company. West of tlie falls some fif and Lincoln counties, where in the teen miles was Tualitan plains, where flush times of the O. P. railroad, he a few settlers, mostly from Red River, was engaged in a banking business Town was somewhat lonely last had located. Within the present lim its of Yamhill county, the only settlers Tuesday, made so by a lurge delegation I can remember were Sidney Smith, that attended the republican club Amos Cook, Frances Fletcher, James meeting in Portlaud. The ¿><ld Fellows are in earnest O’Neil, Joseph McLaughlin, — Wil liams, Louis LaBouteand George (lay. grappling with the problem of rebuild There may have been one or two more, ing the hall. The plans now proposed but I think not South of George Gays contemplate a structure 27x100 feet on on the west end of Salem, on tlie east ground and walls 34 feet high. The city council on Monday night side of the Willamette river, there were last, levied a city tax of 5 mills. This no settlements in the territory. There were in the valley some twelve will, with revenue from licenses, pay or fifteen Methodist missionaries, most the running expenses of the city for of them haying families, under the the current year, which are estimated general superintendence of Rev. Jason at $3600. There is a floating debt of Lee. Some of them were living at the adout $2000, incurred last year when falls, some at Salem, and some at Mis no tax was levied, that will have to go sion farm, ten miles below Salem, op over. The big item of expense is the posite tlie place now known as Wheat- light and water bill, amounting to land. At these places, especially at $1800. In the northeastern part of the coun the falls and Salem, luany improve ments were being made, and employ ty is a neighborhood made up mostly ment was given at fair wages to all of Swiss. These hardy, industrious who desired work. Payment was made people are making prairie out of the In lumber and flour from their mills at heavy flr timber much faster than in Salem, cattle and horses from their ages past forests were created. Through herds, and orders on the mission stores rain and snow they work >n. Their at the falls, kept by Hon. George Ab fires are bright far into the night. The ernethy. There was no money in the land when reclaimed is excellent and country, in fact I do not remember worth about $250 per acre. C orvallis , Feb. 6- The first months having seen a piece of money of any description for more than a year after operation of the Oregon Pacific by my arrival. A man’s financial condi Receiver Clark has been so rigidly tion was based upon his cattle and economical that it is asserted that there horses, and credit on the Hudson's bay is enough money on hand to pay all la company’s or Abernethy’s broks. With bor and supply claims created during these lie could procure everything that the month. The receiver says, how was purchaseable in the country. All ever, that he will not be able to make kinds of tools and implements were so good a showing next month on ac scarce and generally of the most primi count of a dearth of business. The assignee of tlie defunct bank of tive character. There were no wagons in the country. Carts of ihe rudest Hamilton, Job & Co., Is disbursing a manufacture were in general use, ten per cent dividend among oreditors. which among the French were fre The funds In his hands aggregates $22,- quently bound with rawhide. Ground 441 and all but $300 of it will be requir was ploughed witli wooden mould ed in paying the present dividend boards, grain was threshed in rail pens which is the first that has lieen declar by the tramping of horses and cleaned ed. The ultimate per rent that the by winnowing in the wind, and trans bank will pay Is believed to be about ported in cano<.s and batteaux to Fort fifty per cent. Corvallis republicans shoot their first Vancouver to market. Most of our clothing came from the Hudson’s Bay gun into the coming campaign tonight company, wus all of one size, and said when they meet to organize a republi to have been made to fit Dr. McLough can club. The carriage factory will shortly go lin, who was a very large man. Boots and shoes were more difficult to lie ob under the hammer to the highest bid tained than any other article of cloth der. The order was made in answer to ing; for myself I had no covering for a petition presented to the court by W. my feet for two years, either summer S. McFadden as attorney for the Lon- or winter, but buckskin moccasins, dsn 4 San Francisco bank, limited of still I never enjoyed better health in Portland. This bank holds a mortgage on the real anil a chattel mortgage on my life.” the personal property of the carriage M oll —At the residence of his son-in- factory company, to secure payment of law, A. Matthtes, in this city, Feb. certain promissory notes aggregating 1. 1891, David Moll, aged 68 years, of $18,000. McFadden pointed out there paralysis. Mr. Moll was a pioneer of was an indebteilness against the prop 1861. He wss buried near his former erty of nearly $40,000 which required resilience in the Waldo hills. the payment of $3,800 annually. In ! addition there was ihe salary of a su • loo Reward «loo. perintendent at $135 a month, a night The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that t*»ere is at least one (treaded watch at $50 per month and the as disease that science has been able to cure signee’s salary at perhaps $100 or $135 in all its stages and that is catarrh. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now per month, making nn annual expense known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh of about $7,400 per month, to say noth being a constitutional disease,* requires a ing of the insurance, which was very constitutional treatment. Hall’s Catan h Cure is taken internally, acting directly heavy. He thought the sooner the upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the property was sold the better for all system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease and giving the, patient creditors. Attorney F. M. Johnson strength by building up the constitution opposed the granting of the jietitlon and assisting nature in doing its work. The anil said at the present time, when no- proprietors nave so much faith in its cura tive powers that they offer One Hundred liody had any money to buy anything Ool’a 's for any case that it fails to cure. I Send for list of testimonials. Address, 1 with was an Inopportune time to sell __ F. J. C henf . y A Co., Toledo, O. the property. He said there was by all druggists, 75c. about $22,000 worth of raw material In the property; that there was no other Probate Court. institution of the kind on the coast Estate of Wm Sweeney; bond ap- that had use for the material, and thought If forced to sell it would not proved. Estate Jos Hodge; final account ap- bring ten per cent; said there was$20,- proved and Saturday, March 10th set 000 worth of material partly finished, to hear same. and that the only way to get any val Estate Alice A Logan; final account ue out of was to com|Jlete it before at filed and Saturday, March 10 at 10a.m. tempting to dispose of it, and that tlrere was $10,000 worth of vehicles on set to hear same. Estate of Henry White; petition to band ready for the market, which can sell personal property nt either private be sold a great deal better in May anil June than they could be sold now. or public sale granted. Estate of Geo C Belt; bond approved; Judge Bryson appeared as attorney for Joe Hutchcroft, C Obye and A S Killen the assignee and recommended the ' sale ol the property, citing the O. I*, as appointed appraisors. Estate Samuel Turner; final account an example that the operation of ex filed and Tuesday, March 6, at 1 p. m.. tensive properties by courts was un profitable. The order names April 1st set to hear -inw. Estate of W T Jones; petition for ap as the date of the sale which will be at pointment of Elizabeth Jones as execu public auction by the sheriff, the same trix filed and the same is hereby al as any sale on execution. The assignee lowed without bonds. Will admitted in the meantime is authorized to con tinue to dispase of finished good« at to probate private sale. Tlie B company on The ball given by U Thursday night last at the parlors of the McMinnville dancing club will lie t Notice. known as the best one of the season. The ballroom was decorated beautifully I Notice Is hereby given that nil per —thanks to the labors of a number of sons who own or have dogs in their the members of the company. The care, in the corporate limits of the city music stand was draped in red and blue of McMinnville, must pay the required bunting, having the crossed rifles of tax to the eity recorder on or before the company on three of its sides. On March 15, 1894. each corner of the stand was dnqied a W. T. V inton , flag, the whole relieved by sprigs of ex- Recorder of the city of McMinnville. ergreen and ivy. The effect was beau tiful, and many expressions praising the taste displayed were heard. Near S. H. Uliftord.New Caaeel, Win., was the entrance two large flags were cross troubled with Neuralgia and Rheuma ed and gracefully draped, at the inter tism, hia stomach was disordered, his section of which stood the great Amer livet was affected to an alarming de gree, appetite fell away and he was ter ican eagle, a fine specimen of the bird ribly -reduced in flesh and strength. and of the taxidermist’s art. The Three bottles of Electric Bitters cured dancers filled the floor, the number t>e- *Edward Shepherd, Harrisbuiy. III., Ingjust enough to furnish a good time had a running sore on his leg of eight to all who attended. The company is years standing. Used three bottles of well pleased at the reception of their ef Electric Bitters and seven boxes of forts to plesse. Prof. Toney’s orchestra Bucklen’s Arnica salve, and his leg is and well. John Speaker, Ca had caref’illy selected tire music for the sound tawba, O., had five lare» fever sores on evening, and the dancers from afar his leg, doctors said be was incurable. praise the music highly. Not a thing One bottle Electric Bitters and one box Bucklen’s Arnica salve cured him en marred the pleasure of the bounteous supper supplied bj Mra tirely. Sold by Rogers Bros. 3 I. 8. Fuller was tire greet flnale, aooiii Captain Sweeney, V. 8. A., San 140 persons enjoying it. Diego. Cal., s«y’: "Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy is the first medicine I have The tax roll for 1893 will l>e in my ever found that would do me any good Tlie Best Salve in the world for Cuts, hands for collection on Monday, Feb. Price 50 eta. SoM by Howorth ACo. Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Soree, Tetter, Chapped Hands, 12, 1894, «nd all are requested to call To al 1 DwralionUkeone SswnBUoBsaa Chilblains. Coms and all Skin Erup and settle their tax. On account of after «sU«. ZSc oerbcRUe. tions. and positively cures Pile« or no the low levy it is necessary that prompt pay required. It is guaranteed to give rut "f.1" ■baled. Small Bile Bsans. * P*« l»«uk> perfect satisfaction, or money refund payment be made. ed. Price 26 rents per imx. For sale Qmfln B»te Bmn errry night fort fluted February 7, IBM. aJrtToroMe Torrid Ueets. tie. pen IxdUo by Rogers Bros. W. L W arren , Sheriff. i ALL CAN OO TO THE FAIR. Tlie olmtacle which prevented so many thousand Pacific coast residents from visiting the World’s fair will not interfere in the case of the great Mid winter fair in San Francisco. Not only Is the distance very much less, but the railroad rates have been reduced so low tliat the cost of making the trip will have comparatively little weight against the Inclination to go. There is also the assurance of hotel, lodging house and restaurant proprietors tliat no advantage will be taken of the un usual demand for accommodations by charging more than standard rates dur ing the fair. Who then, can a fiord to miss such an invaluable opportunity. Excepting always tlie World’s fair, nothing of equal magnitude and im portance has ever been seen In Ameri ca. Indeed, we may go much further without transgressing the truth. There are plenty of oompetent witnesses rea dy to testify that in many respects— clilefly those of original features which appeal most warmly to the sentiments of the western world—the California midwinter international exposition ex ceeds in splendid achievement and striking effect similur departments in the great Columbian enterprise. It is essentially the fruits of Pacific coast pride and enthusiasm. It com prises, as no other scheme ever has, the united efforts of Pacific coast industries to show the world what can lie done on this greut western slope. It will be the grandest awakening the coast has ever known, and the world, so far from being alone interested spectators, will participate largely In it. There is pro- ably no nook in civilization which has not been lighted to some extent by the glory and fume of tlie Golden West. Yet now for the first time will the world be permitted to witness its great ness In its entirety—in all its unimpair ed strength and grandeur. If this seems like a narrow and pro vincial view, let the horizon of our ob servation be broadened. That it is vastly more than a state or district fair it need only to be known that upward of thirty foreign countries are repre sented, and that a few hours spent viewing their elaborate exhibits will be almost equal to a trip around the world. It will give exhibitors a glimpse of the peculiarities and industrial di mensions of foreign countries that could not otherwise be obtained short of ex tended travel and hard study. In tlie brief space permitted for this subject it will be impossible to name all the attractions, and give all the reasons why they should be seen; b ut a few hard facts in the form of summary may serve as a tonic to stimulate the desire to see. The ground occupied is upward of two hundred acres in Gold en Gate park, the most beautiful park in America. Cost of the buidingsover $700,000. Area’of five main palaces, 186,000 square feet. The splendid spec tacle of these imposing structures is worth crossing the continent to see. More than one-third of their space is occupied by foreign countries. Besides these are a number of unique and spa cious state and county buildings. An electrical court rises 272 feet higli in the Grand central court. The Firth wheel will swing you 150 feet high in the air. There is a genuine mining camp; a cy clorama of the Hawaiian volcanoes; a Japanese tea garden; Chinese, Alaskan and Indian villages and numerous oth er attractions. Wheiu visitors have seen all they wish of the fair, they may take advan-. tage of the amazingly cheap railroad ra:.s to broaden their knowledge of t alifornia. The state is full of interest- ting cities, seaside resorts, mountain retreats and mineral springs that abun dantly repay the expense of a visit, and ample time is allowed for all reasonable trips. Readers who do not understand all tbut is here referred to will be cheerful ly furnished with full information if they will simply make their wants known to the nearest agent of the Southern Pacific company, or to T. H. Goodman, general passenger agent at San Francisco. " Now try This. you nothing and will it will coat ............. surely do you good, if you have > a .. ......... Cough,Cold, or any trouble with throat thri Chest or Lungs. Dr. King’s New Dis covery for ConsuniDtton, Coughs and (’olds is guaranteed to give relief, or money will be paid hack. Sufferers from La Grippe found it just the thing ai.d under its use had a speedy and perfect recovery. Try a sample hottie at our expense and ¡earn for yourself ;ust how good a thing it is. Trial bot tles free at Kogers Bros, drug store. Large size 50c. and $1. 3 Our Ninth Annual Clearance Sale! COMMENCING JANUARY 12th j t LASTINC 30 DAYS All Goods heretofore advertised at 60 PER CENT OF FORMER PRICE Stands good during this Sale. All Other Goods Greatly Reduced. 4 $ t is our aim to clean up our entire ' stock before the arrival of Spring Goods. V $ The only exceptions will be Spool Cotton, Silks, Butterick’s Patterns, Sugar and Flour— these the manufacturers will not allow prices cut. A. J. Apperson. Axes’to Grind Always bring U to the eyes of the small boy who M turns the erank. The Reason That the small boy wants his father to buy his Axes of JONES & ADAMS is that they seldom need grinding. The best of Steel insures a lasting edge, and Jones & Adams’ Axes are made of the Best of Steel. Buy One and Try It Real E.taU. Andrew Hirschbruner and wife to W H Harrison, 2} acres s w .! see 2, t 5 s, r 5w;$620. A F and Emma B Carlson to Samuel and Sarah A Roberts, 81.10 acres sec 1 and 36, t 2 and 3 s, r 4 w; $900. Pacific Real Estate 4 Investment Co to school Dlst No 8, tract No 98 Dundee Orchard Homes No 1; also blk 11 Dun dee; $200. H C and L M Stock to Chas Palmer, lot 2, blk 18, Rowland’s add to Mc Minnville, $68.35. J L Henibree and wife to Coliu Alli- i son. 274.50 acres, pt J N Pearson d 1 c, t! 5 s, r 6 w; $400. Florence E and S L Newell to Colin Allison, lots 3, 4, 5, 6, blk 21 A B Faul- coner's add to Sheridan; $600. Fred Granlioy to D C C Mortenson and Emil Jenson, 148.94 acres, t 2 a, r 3 w; $2700. B P Cardwell to Frank E Berry, lots 3 anil 4, blk 5, Lippincott's first add to' Dayton, $135. Miss Eugenie R Foster to J R Mc Millan, lot 3 and 4. blk 1, Foster’s add to Sheridan, $80. Margaret J Westfall to N G Kirk, 75$ acres, t 3\r 2 w; $850. J im Williams to Daisy Byton,4<i acres t 2 s, r 4 w;$2U0. H P Kimball to M P Johnson,50acres t 5 s, r 5 w; $1000. J C and M P Cooper to A 8 Coojier, lota 13 and 14, blk 9, Wbiteson; $20n. Mrs. E R Foster and J W Foster to R L Churchman, 59.60 acres, pt A B Fatilcoaer d 1 c, 15 a, r 6 w; $40IKi. J 8 and Jeunie Cooper to Nora J Notice is hereby given that I will not be responsible for any debts con- Cooper, lots 15 and 16, blk 18; White- traded by my wife, M. I.. Morrison, son; $100. G H Hibbs to to 8 I Hibbs, 90 81 Titer this date. acres, t 4 s, r 4 w; $4500. Whlteson, Or., January 26, 1*4. Dr Mik«' N.w n«srt Cm M Dr isgMa J. W. M orrison . A Happy New Year to All This Headline May Cause You to Wonder why You Should Be Happy; But Why Not? Has Not Your Grocer Hnpplied you during these hard times with the neeeaaariM of life? To make Your Joys Double Pay your Grocer what you owe him at once and realize what a blessing it is to give as well as to receive. It will be Appreciated, For they have wives and Igthies. who need new gowua, be sides numerous other things, which they have done without that you might not suffer. Now the Time has Arrived When they must have their moyey. This may not have ref erence to you, bnt if you know of any one w ho owes their Grocer yon had better explain tlie matter as it might save embarraaanient as well as expense. It the mean tims re member that WALLACE & WALKER will give full value for every cent you spend with them.