The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904, March 16, 1900, Image 1

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    M’MINNVILLE, ORE., FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1900.
Euteredatthe roztofficcin McMinnville,
as Second-class matter.
VOL. XXX.
One Dollar if paid in advance, Singlenumbersfive cents.
NO. 13.
Ü OUR COLLEGE THE WINNER.
I
Enthusiasm Unbounded On Return of the Delega
tion from Monmouth.
y'
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
ÂVcge table Preparation for As­
si mila ling the Food and Ret? ut«i
ting Ute Stomachs and Bowels of
Bears the
Signature
)IÄNTS - T H1LPKBN
Promolcs Digestion,Cheerful­
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opiuin.Morphine nor Mineral.
N ot N arcotic .
ROVAl BAKIHQ POWOCR CO., NEW YORK.
Matters and things are coming our way, aud the fact that McMinnville is year­
ly becoming more and more a factor in the affairs of the state, is apparent to the
most unobserving. The college is concerned in the latest achievement, and the
winning of the oratorical medal by W. Lair Thompson at Monmouth was the oc­
casion for the most unbounded enthusiasm on his return home. He was given a
free ride from the depot to the postotiice on the shoulders of his fellow-students.
The Baptist church was well filled Monday evening at the public reception and
college rally which was held in honor of the victor. Much enthusiasm was mani­
fested and a very pleasant evening enjoyed. The program, which of necessity was
extempore to a great extent, was an honor to the college and all who took part.
Just before the opening of the program the students of the college marched in and
occupied seats reserved for them, and with the college colors and yells did honor
to the new victor. President Boardman presided at the meeting. The program
opened with a piano duet by Mrs. Annie Evenden and Miss Maud Hobbs, which
met with hearty applause. Prayer was offered by Rev. J. Hoberg. Mayor Malo­
ney was then introduced, and in behalf of the city of McMinnville expressed in a
forcible and humorous way his faith in the college. Rev. A. J. Hunsaker spoke
of OldUrSAMUELPITC^^
Piunpkm Seid“
dix. Senna *
Poaiullr Sufis ~
dtUM See d *
JYppeiiìùnt -
2/z Carbtn aà Soda *
¡¡arm Set J -
Clarified Sugar -
Vudsrvrun never.
!
The
I
A perfect Remedy for Constipa­
tion, Sour Stoniach,Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish­
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.
You Have
Always Bought
Fac Simile Signature of
NEW YORK._____
TORIfi
exact copy of wrapper .
■ESI
w. i, aim iiionr>o>
Prize Orator iu March, 1901
CHAS. V. GALLOWAY
Prizo Orator in February, 1896.
A
»
«
»
»
♦j Is Your Canned Fruit Getting Low?
«
«
»
«9
Save it by buying some of our
»
♦Ì
«
Choice Dried Druits *
♦i
We have a good variety—Clean, Choice and Cheap.
!♦
♦i
r **
♦i The fine product of our Bakery is tlie comment of J»
« our customers each day. We are scrupulously clean i»
♦<
« and neat in the production of all our baked goods. »
We Meet Competition on Groceries.
»
è»
»
L. E. Walker.
>*0'Qfl'0
ooooooooo
TO COMPOUND
i—'
PRESCRIPTIONS
properly it takes time. It requires experience and
a complete knowledge of drugs. It requires the
druggist to have a large variety of drugs—fresh
drugs. He must give the best possible work and
for compensation he must be reasonable. 5A ith the
above facts remember we are careful and strive to
please one and all alike. These are reasons why our
prescription file thribbles all in this county. We
are recognized by doctor and customer alike for be­
ing accurate and dispensing only the purest drugs.
ROGERS BROS.’ Pioneer Pharmacists.
O<XXX><XXXXXXXX><X><X><XXXX>'
Wall Paper
Everything but Ingrains for the next 60
days at a very LARGE DISCOUNT.
Must have room for more paper now
the road.
Yours Truly,
H. C. BURNS
in behalf of the board of trustees, and expressed his pride in the honor just won
by a grandson of the founder oi the institution. Mr. Lyman Latourette, of the
class of 1894, spoke in behalf of the alumni, in congratulating the college and Mr.
Thompson on the victory. Mr. Chas. Galloway, who won the same honor for the
college in February, 1896, shed tears in sympathy for the University of Oregon, his
alma mater, in its defeat, but expressed his pride in the victory as au old student
of the college and a resident of McMinnville.
A beautiful piano quartet was
played by Mrs. Evenden, Miss Crawford, Miss Latourette and Miss Hobbs. Mr.
Jamie McKillop recited a parody on Tennyson’s “Charge of the Light Brigade,”
which did honor to the occasion.
The principal attraction of the evening was the prize oration delivered by Mr.
Thompson. It was listened to with marked attention. Mr. Thompson’s-thoughts
are quite.clear, expressed in good language, and uttered with force. He began by
referring’to our late war with Spain aud to the fact that the world is rife with war.
This led to a consideration of our national policy, which has ever been expansion.
He met the argument that our policy has been moulded by accident by referring
to our past history with special stress on the days of the revolution. Of course our
policy has changed as it applies to details, but not in its main objects of attain­
ment. Our nation has been developed on the principle of expansion. Expansion
is not imperialism. Imperialism is despotism, while expansion is the expression
of the rule of the people. Our country has never taken a forward step except as
the people led in the movement. This has always been our policy, and now we
I must either advance or retreat. To advance we must leave the continent. A call
comes from God and from an enslaved people, demanding that we carry our civil­
ization to others. This call we must obey. Expansion as it is now discussed ap­
plies to the Philippine islands. Several reasons were given showing why we should
aeep these islands. It will give us the means of maintaining our position among
the nations. We must have a doorway to the orient. Our commercial interests
make the same demand. Morality demands retention also. If we abandon them,
they will become the seat of a contention which shall last for years, and which
will result in a worse state than they were when under the rule of Spain. We
must eliminate the present evils and give them our civilization. Our jiolicy has
always been expansion and must always continue so if we are to develop and be of
greatest service to the world.
At the close of the oration President Boardman spoke of the advantages of
such a victory to the college ami city, and appealed for aid from the people to fos­
ter the oratorical spirit 111 the college by raising$500 for a permanent fund, and the
president hopes to raise the remainder by private subscription. During the even­
ing two original poetns were sung. These were understood to be the composition
of two or three of the college students. The one following, entitled “Thompson’s
Victory,” and sung to the air of “We Won t Go Home Till Morning,” was given
after Mayor Maloney's speech;
The College« made a grand mistake,
A h they went hragginK around aii'i abound
$T<> think that they could down old Me.
(IAs they went braggiug around
Lair Thompson won the honored prize,
As they for glory strove and bled,
$He bore it off before their eyes,
||With the purple and the red.||$
NORTH YAMHILL.
HUIT NlfeM AHL OHGAMZLD.
Brown Bros, have sold their butcher
shop to J. M. Bunn.
W. C. Miller and wife of McMinnville
were iu our city Monday last.
Mose Johnson, the populist chief, was
iu our city Monday last. Guess he has
got the "bee” in his ear agaiu.
Hon. Lee Laughlin visited Portland
Tuesday last.
Chas. Smith of Trask was in our city
during the week. He is out in the inter­
est of the Bell Telephone Co , who are
thinking of ruuniug a liue from this
place to Tillamook.
Miss Grace Fox went to Astoria Tues­
day to attend the funeral of her uncle,
James Fox.
J. W. Redd shipped a carload of hogs
from this place to Portland Tuesday.
J. M. Bunn sheared his goats last week
and had 16 nannies and 2 billies that
sheared 7?,' pounds each, on an average.
This, we think, is a record beater. The
clip from these goats at the present prife
would be about *2.60 each, which is the
next thing to a claim in Alaska.
II. F. Bedwell has sold his fine Shire
stallion, True Briton, to parties near
Newberg.
The entertainment and luncheon giv­
en at the M. E. church Saturday even­
ing, was well attended and greatly en­
joyed by all. Miss Ethel Harris of Mc­
Minnville treated the audience to one of
her recitations, which was complimented
by everybody present.
Mrs. Sarah Hutchcroft, wife of Robert
T. Hutchcroft, died at her home two
miles west of this place, on Sunday eve­
ning, and was buried Tuesday at the
Pike cemetery, Rev. Leach preaching
the funeral. She leaves a husband and
three small children to mourn her loss,
The husband and family have the sym-
pathv of the entire neighborhood.
Miss Zola Lantis, aged 22 years, died
at her home in Pike on Monday, March
12th, of consumption, and was buried at
the Pike cemetery on Wednesday, Rev.
Leach preaching the funeral.
Allulllrr
l.lghtuiiig
Bolt Struck
lamhill Comity In Choice
oi President.
AU1TV.
A new sidewalk has been built in front
of the Odd Fellows hall. Now then,
u hy not put in seats and a good stage,
aud those who rent the hall will be
much accommodated.x^nesides, all the
citizens will rise up and call you blessed.
Mrs. Claud LeMasters has been mak­
ing her parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Jas. Ham­
ilton, a visit the past few days.
Mrs. M. E. Holmes is spending the
week in Portland, working in a whole­
sale millinery house.
Mr. Geo. Elertnan of Ohio, a nephew
to P. P. Durrant, is stopping here, and
is highly pleased with our climate and
beautiful scenery.
Quite a large number of the young
people from here went out to the homo
of Miss Stella Kinman last Saturday
night and spent the evening very pleas­
antly.
Dr.-Woods is happy over the advent
into his bouse of a baby girl.
Many tales are going the rounds these
days aud some events of rather an ex­
citing nature are taking place. Whether
these tales are true and events continue,
time alone will tell,and the prophet who
would dare foretell the outcome would
be looked upon with suspicion.
NEWKEHG,
On Sunday last Prof. A. Bittner Of
Lafayette seminary occupied the pulpit
Hu helped increaso the fame of Me.
The road was hard and very steep,
oi the Evangelical church here.
As he the prize so surely won.
A- they so madly waved their hand’,
Dr. E. W. Rossiter and son left for
JAtid now we strive to pay him back
JOId Me. left them behind to weep.
||For all that he has done.||4
IlBuund fast with purple bands ||i
their new home at Forest Grove on Sat­
urday and on Monday Mrs. Rossiter
“McMinnville, the Gem of the Valley,’’was given after the president’s appeal. went by way of Portland.
Saturday evening about thirty young
It was sung to the air of “Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean,” and was as follows:
friends of Miss Edith McRea gave her a
Old McMinnville, the gem of the valley;
surprise party at her home near the riv­
The shrine of the brave and the iree,
er. A jolly time was bad by them.
Our college, our college forever,
The cause of tonight's joyous rally,
Our glorious college s hymn,
A state offers homage to thee:
Mr. A. P. Fletcher and family from
May the wreaths it has won never wither;
T hy students with gladness assemble,
Lafayette visited over Sunday with Mrs.
Nor the star of its glory grow dim
When victory’s palm is in view,
May the students united ne’er sever,
Thy banner makes colleges tremble,
Fletcher’s parents, Hon. J. C. Nelson
But they to their colors prove true !
When borne by our Thompson so true.
and wife.
Old McMinnville College forever,
Three cheers for our Thompson so true.
C ho . —Then cheer for McMinnville anew.
Thq concert given by the Wilder harp
Then cheer for McMinnville anew,
and string quartet of Portland for the
Our banner makes colleges tremble
benefit of the Baptist church of New­
When borne by our Thompson so true.
berg was fine, and a success financially.
The meeting closed with benediction by Rev. A. J. Hunsaker.
C. E. Smith and wife are away from
town for a few days.
A number of persons have had tele­
Wood Kid Notice.
Uharlev Deach has secured a acbool
phones put in their houses, and Newberg
now assumes metropolitan airs.
for the spring term near Dewey where
Notice is hereby given that the board
he will move bis family and household
Colnmbu* School Note*.
of directors of school district No. 40,
effects for the present....... In the mu­
Yamhill county, Oregon, will receive
Since the fine weather set in we are
nicipal election held at Dundee the first
sealed bids tip to six o’clock p. m. on marching into the building.
of the week, the anti-saloon ticket was
Reviews have been the main thing
Monday, March 19th, 19o0, for 40 cords
elected by a vote of about two to one.
of old fir wood, including the heart of this week, and some of them are a little
1 The Graphic is exceedingly glad to con­
hard.
the wood, and for 40 cords of grub oak
gratulate <>nr neighbore on the backbone
Monday morning this question was
wood, none of which shall be lesa than asked: “What’s the matter with this ge­
, they have shown in this election. As
three inches in diameter. Said wood to ometry class this morning?” Tommie:
usual the sal<x>n men tnunifest a dispo-
be delivered not later than August 1st, “There was a show in town last night."
sition to die bard, as it is rei>orted that
The loth grade intends to meet anti
1900. Right reserved to reject any and
they assert that they will contest the
elect officers next week, preparatory to
all bide.
B. F. R hodes ,
election on the ground that some of the
the graduation exercises.
11-3
School Clerk.
’ men elected on the council are not prop­
Mrf. R. Churchill, Berlin, Vt., Gaye,
erty owners.—Graphic.
< urr a fold III One Day.
“Our baby was covered with running
Garden seed 3c a pa< kage at the
DeWitt’i Witch Hazel Salve
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets. floret.
Grange store.
All druggist, refund money if it fails to cured her.” A tpecific for pilefl and
Beware of worth lees
The ReroETYR and Weekly Oregonian cure. The genuine has L. B. Q. on each wkin di flea flee.
i tablet. For sale by Rogers Broa.
47-6 counterfeits. Rogers Bros.
I one rear for *2, strictly in advance
The Cured Fruit Association of the Pa­
cific northwest came into legal existence
tn Portland last week. It was fully in­
corporated, electors chosen, stock sub­
scribed and plans for work formulated.
Its final success now depend* entirely
upon support given by the many small
growers. .Many large prune orChardists
are represented in the organization, and
are almost a unit for co-operation.
While the Cured Fruit Association of
the Pacific northwest is organized, abeo-
William 'jallom/ay
lutely and completely, its present exis­
tence is in a measure an experiment.
The electors and officers now chosen are
not expected to perform the vast work of
marketing the crop, should the associa­
tion be in Hltape for the coming season.
They are instructed to organize the cam­
paign to get the growers into line, and
when all the districts ate fully repre­
sented and time has been spent in de­
liberating over the capacity of officers,
lite executive force ot the association,
who are to handle its business affairs,
will be named. Fourteen of the 16 di­
rectors have been named, and these di­
rectors have all power iu their keeping ;
but wheu the annual meeting in June is
called, it is the purpose to name .& new
set of officers throughout, that the full­
est opportunity may be given all grow­
ers to have a voice.
lion. Wm. Galloway of this county
was chosen president, than whom fruit­
growers could have found no greater en­
thusiast or harder worker in the cause.
He is also chairman of the board of di­
rectors. J. H. Fletcher, of Vancouver is
first vice-president, J. P. McMinn of
Walla Walla is second vice-president,
Henry E. Doach of Portland is secretary,
Wilbur K. Newell of Dilley is treasurer,
W. W. Cotton of Portland is consulting
attorney, and C. E. Stuart of Medford,
A. C. Churchill of Newberg, and C. R.
Stucad of Blulock, Wash., together with
the first vice-president and president,
constitute the executive committee.
Ttio conveution resolved itself into a
stockboldeis' meeting, aud subscriptions
progressed so well that more than
enough memtiers were down to take up
50 per cent of the *500 capital stock fixed.
Those subscribing from this county and
the districts they represent, were as fol­
lows :
It. O. Jones, Amity; A. C.
Churchill, Newberg; Schneider Bros.,
North Yamhill; W. K. Allen, Newberg,
E. M. Arthur, Newberg; J. W. Smith,
Newberg; E. L. French, Newberg; H.
F. Allen, Newberg; E. C. Craven, New­
berg; L. C. Miles,Newberg; A. M. Fann­
ing, Sheridan; Z. T. Davis, Dundee
~
;
Louis Wambsgati, Dayton.
A. C.
Churchill was chosen director for this
county.
.11 orc It 12th, 1900
The St. Charles store will have been
iu business one year. On the whole it
has been satisfactory to us, and we be­
lieve to our patrons also
We make
this promise now, if we live we will be
in better shape next year to do business
than the past. Our single aim is to
please our customers and get a profit on
each and every article we sell. No baits.
Polite and appreciative attention. Ev­
erybody is our friend.
N. E. K egg .
I or Male.
A fine home in Fairlawn addition.
A good 1 '/i atory house, good barn, plen­
ty of fruit, all cleared and enclosed by
picket and board fence. Inquire of
13m2
W. R. D ebby ,
Lafayette.
Prohibition, County Convention.
The prohibition convention for Yambill
countv will be lieid at the court houM in
McMinnville, March'23d, 1U00, at 10:30«,,
a. m., for the purpoee of nominating a
full county ticket for the auffragee of the
people at the ensuing election and to
organize a prohibition county club.
Every prohibitionist in the county i. en-
1 titled to a eeat in this convention, and
all are earnooily invited to be present.
DeWitt’s Little Early Risers purify
the blood, cleau the liver, invigorate the
system. Famous little pills for consti­
pation and liver troubles. Rogers Bros.