The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904, March 23, 1900, Image 8

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Tick ?
.Ellas Maun, formerly ot Hie City
The Page woven wire fencing at 65c Siliooli, Writes ot Her New field..
and 75c a rod. See E. Estes.
Unalaska, Alaska, is the oldest settle­
Mrs. M. Underwood and eon Delos
ment on the Aleutian islands. It is sit­
have been quite sick this week.
uated on Unalaska island, strung along
Largest stock of bulk garden Beede al half a mile just back of a curved and
Daniele’ produce market.
pebbly beach. The mountains rise all
Wanted—Wool and mohair, by M. aliout the harbor straight out of the sea
IJ. Hendrick.
from one thousand to two thousand feet,
P.e mire to Hee Fred Cooper in Ida car­ ami green to their summit with grass
Ridge after ridge, summit
toon work Friday night at the opera aud moss.
after summit, fades out one behind the
other into the oblivion of distance. The
Mies Jessie Bond returned a few days
only trees on the island are a couple ol
ago from a two months visit with rela­
clumps of spruce set out years ago by
tives in Illinois.
the Russians. Beautiful little fresh wa­
Logan & Bradley, the barbers, have ter lakes abound everywhere in the green
made considerable decorative improve­ valleys. Mt. Makuskin, an active volca­
ment in the interior of their place of no ten miles away, can be plainly seen
from the townsite.
A loud ticking watch is not always the
best timer. Usually the stronger the tick
the greater the need of attention
tick of a good watch in good condition is
quite modest; in fact, can scarcely be
heard. The man who is always putting
his watch to his ear to hear if it still
ticks, is helping his “ticker” tick its
life away.
Don’t wait for your watch to stop tick­
ing. Save time, money, worry and your
watch by prevention.
“An ounce of
prevention is worth a pound of cure” in
watch care. Have it cleaned and oiled
regularly every eighteen months.
warraut all work. Some warrants don’t
First Secu lar church next Sunday at
warrant. Ours DO.
8 p. m., lecture by Nettie Olds llaight.
W m . F. D iklschnkider & B ro .,
Subject, “The Devil in a Pulpit.”
McMinnville’s Reliable Jewelers.
sical program.
Every one cordially
Timber Land Act June 3, 1878.—Notice for
Be sure to attend the entertainment at
the opera house Friday night for the ben­
efit of the High school base ball team.
United States Land Office,
Oregon City. Oregon, March 11,1900.
OTICE is hereby given that in compliance
with the provisions of the act oi congress
Elmer Hoskins returned from Cen­
of June 3, 1878, entitled “An act for the sale of
He has
timber lands in ihe States of California, Oregon, tralia, Wash., on Tuesday.
Nevada and Washington Territory,” as extend­
ed to all the public land states by act of August been ill from malaria during part of his
4. 1892, Almon E. Lodge of Portland, county of absence.
Multnomah, State of Oregon, has thia day filed
in this office his sworn statement No. 5167, for
Harvey Fleiscbauer left on Monday
the purchase of the NE‘i of Section No. 32 in
Township No. 1 S. Range No. 6 W., and will oiler for Hoquiam, Wash., where he expect­
proof to show that the land sought is more valu­
able for its timber or stone than for agricultural ed to engage in the wale of a number of
purposes, and to establish his claim to said land useful household articles.
before the Register and Receiver of this office al
Oregon City, on Saturday, the 2d day of June,
A. B. Apperson and wife of Astoria
He names as witnesses Paul Rossman, A. T. came up to McMinnville on Saturday,
Kelliher and Chas. Delaney of Salem, Oregon,
and visited over Sunday with Mr. Apper-
and Mrs. A. E. Lodge oi Portland, Oregon.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the Hon’s mother and sister, now here from
above described lands are requested to file their
claims in this office on or before said 2d day of Sitka, Alaska.
June, 1900
CHAS. B MOORES, Register.
The old residence that stood on the
site of the new Burns block has been
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.—Notice
bought by F. C. Ferguson, and is being
for Publication.
moved to his lots at corner of Court and
B streets, to be fitted up to rent as a
United States Land Office, Oregon City, Ore.
March 14. Tu«>
OTICE is hereby given that in compliance
with the provisions of lhe act of congress
of June S, 1S7H, entitled "An act for the safe ol DeWitt’s Little Early Risers purify
timber lands in lhe States of California, Oregon, the blood, clean the liver, invigorate the
Nevada and Washington Territory," aiextended
to all »he public laud states by act ot August 4, system. Famous little pills for consti­
1892, Emma E. Lodge oi Portland, county ol pation ami liver troubles.
Rogers Bros.
Multnomah. State of Oregon, tins this day tiled
in this office iter sworn statement No. .dot;, for
the purchase of the SE*i of Section No. 3'2, in
Township No. 1 S„ range No. *» W., and will offer last of the week from Watsonville, Cajif.,
to show (hat the land sought Is more valuable
for it, timber orsioue than for agricultural pur w here she had been visiting for some
poses, and to establish her claim to said land be­ time. She brought home some heads of
fore the Register and Receiver of Hits ollie.- at
Oregon City,Oregon, on Saturday, the 2d day of wheat, an orange and some blooming
June, 1900.
She names as witnesses Paul Rossman, A. T. alfalfa, to show Oregonians the advance
Kelliher and Chas. Itelaney, of Salem, Oregon, of the season down there.
and Almon E. Lodge of Portland, Oregon.
Any aud all persons claiming adversely the
John Gault made a very short sojourn
above-described lands are requested to Hie their
claims in this office on or before said 2d dav of at Sumpter last week, finding that he
Juue, 1900.
CHAS. B MOORES, Register
had antedated the busy season about six
weeks, and that when it does open there
are plenty of men on the ground to do
the work to be had.
He returned home
OTICE is hereby given that the undersigned
has duly Hied In the County Court for after contracting a hard cold from the
Tamhlll county, State of Oregon, his iinal ac
of climate.
Pneumonia is quite
count as administrator ot the estate of A. May
Sawyer, deceased, and said court has set Tues prevalent at Sumpter.
day. the 1st day of May, A. 1). 1900. at the hour
ot »me o'clock in the afternoon of said day, as
the time, and the county court room in the court
house at McMinnville. In sahl county, as the
place to hear said llnal account, and of objec­
tions thereto, and to the settlement thereof
Dated this March I4tlt, A. D. 1900.
Administrator of the estate ol A. May Saw yer,
C. A. Wallace is now sole owner of the
fair ground site, having the past week
bought the one-third interest held by
Wayman Hembree, paying therefor $1,-
i»0t). On Tuesday Mr. Hembree bought
the fine residence property of Judge
Ramsey, paying $2,01)0. He will take
Cure a Cold in One I> h > .
possession May 1st by moving front
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets. Monmouth to this city.
Judge Ramsey
All druggists.refund money if it falls to will remove to Salem.
cure. The genuine has L. B. Q. on each
The organization of a bible stimtnei
tablet. For sale by Kogers Bros.
47-0 {school to bold yearly meetings in the
college grove at this place, has just been
lor Male.
etfected through the efforts of Prof.
It will he
A tine home in Fairlawn addition. Ralph Storey ami others
A good 1 !, story house, good bard, plen­ interdenominational and permanent in
ty of fruit, all cleared uik I eniloseil by character, and will draw to this city
picket and board fence. Inquire of
some eminent instructors in biblical lore.
W. K. D i khv ,
A session of about ten dais will be held
. each summer. The date for this year's
meeting is not yet fixed.
Prohibition Count,- < oiiveualou.
It is said that the agents of the Rex
The prohibition convention lor Yamhill
county will be held at the court house in Portrait company of Chicago, who can-
McMinnville, March 23d, IvOO, at 10 .30 1 vanned this town in January for enlarged
a. m., for the purpose of nominating a
full county ticket lor the suffrages of the pictures, taking a large number of or-
people at lhe ensuing election ami to »lers and bimlutg people to take frames
organize a prohibition county club. on their misrepresentation, all lost their
Every prohibitionist in the county is en­ job when the facts became known to the
titled to a Heat in this convention, ami
company. The frames are still stored at
all are earnestly invited to be present.
j Wallace A Walker’s, ami will he sold for
We have saved many doctor bills since the freight paid by them, if nut redeem» »1
we began using Uliamlierlain's Cough at the expiration of three months.
Remedy tn our home.
We keep a l>ut- good manv of the photographs taken by
tie open all the time and whenever any the agents have never been returned to
of iny family or myself liegin to catch
Cold we liegin Io use the cough remedy, the owners.
At the Christian church last Sunday
and as a result we never have to send
away for a doctor ami incur a large doc­ evening the large auditorium was filled,
tor bill, for Chamberlain's Cough Rem , and the doors con netting with the lecture
edy never fails to cure, it is certainly a
medicine of great merit ami worth
D room were opened to accommodate the
8. Mearkle, general merchant ami farm­ unusually large audience assembled to
er, Mattie. Bedford county. I’ennsyl- listen to Pastor Lindsey’s discourse on
For sale by Howortb A Co., the "Theater, and the Greatest Actor of
the Age,” and the music of the Shaw
------- •-
company’s orchestra, which wa» there
<11 II Cl.I KIIIM, I 1ST.
by s|s*cial invitation to remler selections.
The departure of the company for Eu­
We have sj>ecial arrangements with gene the next morning evidenced a warm
the following
leading publications, reciprocal friendship between the dram­
whereby we are able to offer them in atists and many citizens.
As the train
connection with our own at exceedingly pulled away Mr Shaw Ln re» I hie head
low rates, as follows. The Rki»>kiKH and exclaimed with his illimitable or-
banity : “Good bye, McMinnville; Gud
Weekly Inter <>»■» <n
11 ■ bless you!”
St. LotiUGlobe-Deniocrst. wtm weekly
. 1 "0
Rural NorthweM. Portland. M int monthly 1 25
Oresoutan. weekly
McClure’» Maaartne, monthly
The Psctlle Hotneatemi. weekly
1 <ti
t'oamopolltau Maaarine, monthly ....
I S6
The Weekly San Franctoeo Call
. 1 70
The Weekly New York Tribune
1 .' >
The Tri-weekly New York Tribune
2 00
Demnreat • Family Magazine
1 75
Met all's Monthly Magartne
The Oregon Teachers' Monthly
.......... 1 SO
Word A Works »monthly» and Hick» alm'nc 1.7'•
It is very bar,! to stand idly by and
see our dear ones sutler while awaiting
the arrival of the doctor.
An Albany
N. Y. dairyman called at a drug store
there lor a doctor to come and see his
child, then very sick with croup.
finding the doctor in, lie left word for
bun to come at once on his return
also bought a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remeitv. which he lio|»ed would
give some relief until the doctor should
arrive. In a few hours he returne»!. say­
ing the doctor need not Come, as the
■ ■ » a»- —
child was mneli better. The druggist,
care a Cold In One On,.
Otto Scholz, says the family has since
Taks Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets worn mended Chamberlain’s
Remedy to their neighbors and friends
All druggists refund money if it fails to until he has a constant demand foi it
care. The genuine lias L. B. Q. on each from that part of me country. For sale
Co., druggists.
tablet. For sale by R»-gers Brue
47-fij by Howorth
Unalaska has a population of over
three hundred, consisting of Aleutes, a
mixture of Russians, Americans, Creoles,
so-called, and a few Americans as com­
pany and government officials.
We can notice but two seasons; winter
begins in October and ends in May, when
summer suddenly asserts herself for the
rest of the year. The winters are mild,
but col<l and dry; the summers are mild,
foggy and damp
The temperature is
rarely as low as zero. The average tem-
]>erature is about 50 degrees in summer
ami 30 degrees in winter. Storms come
up very suddenly. The wind blows so
hard at times that it is difficult to keep
your footing. Snow gets all the way
from eighteen inches to five feet deep on
a level. In June, July and part of Au­
gust the whole earth is green with grass
covered with flowers of brilliant colors—
one of the finest botanical fields known
There are a number of nice, comfortable
houses in Unalaska. Besides the Alaska
Commercial Company buildings, Jessie
Lee Home, government school aud other
buildings for government officials, the A.
C. company have built several one-story
frame houses for the natives they em­
ploy. Two families occupy each house.
There are a few native houses called
“banabras.” The banabra, if well built,
makes a dry shelter. An excavation is
made in the earth ten or twelve feet
square and three or four feet deep. A
wooden frame is then put in this sub­
cellar, and the earth is thrown back
against and over it, with an outer wall
of carefully cut sod laid up a foot or two,
sloping down to a well thatched roof.
The entrance to the banabra is through
a low doorway that is made to a small
storm hallway. This shields another
little door which opens into the living
room. The ceiling is about five feet
high, the floor is of plank or hard trod­
den earth with grass mats spread over it.
A single window is put at the opposite
end of the room from the door. A stove
stands in the center of the room. They
usually have one or two small beds; for
style, however, for they sleep on the
floor on a lot of rags with their clothes
Fish is the staff of Aleutian daily life.
They vary this with all the tea, sugat
and anything they are able to purchase
from the stores in the grocery line. Tlit
average Aleute is not large, the hair 1»
coarse, straight and black, prominent
cheek bones, broad nose, small, jet bli^k
eyes, thick lips. They are short lived.
A great many of them die with the con­
sumption. They are a very quiet ami
peaceable class of people.
Most all
speak Russian and Alaute, and under­
stand English, but a great many do not
speak it. Aleutes are very fond of mu­
sic ami have a correct ear. This accounts
for their being good dancers. Most ev­
ery child can play a harmonica, and can
be heard playing 011 the streets any time.
An uccordeon is a favorite instrument
with them.
Unalaska has an Aleute brass Land,
and it is indeed a creditable organiza­
tion. The natives are very fond of drink.
Their native drink is "quass.”
It is a
fermentation of flour, water, sugar and
dried fruit of any kind. They all cele­
brate their "names day,” and go about
it in full resolution to have a stirring and
vociferous time. Their neighbors are all
invited in. They gather around a barrel
ot quass and spend the evening in drink­
ing. Husband and wife get drunk to­
gether. They don't know anything more
until again it is day, and very often don't
go home all day. They have about two
hundred holidays tn a year, aud they are
all celebrated the same way. But very-
few crimes are ever committed.
Gold has been «liscovere»! about two
miles from Unalaska, where a three-
stamp mill is 111 operation with a very
fair show of success, ami sulphur about
the crater of Mt. Makuskin has been
taken out. A company from Boston is
to liegin work there again as soon as
spring opens.
On the shortest days there is almost
seven hours of daylight.
Don't notice
much difference tietween the short »lavs
here ami a cloudy day when it is raining
in Oregon.
Pigs, sheep, cattle and chickens are
raised in small numbers. There are five
or six reindeer on the island, brought
here from Siberia. Fresh water ducks,
sea birds. grouse ami geese .»re very I
plentiful Ravens are the village pets.
Dutch harbor is about a fifteen minute
walk from Unalaska. The North Amer­
ica Commercial company is located
there ami the Alaska Commercial coni
panv at Unalaska. They do the princi­
pal business of the Aleutian islands
There is a postotfice at both these places.
Mail steamers come once a month.
steamers to and from St. Michael and
Nome stop here for coal. They are also
the rendezvous for U. S. revenue cutters
and for British gunboats doing patrol or
guard duty in the Bering sea—a point ol
all arrivals for and from this vast area.
They are most fitly cltoseu ami beauti­
fully located.
F rancks M ann .
------ ► »•» ------
W ashington, D. C., March 10th, 1900.
Congress has lieeu occupied with im­
portant questions that have excluded all
other subjects. These are the financial
bill and the Puerto Rico measure, the
last one of the most interesting subjects
of the present time. It seems that this
favored isle had been more gently treat­
ed by Spain than any other of her insu
lar dominions. Since the American oc­
cupation it has been ravaged by storm
and had no market for her products. Its
people are suffering great hanlsbips ami
the determination is to offer them good
terms, to make their lots as comfortable
as we can.
Representative Mooily is working to
get favorable consideration in the house
tor Senator Simon’s bill that passeil the
senate, providing for the enlargement ol
the old post office building at Portland.
The committee on public buildings had
determined not to pass any new bills of
that character this session, but it is un­
derstood they may report favorably for
increase of some appropriations already
made to enable construction to proceed
where work has been delayed by in­
creased cost of labor and materials over
the first estimate.
He also has been
giving careful attention to two other
bills of importance to his district, that
Senator McBride has passed in the sen­
ate : S. B. 945, for launch for Astoria
customs service; and S. B. 359, making
Astoria a port to and from which duti­
able goods can be shipped in bond. He
has also been impressing on the public
lands committee of which he is a mem­
ber, another important hill (of Senator
McBride’s) that passed the senate a short
while ago, for repayment of $1.25 per
acre to settlers on forfeited railroad
lands, who had paid $2 .50 per acre under
former laws.
Representative Tongue is one of the
busiest men in congress.
When I saw
him last he had two typewriters at work
and tells me that it requires that many
experts to do his correspondence.
lets no business go unanswered but all
letters are replied to immediately. The
work of a congressman is drudgery if he
attends to the w^ints of his constituents.
There are no more hard working men in
this city than the Oregon delegation.
Mr. Tongue has been drawing up a list
of the. new post offices he has had crea­
ted and we counted 62, fourteen of them
in Lane county. During the three years
he has been in congress there has been
much improvement in postal sen-ice in
the first district, many weekly routes
having been increased to semi-weekly,
tri-weekly or daily, so that mail facil
ities have greatly increased.
During that time he has secureil 275
original pensions, or increase of pen­
sions before granted. These have add­
ed to his district revenue over $2,000
per month. He has now in his hands
fully a thousand other pension claims
that will receive his attention as fast as
he can find time.
He has taken firm attitude and makes
speeches 011 the gokl standard.
One of
these was on the Teller resolution to pay­
bonds itl silver. When the republican
congressional committee two years ago
got up a campaign document, they quot­
ed front speeches made by five distin­
guished men, and used that made by
Mr. Tongue.
He has taken strong ground for ex­
pansion anil made a plea tor annexation
of Hawaii. He advocates the election of
United States senators by vote of the
people; while he made no speeches on
the tariff, be worked successfully to se­
cure protection for the fruits and pro­
ducts of the Pacific coast.
Appropriations for the Willamette and
Yatnhill rivers for the 2b years Irotti 1871
to 1897—lhe time of his coming to con­
gress—were $288,51x1; during the last
three years they aggregated $160 000, or
live times the annual sum for the pre-
ceiling 26 years.
Experience means
much for the constituents of a congress­
man, for he lias, if he deserves promo­
tion, lieen placeil on important com­
mittees. If really influential he may he
chairman of some committee.
Tongue belongs to one very important
committee ami is a committee chairman
Much to have accomplished within three
years. "The irresistible logic of events"
is receive.I as proof positive There was
110 influence to secure .for an Oregon
member such promotion, save personal
Membership of important committees
commands friendship from many who
desire to pass measures pending.
success of a congressman redounds to
the advantage of lus constituents.
congressmen occupy good position» ami
Oregon is favored.
No new man can
till such positions until lie has enrneii
them; the man who has realized success,
has certainty for greater success in the
Senator Simon passed his first bill
through tile senate a few days since: S.
B. 3840, to enlarge the old post office
building at Portland, appropriating
$150,000 for the purpose.
The senator
had recently introduced this bill ami
diligently presse»! it as member of the
committee on public buildings. Within
a few days he secureil favorable action
and the bill is now before the house
Though there is disposition to make no
new appropriations for public buildings,
Senator Simon hopes that they will con­
sent to improve a building *0 iieceronrv.
ei»l*ecia1lv when lie can show that it has
t>een pronounced unsale for years past
by engineers, and the Portland bar has
presented the need of the aildition asktd
tor. Senator Simon has work to »Io on
the judiciary committee that is import­
ant anil takes much time; he has other
committee work anil »levotes himself to
advancing all measures needful to Ore­
The following list of Senator Mc­
Bride's bills that have passed during the
last thirty days. shows that his industry
in getting early reports from committees
on his bills has born good fruit:
S B. 359, designating Astoria as a port
to and from which dutiable goods may
be shipped iu bond without delay for
payment of duties at the port of first
S B. 945. appropriating five thousaml
dollars to hny a launch for the use of
custom house officials at Astoria tn
boarding vessels.
S. B. 343. granting a pension to Mrs.
Mary J. Freeman of Portland, passed
the senate January 29th.
S. B. 354, granting a ¡tension of ft2 a
month to Catharine L. Nixon, a soldier's
widow, passed the senate February 20th.
S. B. 346, granting a pension to Mrs
Arethusa Wright of Sheridan, Oregon,
passed the senate January 30th.
S. B. 349, granting a pension to James
II. Coventon of Hood River, Oregon,
passed the senate January 29U1.
S. B. 354. granting a pension to Vin­
cent DeFrietas of Portland, Oregon,
passed the senate January 29th.
But the bill 111 which the senator is
most interested is S B. 340, to pension
Lmiian war veterans of Oregon and other
states, chiefly in the interest of pioneer
soldiers of Oregon and Washington,
After working hard to get an early favor­
able report-on this bill, which interests
so many old Oregonians, »Mr. McBride
made ail effort on the first of February
to take the bill out of its place on the
calendar, and pass it by unanimous con­
A half dozen or^more senators
seem to want to amend the bill so as to
take in soldiers of later Indian wars, and
finally it had to be laid aside for regular
order. Since that time the senator has
explaineil the bill to the objecting sena­
tors, so that when it came up a few days
ago not a single objection was made and
tile bill passed.
Senator McBride is
highly gratified over this result and has
called on the speaker of the house to in­
duce him to favor the bill. Represen­
tatives Tongue and Mooilv are already
doing active work for the bill, ami will
urge early action by the committee of
The passage of eight of Senator Mc­
Bride's bills during the last thirty days
evidence his industry and his influence
in tile senate. Other proof, if any were
needed, of his high standing among re­
publican leaders, is found in his recent
appointment on the executive committee
of the republicau congressional com­
mittee, which consists ot one member of
congress from each state. On this exec­
utive committee of nine members, there
are but three senators, Proctor of Ver­
mont, formerly secretary of war, and
Gallinger of New Hampshire, ami Sen­
ator McBride of Oregon. To be one of
three senators selected to manage a
great campaign, is no small compliment
to a senator of less than five year’s ser­
vice in congress.
Another honor lately conferred on
Senator McBride, was his appointment
on the republican committee to decide
the order of business for the senate, the
other members being Senators .Allison,
Aldrich, Hanna, Hale, Woicott, Cullom,
Sewall, and Spooner. This is called the
"steering committee” and practically
decides what bills shall have priority of
consideration in the senate. Republican
senators could give no stronger evidence
of their confidence in Senator McBride
than by placing him on this important
committee, among the veteran leaders
of the senate.
These appointments
show that republican senators consider
McBride worth}- of the highest trusts for
the party and the country.
ought to be proud that helWiative son in
the senate has attained such standing in
so short a time.
The Shasta Route
I.eave Portland...........
I.eave Albany............ -
Arrive al Ashlaml
San Francisco.
7:00 p.
10:50 p.
1,3.» a.
s:15 a.
Ogden ...................... ..5:4 » a. m. 11:45 a. m
Denver .................... ...... ‘LOO a. in. 9:00 a. m
....7:2.» a. m. , 25
Chicago................... ....7:15 a. Ill. 9:30 a m
Los Angeles............ ..... 120 p. in.
El P»‘<»................... ... 6.OÜ p. in.
tì'iiu a ni.
Citv of Mexico .. ..... 9: »7 a. m.
Houston ................. .....1AM) a. m.
New Orleans........ ....6:25 p. in.
Washington........... ....6 12 a. in.
New York............... .12:43 p. iu.
7.00 a. m
6:30 a. m.
9:55 a in
4:00 a. m
6:25 p. in
6:42 a in
12:43 p. ni
Pullman ami Tourist cars on both trains
Chair cars Sacramento to Ogden and El Pan»
ami Tourist cars to Chicago, St. Loui.s New Or
leans and Washington.
Connecting at San Francisco with several
steamship lines ft r Honolulu. Japan, China,
I’iiilippines, Central and .South America.
See MR. W. MERKIMAN, agent at McMinn­
ville station, or address
Gen. Passenger Agent.
Portland, Or.
Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
blood purifiers, they fil­
ter out lhe waste or
impurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
their work.
Pains, aches and rheu­
matism come from ex­
cess of uric acid in the
blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin­
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and is sold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty-
cent and one-dollar siz- I
es. You may have a
sample bottle by mail Home of swmnp-ltoot.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
the Christian Church.
The attempt to eliminate the super­
natural from Christianity and yet retain
its spiritual power is like an effort to ent
down a tree and yet retain its fruit seas» n
ami grateful shade.
The best way to have a stalwart Chris­
tian character is to plant it right out of
doors in the great field of Christian use­
I know jou appreciated our services
last Lord’s day at the Christian church
and we appreciated you.
Come again
next Lord’s day ami bear the following
subjects discussed:
Morning subject,
“The Immaculate Conception oi Jesus;”
evening subject, “The Wedding.” Our
choir was at its best Lord's day evening.
—Arnolil Lindsey.
Dyspepsia Cure.
Digests what you cat.
It art i flcially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon­
structing the exhausted digestive or­
gans. It is t he latest discovered digest­
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It in­
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache,Gastralgia.Cramps,and
all other results of imporfeetdigestion
'In divorce the < urfew.
A number of citizens met in the hall
in Union block on Monday evening to
discuss the nee»! of enfori iug certain city
ordinances which have been dead letters,
paiticularly the one relating to the
roaming of the streets bv minors at
night. Secs. 7 ami 8 of ordinance No.
141 provides as follows:
Sec 7—That any person or persons
who may be found roaming about the
streets at night after the hour of 12
o’clock without having any lawful busi-
nees upon the streets at that time, shall
upon conviction thereof liefore the re­
corder’s court lie punished l»v a tine not
less than $2. .80 nor more than $15, or by
imprisonment in the city jail not lees
than one »lay nor inure than 7 davs, or
both, al the discretion of li e court.
Sec. 8—That no minor under the age
of 15 years shall l»e permitted to go
abroad upon or wander about the stieets
of the citv of Mi'Mituiville alter the hour
of nine o’clock at night from the first of
Septenilier to the first of April nor after
the hour of ten o’clock at night from
April let to the 1st of Sept... units-» such
minor shall have lhe permission of his
or her parents or guardian or shall lie
aivompanieil by such parent or guardim,
or unless such minor shall have neces­
sary business upon the st net or streets,
an»i any minor who shall violate the
provisions of this section shall upon con­
viction thereof before the recorder's
court lie lined not less than $1 nor more
than $5, or l»e imprisoned in the city jail
not less than one nor more than two
days or both at the discretion of the
The meeting resolved I 1 cir» ulate |>e-
tilions for signatures, ami to take them
in person t»eforc the city council at its
next regular meeting, asking for the ap-
¡toinliiient of deputies to assist the mar­
shal in enforcing this ordinance, ami to
smemi the same by raiding the age limit
to 16. The petitions are being numer-
oiih I v signed.
....SJ’-O a. m.
12.30 p. in.
. 12
a. m.
•:oo p in.
7 4 > p. m.
Prvoared by E. C. DeWitt a Co.. Chicago.
I' Dr Shilohs7j
» Cough and
s m
Cure Zi
This is beyond question the
most successful Coti^h Medi­
cine ever known to science: a
few doses invariably cure the
worst cases of Cough, Croup
and Bronchitis, while its won­
derful success in the cure of
Consumption is without a par­
allel in the history of medicine.
Since its first discovery it has
been sold on a guarantee, a
A’j/ which no other medicine
can stand.
If you have a
Cough, we earnestly ask you
to try it. In United States and
Canada 2.V , M)c. and $1.00, and
in England Is. 2d., 2s. 3d. and
4s. Cd.
S.C. W ells &C oj
Sold by S. Howortli & Co.
— - —
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORTA.
a safe and sure remedy for infants and children.
ami «ee that it
In V»e For Over 30 Tear»
The Kind You Have Always Bought
^“OTH'E is her» by given that the nnd« reigned
• ■
- t Yamhill
county. Oregon, dn’y api«oiuted administrator
of the estate of Watson s Bagivy, d*r«ased
Now therefore, all persona having claim«
against «aid estate are hereby notified and re-
quire«! to present the -am«- duly venned to the
undersign« d. at his residence In Lafayette,
Yamhill county. Oregon» within aix months
from the date heranf.
Dakd February 20th. 19(0.
Admini*trat«w of the « Mate of U atson 8. Bag
le\. dec« a«ed
K. L. CONNER, Attorney for said Estate.