Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1900)
M’MINNVIJLLE, ORE., FRIDAY, AUG. 10, 1900
Enteredatthe PoatoBcein McMinnville,
as Second e lass matter.
■f Wall Paper
Everything but Ingrains for the next 60
days at a very LARGE DISCOUNT.
Must have room for more paper now on
H. C. BURNS
Represents the Freight Bills paid by b»
GOOD TREATMENT TO CUSTOMERS,
HARD WORK AND RUSTLING b»
Keep us busy and growing.
Come and see us.
us in one week.
We Sell Groceries
L. E. Walker.
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. With 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.
*------ --- —- ---------------------------------- *-------------------------------------------------------
Take The Reporter and Get the News
COUNTY CO »1 »1 IsMOM HA.
Mr. Booth, our butcher, is furnishing
meat to 15 threshing crews.
The threshermen are having hard luck
this year, and the farmers are in the
Parker Allison is back from the hos
pital at Salem, looking a little thin, but
in a fair way to recovery.
Dr. Wood is enlarging his office by
adding thereto, two more rooms, making
a very fine commodious office.
Drs. Wood & Matthis amputated a fin
ger for Mr. Switzer of Hopewell, last
Monday, the gentleman not using chlor
Mr. Coovert, who had his leg so badly
crushed in a runaway last week, wds
taken to the hospital at Portland Satur
day, the owners of the farm kindly pay
ing all expenses.
Some of our best fanners think the
creamery business all right, and a little
work in this direction would secure a
creamery or cheese factory for this place.
Rev. Williams, the Methodist pastor
at this place, has moved to West Vir
ginia. Mr. Williams is an agreeable
gentleman and a good pastor, and has
made many friends while here.
AUGUST term .
Pond of $1,000 of E V. Littlefield,
county superintendent, approved.
Petition of C. E. Baker and 113 others
for county road. Ordered that T. P.
Caughlin, C. W. Havaland and E. B.
Collard appointed viewers to view, with
H. S. Maloney as surveyor, said road on
Aug. 18th, and file their report by the
first day of the September term of court.
T \V Nash & Co, supplies for poor$2O 00
J M Robertson, gravel ................. 38 UO
J A Frisbie, use of jack screws . . 1 25
Frank Spencer, bridge work........ 2 55
W J Sargeant, nails....................... 5 25
O D Scott, engine and labor.......... 87 75
Mr Funk,drayage..................... ... I 25
G Edwards, gravel......................... 7 5°
G WNoe, blksmtg.......................... 4 50
R A Stow, lumber........................... 312
W B Parker transp’tion to hospital 2 10
G Shadden, rock ............................... 23 75
M Underwood, house rent ........... 2 00
D G Stultz, gravel ......................... 1 25
David Smith, rebate on tax ..... 3 65
Van Sears, gravel ........................... 21 75
D M Kirby, bridge work................ 2o 00
C T Long,
............... 78 00
D L Black,
............... 37 00
C K Spaulding, “ lumber............ Io 9I
Jack & Timberlake,
“ ........ nt 54
J as Thomas, care poor ................... 8 00
W C Kruger, hdwr ....................... 24 99
C K Spaulding & Co, lumber....... 61 46
W M Thomas, hauling gravel....... 75 38
supervisor................. 40 00
W M Ott, work on road............... 1 50
Henry Gabriel, labor......................... 14 25
E V Littlefield, salary................... 75 00
O B Parker,
“ ..................... 30 00
D M Kirby, supervisor...................... 120 00
E L Snider, tile................................ 4 86
Mrs Huguelet, care poor......... . . 35 00
Phil Withycombe, tile ................. 8 00
Leroy Endicott,bridge, road work 16 00
Glass & Prudhomme, arm rests .. 4 50
Ferguson & Co, blksmtg ............. 17 25
City of McM, crushed rock......... 141 89
W V Telephone Co, rent............... 3 00
J H Eakin, powder......................... 2 95
Loban Bros, lumber..........................244 16
Matthies & Co, meat for poor.... 4 00
W T Booth, blksmtg...................... 6 75
O O Hodson, suppls...................... 227 90
C C Linden, making jury list. ... 600
J B Hays, gravel ............................. 3 65
Chas Harrison, gravel ................... 5 00
J M Yocum, salary, etc................... 182 00
Or Tel Co. rent................................. 1 9O
O B Corporan, bridge work......... 48 84
.......... 35 75
George Lewis is at work in Pendleton.
Mrs. Lulu Yerger and husband, of
Champoeg, were visiting here of late
A rain shower on Monday stopped the
threshing. Only half a crop of wheat
Lpcks are progressing finely, and
work on the main dam is beginning to
show up well.
Mr. Bates keeps the cleaner at the de
pot humming on wheat. P. P. Olds
keeps the books.
Wm. Martin, formerly of this place,
died lately in Colorado. He was the
son of Frank Martin.
Rev. Frank Billington preached here
last Sunday night. He will preach again
on next Suuday morning at 11 o’clock.
Mrs. Clem Eckles, formerly of this
place, died in California, and was
brought to Portland for burial, by her
Grandma Henderson is at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Matty Lewis, at
present. She has good health for one of
Prof. Metzger, wife and two children,
ami Mrs. Burk and Misé Mary O’Con
nor, have returned home from Meadow
Lake. All are well and report a good
Rev. Alderson and two daughters from
Salem, were visiting with his daughter,
Mrs. Pierson. They returned to Salem
Messrs. Bockes and Ball have decided
not to run their threshers this year, as
Mrs. Margaret Howe, wife of J. P. the grain is so poor they cannot make
Howe, formerly of this city but now of expenses ....... Mr.Sheldon probably has
Dayton, died on July 30th, at the age of the best field 01 wheat in Yamhill coun
70 years. Her husband “nd four chil ty, be expects 2d bushels per sere, and if
dren survive. The funeral was conduct the year was an average one the yield
ed by Rev. A. J. Hunsaker on the day would be nearly double that amount —
following her death.
On« Dollsrlfpsidlnadvance, Singlenumberaflvecenta.
A bsolutely P ure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
«OVAL BAKIHO «OWOtR CO., HEW VOWK.
F. H Morris of Portland spent Sun
day with home folks.
Virgil Watters, clerk of Benton county,
is in town with relatives.
Milton Hampton returned last Thurs
day from a visit to Gresham.
Mrs. J. G. Hadley is enjoying a visit
with her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Brown, of McMinnville
The ladies of the M. E. aid society are
planning an ice cream social for this
Thursday. Rather cool.
Mrs. Julia Gault and Mrs. Colby of
McMinnville were in town one day last
week, on their return from near Port
Jolly George Larkin took occasion to
be sick enough to lay off from work a
few days last week.
The Baptist ladies served ice cream, on
the lawn near their church, last week,
and cleared the neat sum of thirty dol
The Misses Mary and Tina Lawrence
of Portland, are up to the farm west of
town for a few weeks visit with their
W. If. Morris’ father and family from
Minnesota, have arrived in Newberg,
and bought the Jess Pressnel property
They will make this their future home.
The reception tendered President Mc
Grew at the residence of Jesse Edwards'
was well attended. The new president
made a good impression, and is a man of
Rev. Joel Bean and wife of San Jose,
Calif., are in town, the guests of Mr-
Bean’s sister, Mrs. E. Miles. They are
both ministers of the Friends’ church,
and spoke on Sunday morning in the
Friends’ church here.
This week begins the quarterly meet
ing of Friends’ church On Friday
evening, Rev. Aaron Bray of Portland
will speak to the young people. On Sat
urday evening, Pres. McGrew will deliv
er a missionary sermon, and on Sunday
the usual meetings will be held.
Y oh assume no risk when you buy
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar*
rhoea Remedy. Howorth & Co., drug
gists, will refund your money if you are
not satisfied after using it. It is every
where admitted to be the most success
ful remedy in use for bowel complaints
and the only one that never fails. It is
pleasant, safe and reliable.
J. Capps & Sons all wool clothing from
to $13 a suit at the Grange store.
Frank Kuns of McMinnville, visited at
Jasper Agee’s Sunday.
Henry Benton of the Highlands was a
visitor at E. H. Taylor’s, Sunday.
Miss Ora Delashmutt visited at her
aunt’s, Mrs M. Potter’s, Saturday and
Harvesting was somewhat suspended
by the rains during the early part of the
Mrs. J. Lough and Miss Mollie Thomp
son made a flying trip to McMinnville
Work at the sawmill will be stopped
this week in order that the hands may
assist in threshing.
Mr. and Mrs. Baker came over from
Salem Saturday and visited until Mon
day morning with J. Grohe and wife.
R A. Stow and wife, C. Chapin and
wife, Mrs. M. Agee and daughter Maude,
all of Bellevue, attended church at this
James Agee and his neices. Misses
Minta and Mina Phifer, of Muddy val
ley, spent Sunday with the family of
The grading has been finished ready
for work to be commenced on J. Cronin’s
house. Work begins this week with
Frank Kimsey as head carpenter.
Mrs. P. Casey has been in Sheridan
for some time with her little son Jack,
who last week underwent a very critical
operation. He is getting along nicely,
it is reported.
The farewell dance which was given
in honor of Ed Murphy at Casey’s hall
Saturday night was enjoyed by all who
attended. Mr. Murphy leaves for east
ern Oregon at an early date.
The attendance at church Sunday was
unusually large. After the morning ser
vice the rite of baptism was administered
to Harry and Calvin Long, Marion Tay
lor and Carrie Sappingfield by Rev.
King of the McMinnville Baptist church.
“Through the nionthsof June and July
our baby was teething and took a run
ning off of the bowels and sickness of
the stomach," says O. P. M. Holliday,
of Deming, Ind. “His bowels would
move from five to eight times a day. I
had a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the
house and gave him four drops in * tea
spoonful of water and he got better at
once.’’ Sold by Howorth & Co., drug
Blue Flame oil cook stove, cheaper
than wood. Call and see them at Hod
Are You Going to College This Fall ?
If so, do not tail to consider the advantages offered at
ricflinnville College, the Home College for the Great Yamhill Valley and Contiguous Territory
If you have not yet decided to go to College this year, read about the College and decide to spend the year in school.
The College’s Equipment.
Consists pf a fine campus of 30 acres, good
general bnilding and other buildings, library, art
studio, music studio, scientific laboratory, fine tel
escope, gymnasium equipped for physical culture,
dormitory accommodations for students, etc., and
a growing endowment of some $40,000.
Is composed of teachers of recognized stand
ing as educators, and having many years' experi
ence in teaching.
The Courses of Study
Are four in number, leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of
Pedagogics and Bachelor of Letters respectively
in the Classical, Scientific. Teachers’ and Literary
courses. The regujar college courses require six
years’ hard work above the eighth grade. Literary
and Teachers’ courses four years.
Requirements for Admission.
Students will be admitted to the Preparatory
course on diplomas from the eighth grade of the
public schools. Those not having certificates for
this work will be required to pass examination for
admission. ’ Those having had ten grades in the
public schools and presenting satisfactory papers
will be conditioned in Latin and admitted to the
Freshman vear DO NOT FAIL TO BRING
YOUR DIPLOMAS OR CERTIFICATES; OTH
ERWISE YOU WILL HAVE TO PASS EX
AMINATION FOR ADMISSION.
Expense of Attending.
Tuition in all courses is $10. a quarter of 13
weeks, or $30 a year. A reduction of 5 per cent is
made if the year’s tuition is paid in advance.
Rates in the Department of Music are low. Board
and room can be had in the building or in private
families at $2 50 to $3 a week
Girls may room
in the building and board themselves, if preferred.
Many voung men board in clubs or keep "bache
lor's hall" and reduce expenses. An economical
student can get through a year on $100. It
can be easily done for $150.
The State Certificate.
The college is accredited by the State Board
of Education, and graduates of the Classical, Sci
entific and Teachers’ courses are eligible to the ex
amination for the State Teachers' Certificate,good
for five years in the public schools of Oregon.
The Department of Music
In the college has an established reputation for
thorough work. This reputation will be more
than maintained the coming year. Students may
pursue musical studies in piano, organ, voice, har
mony, theory and history of music. Rates are ex
The College’» Standing.
McMinnville is recognized as one of the thor
ough-going and successful colleges of Oregon. Its
graduates rank high when going to universities
east or west. Men from McMinnville College have
been admitted to junior rank in Harvard Univer
sity without examination, and its graduates are ac
credited for senior ranking at the University of
Are encouraged at McMinnville The college has
a good gymnasium in which instruction is given
in physical culture to both men and women. There
is a fine athletic field, tennis courts, croquet
grounds, etc., all rendering the advantages for
outdoor sport and recreation very superior.
The Great Yamhill Valley
Is the local field of McMinnville College, It ap-
peals to the young people of the towns and coun-
try homes of this fair valley to avail themselves
the opportunity for education offered so near at
hand. Why go far from home and incur large ex
pense when the best facilities are at your com
mand near home and at small outlay?
The Next College Year
Begins September 12, 1900. All students ought,
when possible, to begin at the first of the year;
but may enter at any time. Begin now to plan to
put in next year in college. For further informa
tion and catalogues, call on or write to
H. L. BOARDMAN, President, or EMANUEL NORTHUP, Dean, McMinnville, Oregon