Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1900)
fiood ftentlmeiit by Judge Gallo«
When the excretory organs fail to carry off the waste material from the system, there is an abnor
mal accumulation of effete matter winch poisons anil clogs the blood, and it becomes sour and acid.
This poison is carried through the general circulation to all parts of the body, anil upon reaching
the skin surface there is a redness and eruption, ami by certain peculiarities we recognize Eczema,
Tetter, Acne, Salt Rheum, 1'soriasis, Erysipelas anil many other skin troubles, more or less severe.
While’the skin is the seat of irritation, the real disease is in the blood. Medicated lotions aud
powders may allay the itching and burning, but never cure, no matter how long ami faithfully
continued, and the condition is often aggravated and skin permanently injured by their use.
The disease is mare than skin deep; lhe entire circulation Is poisoned.
The many preparations of arsenic, mercury, ¡abash, etc., not only ilo not cure skin diseases, but soon ruin the digestion
and break down the constitution.
S. S. S., nature’s own remedy, made of roots, herbs and barks, of great purifying and tonical properties, quickly and
effectually cures blood and skin troubles, because it goes direct to the root of the disease and stimulates and restores normal,
healthy action to the different organs, cleanses and enriches the blood, and thus relieves the system of all poisonous secretions.
S. S. S. cures permanently because it leaves none of the original poison to referment in the blood and cause a fresh attack.
Healthy blood is necessary to preserve that clear, smooth skin and beautiful com-
all S S S can
relied ujxtn with certainty to keep
■'uS th, l,|,,,„| in perfect Older li Ills been curing blood and skin diseases for half a cen-
tury ; no other medicine can show such a record.
S s. S. contains no I>oisonoiis mineral-, is purely vegetable and harmless.
<)ur medical department is in charge of physicians of large experience in treating
blood and skin diseases,« bo will take pleasure maiding by their advice and direction all
Skin Diseases will be sent free upon application.
We make no charge whatever for this service.
Our book on Blood and
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, CA.
Safe for,sale. ODELL & W ood .
Sanford Goodrich and family of Day
J. Capps A Sons all wool clothing from
ton were in town Sunday
Over 4000 pairs of new spring shoe $'.) to $1.1 a suit at the Grange store.
Mrs. Rhodes of Hood River is visiting
Adelbert Perkins is teaching the school
shown at the Grange store.
with her sons, Walter and Warren Rob
Miss Ina Stilwell is teaching the Hope at Whiteson.
Fine line of mackintoshes at the Rack ertson.
George Metcalf will move to Salem
The R kportkk and Weekly Oregonian et store. Do not buy till you see them.
week after a three years residence
one year for $2, strictly in advance
Dr. Clare Brown of Independence
in our town.
Photo mounts cut to any size you wish
J. L. Larkin is moving into town for a
at this office, and for sale chea|>er than
Henry J. Pearson lias moved his fami
of rest, and has rented his fruit
ly into Miss Elia Woods’ residence on B
to Mr. Armstrong.
Miss Josie Gortner visited in Portland
The G. A. R. supper given on Friday
several days the past week.
J. B. Dodson has begun teaching a
last was a decided success. A goodly
I have money to loan on farm prop term of school in district No. 46, between
sum was made to help beautify the cem
erty at good terms. Parties wishing to this city ami Whiteson.
oorrow, call and see me.
(iood for Amity! She sent #17 of per
A. C. Churchill & Co. are having rock
It L. C onner .
sonal contributions to the Galveston suf
hauled for the foundation of a large
Harry Branneniau has rented and
building, to be used as a cannery and
the same from Mayor Jones.
moved to the Darr farm near Dayton.
There is complaint that rural mail
The St. Charles store pays cash for
A day or so last week Mrs. J. C. Nelson
veal, chickens, eggs, and all kinds of pro
county. One box was completely riddled was in Portland, visiting with her aged
duce we can ship on the market.
mother, Mrs. A. Cummings, who will
N. E. K eoo , Prop.
spend the winter in New York City.
Delos Underwood took a position in
Two hundred and seventy pupils are
Last week Mrs. M. J. Hoberg of Me-»
enrolled in the Newberg public schools. Shafer’s harness shop at Salem last Mon
day. He was taken over by bis father Minnville and Mrs. Ella Metzger of Dal
C. F. Daniels carries a stock of flour,
las, mother and sister of Mrs. V. J. Nel
feed and baled hay, and sells as cheap as
son , visited with the latter at her home
Clias. P. Nelson and Ed Briedwell
the same can be bought anywhere in the
were out in the mountains early in the
week inspecting and sleeping on their
Sheriff Thos. Linville of Astoria was in
|>pi-licit ■■■ a Drug Store.
ranches at the head of the Willamina.
McMinnville over Sunday, the guest of
“One day last winter a lady came to
For sprains, swellings and lameness
Sheriff Ward Sitton.
there is nothing so good as Chamberlain’s my drug store and asked for a brand of
Judge .1. E. Magers is campaigning in
Pain Balm. Try it. F'or sale by lloworth cough medicine that I did not have in
eastern Oregon, and has dates from Octo
stock,” says Mr. C. R. Grandin, the
it Co., druggists.
ber 15th to 27th, in many cases speaking
popular druggist of Ontario, N. Y. “She
Good hope have reached 15c, and in
twice a day.
was disappointed and wanted to know
one sale as high as 15*4. This was the
When you cannot sleep for coughing,
what cough preparation I could recom
sale of Mr. Dick of Silverton last Satur
it is hardly necessary that any one should
mend. I said to her that I could freely
day of 200 bales to J. Carmichael.
tell you that you need a few doses ol
recommend Chamberlain’s Cough Rem
Lora Stow, the little daughter of Mrs. edy and that she could take a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to allay
Stow, who has been ill so long, was the remedy and after giving it a fair trial
the irritation of the throat, and make
sleep |>oesible. It is good. Try it. For admitted to membership in the Cumb. if she did not find it worth the money to
Presbyterian church last Sunday.
Bile by lloworth A Co., druggists.
bring back the tmttle and I would refund
D. M. Caldwell and family have itioved tlie price paid. In the course of a day or
Milt Potter of Gopher had a hard chase
after a 500-pound bear last week. After to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merrill, two the lady came back in company with
having his clothes torn from him by rid near the waterworks, in order to be with a friend in need of a cough medicine and
ing through the brush and tiring out his the old people, who are growing quite advised her to buy a buttle of Chamber
lain’s Cough Remedy. I consider that a
horse, he proceeded afoot and succeeded feeble.
Arnold Lindsey being absent, Mrs. very good recommendation for the rem
in getting the animal with his last cart
Lindsey will conduct the services at tlie edy.” It is for sale by Howorth & Co.,
A citizeu of Corvallis, Mr. Oleman, is Christian church next Lord’s day, morn
tongueless. The organ was removed at
the roots, because of cancer. Five days pjeted. All are invited.
Harvey Walker has a pear tree in his
after the operation the patient was able
to eat and Sjienk a few words. His yard whose enormous product of fruit
now fallen to the ground reminds one
speech is becoming plainer each day.
strikingly of the way walnuts grow in
Prof. C. 11. Jones of Salem, principal
of the public schools of this city in 1896,
Mr. and Mrs. If. 8. Thomas of Everett,
ami one of the best boy s in Oregon, was
in McMinnville last Friday and Saturday . Wash , visited Misses Lena and Ethel
canvassing for his Oregon Teachers’ McCain und other friends hereatsiuts last
Monthly, which he has made the leading week. Mrs. Thomas was formerly Miss
publication of its kind in this state, if Rebecca Perry of Lafayette.
not on the Pacific coast.
The Goodrich place adjoining I. Nich
ols'hop yard has been sold to a Mr.
•Stewart, who has taken possession and
is living on lhe place. 8. Stevens, who
formerly lived on the place, has rented
the Worttnan farm, 2 miles southeast of
McMinnville, and has moved there. Mr.
Sully who lived on that place, has moved
to his father's place, at Sully station, ,'t
miles west of Dayton
Day ton Herald.
Rex Lailison and family of Willamina
were visiting in town last Sunday.
Walt. Graves has gone to his mountain
ranch on the other sjde of Dolph, for a
Rev. Frank Abram Powell has accept
Ralph Winslow and mother drove over
ed a call to the pastorate of lhe First
trout Newberg Thursday, returning
Christian church of Oakland, Calif. Mrs.
home on Saturday,
Powell, who lias been visiting in Corval
Miss Louise Maloney and Mrs. Nannie
lis, left on Monday for her new home.
Nelson of McMinnville, spent last Sun
Just 4(>8 years after Columbus discov
day with Sheridan friends.
ered America, Oct. 12, llkki, a daughter
Mrs. Mollie Rice and son Harry left
came to the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Apperson of this city. This is a very last Thursday morning for San Francisco,
where they expect to reside.
auspicious beginning for the little lady.
lion. Tilmon Ford of Salem will ad
dress the people of North Yamhill this
evening on the political issues from a re
publican standpoint. Mr. Ford is cam
paigning the state with goes! success in
interesting Ilia audiences. He is one of
the nominees for presidential elector,
and occupies the position of first m in on
the ticket to tie voted at the coming elec-
“For three days and nights 1 suffered
agony untold from an attack of cholera
morbus brought on bv eating cucum
bers," says M E. iarwther, clerk of the
district court, Centerville, Iowa. "1
thought I should surely die, and tried a
dozen different medicines, but all to no
purpose. I sent for a bottle of Chamber i
lain's Colic, Cholera and I hart lioea Rem I
edy and three doses relieved me entire
There will lie preaching morning aud
ly.” This remedy is lor salel>y lloworth evening in the M. F. church next Sun
A Co., druggists.
day. The pastor will occupy ttie pulpit
The faculty of the college will tender a at I mm I i services, and in the evening w ill
reception to Miss Ruse Trumbull, the re preach on baptism, as several have ex
cently installed principal of the conserva pressed a desire to hear him speak on
tory of muaic, on Friday evening. Oct. this subject. The usual cordial invita
26th The reception will lie given in the tion is extemled to all friends and mem
<*ha|iel and studio at the college
\ pro bers of this church to attend these ser-
gram of s|>ecial interest t musical people v ices,
will lie rendered by Miss Trumbull, as
«tinted by Miss Mollie Patty and Mt«s
Ixiuiaa Yoran. Mias Trumbull's work in
the college baa opened wuh great eu-
«ruragement. The opportunity will lie
affor.led on tlie evening mentioned, for
tlie musical people of McMinnville and
vicinity to hear and to meet the a--com-
phslied lady, who now has charge of the
«wnaicai interests of our home etiilegi
lajok for fuller announcements next I
R. L. Bewley was a Dallas visitor on
Mendenhall & Bibee are receiving new
goods at their store this week.
Miss Susie Branson is teaching the
Riverside school, which is situated about
half wav between Sheridan and Willa
l’rof. C. C. Linden made a flying trip
to McMinnville Tuesday morning. This
is court week and he is interested in one
or two divorce cases.
Rev. Lindsey of McMinnville, liegan a
series of meetings on Tuesday night tn
lhe Christian church at this (dace, which
will continue over Sunday.
Rev. Edward Gittens. the new minis
ter of the M. E. church at this place, ar
rived with his family last week and oc
cupied the pulpit of that church both
morning and evening, last Sunday.
The citizens of our town were shocked
on Tuesday afternoon to hear that Mr.
II F Mayer, an aged gentleman living
had very suddenly died of apo
Valier •• VV hum it »Ini 4 aarrrg.
Not lee it hereby given that Jennie N Glover plexy. While making some repairs on a
h«» without cause or provocation, this day <te- porch he fell backwards and expired in
•rn.J my Veil and tsiard. amt has left my homc a few minutes. He was about 84 rears i
at W hitesoo, Oregon, without cause or prove of age.
cation, therefore this I* to warn and notify all j
persons that I will not is any manner be re
McMinnville 1« vetting moat anvthing
st o-ollile (or ani debts contra* lad by «ahi Jennie |
N. Glover on my account. All persons are there she desire in the line of a freight train or
fore hereby notified that I will not be rwaponat car. Extra freight trains frequently come
ble for any tie bls contracted by mv said wife Jen
up, and if you send for a Ireighl car you
nie V. Glover from anil after this .late.
bet it comes on the very first train ;
lMted tbla October IJth. A D. l-alo.
F. M GLOVER.
Cause why? Steam boats.
Judge Galloway recently sold llis crop
of Italian prunes raised near McMinn
ville at 5 cents net, ungraded, sacks and
twine furnished. This was the top of
the rnarkit. The firm which secured
Judge Galloway's crop at this figure as
sured hint that if the Cured Fruit Associ
ation had lieen perfected, 6 cents, in
stead of 5. would have been the price.
It was simply a case of Italian prune
growers having a monopoly of large size
fruit, and if they hail stood together,
they could have secured the 6 cents per
Mr. Galloway is not troubled over the
extra 1 cent a pound that could have been
obtained, so much as lie is over the fail
ure to send out the entire Oregon crop
under one brand. He had hoped to see
Oregon prunes sold in the east under an
Oregon trademark, so that the gooffs
would become well enough known (o
create a steady demand. Shipped in
sacks, as they are, they bear no mark to
indicate the place of their production,
and one of the best means of advertising
Oregon fruit has been lost. He is of the
opinion that growers are more favorably-
inclined toward organization now than
they were last spring, and that the asso
ciation can be perfected this fall.
Estate of Wm. Hemstock. Final ac
count filed and set for hearing Monday,
November 19, 1900, at 10 a. m. Notice
of hearing to be published according to
Estate of Jas. M. Ramsey. First semi
annual account filed and allowed.
Estate of R. L. McMillan. Inventory
and appraisement filed and approved.
Petition to sell personal property for
cash at private sale granted.
Estate of Pratt J. Chapin. Milton S.
Chapin appointed administrator. Bonds
fixed at $6,000, filed and approved.
Chas. Gregory, jr., J. H. Buel and T. G.
Turner appointed appraisers. Inventory
and appraisement filed and approved
Property exempt from execution set
apart for widow and minors. Petition
to sell personal property filed and al
lowed, property to be sold either at pri
vate or public sale and for cash or on
credit as seems to the best interest of es
Estate of Jas. Leatherman. Final ac
count heard and allowed, executor dis
charged, and estate fully and finally
Estate of Moses Hollingsworth. Fifth
semi-annual account filed and approved
SOME THINGS CONSIDER
in choosing a Grocer are these:
Are bis Gooffs fresh ami wholesome?
Dues he keep up with the Market?
Is be neat atiff elemi?
Does he deal fair with all Customers?
If you find he is all this and more, he will do to tie to.
We aim high, and are trying to fill this bill as well as all
others left with us.
Come aud see us.
L. E. Walker.
Where Can I Get School Books ?
Why, at SCOTT & WILLIAMS
Grissen’s Old Stand.
That is next to your wife is your Shirt,
so j-ou want to see that it is treated well
when other people handle it.
derly or with greater care when being
renovated than we do.
Have your table linen and your flat
work done up on our new Steam Mangle.
It gives an extra fine finish.
Call and see me and get cut rates on
McMinnville Steam Laundry,
Wm. Lambert, Prop.
No $3.50 Shoe
Quite as good
as the Victor
Quite a number of the local “unterri
fied” met in the city hall Tuesday even
ing and organized a triangular political
club, by choosing the following officers:
M B. Hendrick, president; J. M. Pugh,
first vice president; Chas. Galloway,
second vice-president; J. C. Cooper, re
cording secretary; F. 8. Harding, cor
responding secretary; H. C. Bums,
i.icettaes tn VlnrrY-
Oct. 10—R. M. Wardle, 43, and Mary
E. Dodson, 45, of Yamhill county.
Oct. 10—Willie Baketnan, 27, and
Sophia Short, 35, of Grand Ronde.
Oct. 16—Frank Hoffstatter, 19, and
Jessie E. Corbett, 20, of Yamhill county.
Oct. 17—A. M. Chamberlain, 22, and
Lizzie M Craven, 18, of Newberg.
More silos have been built in Oregon
this year than in any previous year.
There were not over a half dozen ten
years ago; now there are hundreds.
Uncle John Thompson of Lafayette
was in the city on Wednesday.
no one that will handle fine linen, in
either shirts, collars or cuffs, more ten
m-nio-l’opnlivt Club Organized.
The object of the club is presumably
to cajole each other into the belief that
certain victory awaits them if they will
only hang together anil not join the he-
gira to the republican fold. Then, too,
after the great defeat conies, there will
be enough left to sympathize with each
“They All Look
Alike To Me.”
To be sure. You are not a watch
maker. How should you know the
difference? That is just why you
should buy that watch of a substan
tial, located, home jeweler—a place
where you know of whom you are
buying, and the assurance of a busi
ness reputation, and guarantee that
goes with every sale. Here you take
no risk. It isn't like sending off for
a watch—we couldn't afford to mis
represent lhe quality, as our best ad
vertising developes in the watches
we have sold from year to year. It
is our ideas of store-keeping to make
people satisfied; they come again and
send others. We think it pays.
As to prices, it stands to reason
that the jewelers of the smaller towns
like ourselves, can undersell the city
jewelers who are laboring under
enormous rentals and varied expens
es of city merchandising.
WM, F. DIELSCHNEIDER
& BRO., The Jewelers.
Vew Work Io Entomology.
\\ e live by our blood.and on Harry Beard, an Oregon Agricultural
college graduate, now with the Thirty
it. W’e thrive or starve, as fifth Infantry band, United State« volun
teers, at Balinag. Luzon, has written
our blood is rich or poor.
Professor Cordlev proposing to bring
There is nothing else to live home
with him a collection of bugs and
on or bv.
insects for the college. He says the in
W hen strength is full and sect world in the Philippines surpasses
spirits high, we are being re anything of the kind he has ever seen.
freshed, bone muscle and brain, There are beautiful butterflies, dragon
flies, bees, moths and thousands of other
tn botlv and mind, with con specimens
from which a rare collection
tinual How of rich blood.
could be made. Professor Cordier has
This is health.
accepted the offer and has written to
When weak, in low spirits, that effect.
no cheer, no spring, when rest Mr. Beard's letter was dated August 19.
is not rest and sleep is not He wrote thatfor three months the mem
of the band had paid no attention
sleep, we are starved ; our blotx| bers
to music, but had been kept on the go
is poor; there is little nutri with rifle and bayonet. Most of the regi
ment in it.
ment was in the mountains and only a
Back of the bloou, ts food.! handful was in town. They had been
to keep the bltxxl rich. When I fired upon twice within a week, with no
further result than the killing of several
it fails, take Scott s Emulsion of
the attacking forces. The rainv sea
of Cod Liver Oil. It sets the son was tn full blast, and the river had I
whole body going again—man swollen tn width from 50 yards to half a
woman and child.
If von hrtvr not trk I it.
its dgivvahiv la -u sill mrpr.«’ u.
Up to October 13th the total contribu
SCOTT & DOW NS. ' h<MBi.«ts
New York. I tion« to the Galveston relief fund amount
50V. ami fi « k all drugjw*.
* ed to $979.595.
THE VICTOR is made for men oulv,
in all sorts of leathers, and it may be
bad in all lasts that are up to dale and
The Victor qnalitv is of the highest.
The models are most comfortable.
The price is unbeatable.
Oh, yes. there are other $1.50 shoes
But there is no shoe for men on sale in
any McMinnville store that will match
the Victor, not even those that are sold
at $4.50. One pair will prove it.
We’er closing out many lines of Men's.
Ladies’, Boys and Children’s shoes at
Cost Prices. We want to make a clean
EVF.H TKIX SOTKE OF HRAL
VJOTICE is heri b; given th»i tlw u><.ter-igneil
LN rwi ntrix ot the ls«t will «nit testament
of John F. Cook, deceased, ha- died the final ac
count of her administration oi the,-state of saal
deceased, in lhe county court of Yamhill coun
ty, Oregon, and .»aid court has appointed Mon
day. the id dev of December. I. It. Ison, at 10
o’clock in the forenoon ol «aid day, a« the day
and hour for the hearing of objections to said
final account and the settlement thereof.
Therefore, all persons interested in «aid estale
are hereby notified and reuuircd to ap|>ear in
the county court room in Mi-.Minnville, in said
county, at said time, to show cause, if any there
be, why said account shall not be «etiled, al
lowed and approved a« prayed for therein, and
executrix discharged, and said estate forever
an i finallv settled
Dated October l'.ith, A. D. 1900.
E. A. COOK,
Executrix of the last will and testament of
John F. Cook, deceased.
RHODES .V RHODES, Attorneys for the estate.
FIX Al. <
A< < »« SIT.
IVOTIi 4. is here h \ given that the final account
«v 01 Mary \ Henistock as executrix of the
e*late of William liemst.ick. deceased, has been
filed in the county court of Yamhill county,
State of Oregon, and that the loth lav of So.
vemlier, l-su. at the hour of 10 o’clock a m . ha- f
been duly appointed bv such court for the hear
ing of objections to such final account and the
settlement thereof, al which time any person in
ter.t.-.i in such estate may appear and tile ol»--
jections then-to in writing and contest lhe «am. ,
MARY A. HEM.-fTOCK.
Executrix of the Estate.
Already people in the vicinity of tbe
mouth of the new sewer are beginning
to kick on the threatened danger of it«
being a menace to health, and say they
would be satisfied if the pipe were placed
down to a level with tbe creek.