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

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Cannot be Gut Out or
Removed with Piasters
Surgical operations aud flesh destroying planters are useless, painful and dangerous, and besides, never cure Cancer.
No matter how often a cancerous sore is removed, another comes at or near the same point, and always tn a worse form.
Does not this prove conclusively that Cancer is a blood disease, and that it is folly to attempt to cure tins deep-seated, dangerous
blood trouble by cutting or burning out the sore, which, after all, is only an outward sign ot the disease a place of exit lor
Cancer runs in families through many generations, and those whose ancestors have been afflicted with it are liable at any
time to be stricken with the deadly malady.
Only Blood Diseases can be Transmitted from One Generation to Another
—further proof that Cancer is a disease of the blood. ,
To cure a blood disease like this you must cure the entire blood system—remove every trace of the jiolsou. Nothing cures
Cancer effectually and permanently but S. S. S.
. .
S. S. S. enters the circulation, searches out and removes all taint, and stops the formation of cancerous cells. No mere tonic
or ordinary blood medicine can do this. S. S. 8. goes down to the very roots of the disease, and forces out the deadly poison,
allowing the sore to heal naturally and permanently. S. S. S. at the same time purifies the blood and builds up the general health.
A little pimple, a harmless looking wart or mole, a lump in the breast, a cut or bruise that refuses to
heal under ordinary treatment, should all be looked upon with suspicion, as this is often the beginning of
a bad form of cancer.
Mrs. Sarah M. Keesiing, 941 Windsor Ave., Bristol, Tenn., writes : ” I
am 41 years old, and for three years had suffered with a severe form of
Cancer on my jaw, which the doctors in this city said was incurable, and
that I could not live more than six months. 1 accepted their statement as
true, and had given up all hope of ever being well again, when my drug
gist, knowing of my condition, recommended S. S S. After tak ing a few
bottles the sore began to heal, much to the surprise of the physicians, and
in a short time made a complete cure. I have gained in flesh my appetite
is splendid, sleep is refreshing — in fact, am enjoying perfect health •
Our medical department is in charge of physicians of long
experience, who are especially skilled in treating Cancer and other blood diseases. Write for any advice
or information wanted, we make no charge whatever for this service.
The Sophomoien speak tonight.
Safe for sale. O dell & W ood .
George Gilson baa purchased two acres
Fine line of mackintoshes at the Rack­
of land in Cozine’s third addition, and is
Knight Olds is marketing a big lot of et store. Do not buy till you see them. building u bouse to be occupied by him­
The Grange & Farmers store will be self and family.
potatoes at 50c per 100 pounds. Mr.
Olds is one of those successful farmers headquarters for Christmas goods. 49-3
We need room for our immense line of
who generally have some product or oth­
8. A. Manning of this city, B. 0. Hoff­ holiday and other goods. Please call and
er to sell at any time of the year.
man of Whiteson and J. W. Allen of see the bargains we offer at the Racket
Bring your eggs, butter and poultry to Newberg have been drawn as trial jurors store.
the Grange & Farmers store. Taken in for the United States circuit court to be
The service at the Cumberland Pres­
exchange for goods at highest market held in Portland December 3d.
byterian church Sunday evening was in
The firat of January we expect to move charge of the Woman’s Missionary so­
Photo mounts cut to any size you wish across the street in the Fenton building. ciety. The program contained three
at this office, and for sale cheaper than We want to Bell all the goods we can be­ well-prepared papers by Mrs. Macy, Mrs.
fore that time. Please come in and help Williamson and Mrs. Johnson. The
the cheapest.
H.’ M ills A S on .
The Epworth League will be led by us move them.
latter was especially interesting as the
Miss Hallie Reynolds next Sunday even­
Peter Thomasen lias traded his 30 personal recollection of the African mis­
ing. The topic is “Praise the Lord.”
acres of land lying a short distance west sionary experience of Mrs. Johnson in
I have money to loan on farm .prop­ of the college to Henry Bruer, for 160 the year 1853.
erty at good terms. Parties wishing to acres of land six miles west of Stayton.
When you feel that life is hardly worth
borrow, call and see me.
Mr. Bruer will at once become a resilient the candle take a dose of Chamberlain’s
R L. C onner .
of McMinnville.
Stomach and Liver Tablets. They will
At the M. E. church next Sunday cleanse your stomach, tone up your liver
The St. Charles store pays cash for
veal, chickens, eggs, and all kinds of pro­ morning the pastor will preach on the and regulate your bowels making you
subject “A Wicked Business,” and in the feel like a new man. For sale by Ho-
duce we can ship on Hie market.
evening he will preach again at the usual worth & Co., druggists.
N. 1» K ego , Trop.
hour. All are invited to attend, especi­
There were a couple of surprises in
C. F. Daniels carries a stock of flour,
ally those who have no Church home mercantile circles the first of the week.
feed and baled hay, and sells as cheap an
C. H. Fleming, who has been with R.
the name can be bought anywhere in the elsewhere.
Jacobson & Co. several years, took a
Irwin, 101 yearH old, whose appearance at clerkship with the McMinnville Grange
John Henry Thurman of Amity watt [ the polls on election dav drew a larger & Farmers Co., and he was succeeded at
again pronounced insane last Saturday, crowd than the political speakers had Jacobson’s by P. M. Flynn, w ho some
and recommitted to the aeylum. He is I done‘luring the campaign. Contrary to time ago severed bis former mercantile
34 years of age, and his affliction is due I the general rule with men of his age, Mr. relations on account of ill health.
to imbecility
Irwin was not pleased with the result of
Report of public school in district No.
Governor Geer has a potato of the i the election.
27, Yamhill county, Oregon, for month
White Star variety which measures 26
In Little Ne6tucca precinct in Tilla­ ending Nov. 16th, 1900: High school
inches one way and 13 the other, and I mook county the socialists outnumber and advanced divisions—Number of pu­
weighs three pounds. It was raised at the democrats. They came up to the pils enrolled 18, average daily attendance
the reform school.
polls with a solid 17 votes for the Debs 15, neither absent nor tardy during the
The Woman’s Missionary society of ticket. Tbe republicans had 26 votes, month, Grace Wilson, Lenore Eisele,
the Cumb Presbyterian church will the democrats 10 and the prohibitionists Otillia Hoffman. Primary division—
have a cake sale at the home of Mrs. C. 5. This must be that famous social col­ Number of pupils enrolled 22, average
C. Murton on Tuesday evening, Nov. 27 ony we have heard so much about, as es­ daily attendance 21, neither absent nor
tardy during the month, Ray and Venel-
TbefriendBof missions are respectfully tablished in Tillamook county.
la Grimes, Max and Ray Peffer, Winnie
invited to buy their Thanksgiving cakes
E. W. Haines has bought the Wash
Launer, Marguerite Unruh, Rea Drake,
from these women, and thus aid in the
ington county mill property at Forest
Claude t’resleigh, Goldie Wilson, Walter
eattse of missions.
Grove, with the exception of the ma­
Eisele, Alice and Guy Mayberry. Geo.
chinery, for #2500, and will at once move
L. Seward and Ella B. Seward, teachers.
his grist mill from Gales Creek to that
place. The plant will be operated by
electricity. Plans are now being consid­
ered to make the waters of Gales Creek,
Notable among the pleasures afforded
three mile« distant, furnish the power.
by the Shasta route is the winter trip to
is all right, if you are too fat;
and all wrong, if too thin already.
Fat, enough for your habit, is
healthy; a little more, or less, is
no great harm. l oo fat, consult
a doctor; too thin, persistently
thin, no matter what cause, take
Scott’s Emulsion of Cod Liver
There are many causes of get­
ting too thin; they all come
under these two heads: over­
work and under-digestion. . •».
Stop over-work, if you can;
but, whether you can or not,
take Scott’s Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil, to balance yourself
with your work. You can’t live
on it—true—but, by it, you
can. There’s a limit, however;
you’ll pay for it.
Scott’s Emulsion of Cod Liver
Oil is the readiest cure for
“can’t eat,” unless it comes of
your doing no work—you can’t
long he well anti strong, w ithout
some sort of activity
The* ffonulno has
this picture on it,
take no other.
If you have not
tried it. send for
free sample, its a-
greea Me taste will
surp-Iso you.
409 Pearl Street,
New York.
60c. and $1.00; all druggists
John Tyler and Charles Seeley Bold
their onion crop of four acres for #1300,
s»ya the Woodburn Independent. Five
years ago Mr, Tyler rented this place, sit­
uated 2*a miles east of Woodburn, and
two years afterwards bought the tract for
#1500, and now owes nothing on it. <*
A. Beantif, whose place adjoins Mr. Ty­
ler’s, this year raised 1000 sacks of onions
on three acres, and disposed of the prod­
uct for #1100.
Subjects for discussion at the Christian
1 church next Lord’s day are the following
Morning—“The Relation of Missions to
the Gospel." Evening—“The Tragedy
I of King Saul, Jonathan and David.” Of
course we exj>ect to have Thanksgiving
services at the Christian church. We
expect to have a first-class program of
Portland and home talent. Sixteen male
voices, Hobbs-Patty quartette, and quar­
tette of brass. Something special next
Sunday eveniug.
To remove a troublesome corn or bun­
ion: First soak the corn or bunion in
warm waler to soften it, then pare it
down as closely as possible without draw­
ing blood and apply Chamberlain’s Pain
Balm twice daily, robbing vigorously for
five minutes at each application. A corn
plaster should be worn for a few «lays, to
protect it from the shoe. As a general
liniment for sprains, bruiese, lantentws
and rheumatism, Pain Balm is tin
equaled. For sale by Howorth A Co.,
Mr. Colton, international secretary of
the Y. M. C. A. for the west United
States, addressed the students <4 tlie col
lege and others Monduv evening. He is
a polished speaker, and quite a young
nian. He took the position that the
shortcomings of Christian people, and
their failure to live an overcoming lite is
oueofthe greatest stumbling Lio ks in
the pathway of Christian progress, and
that it ha<i indeed almost come to a de­
cision on the part of Christians la-tween
tietter living or («41 iqr men into iinlo>-
Itef. He urged closer and (uurw avsteiii-
atie bible study, prayerfulnestt kh J Ja-r
jsonal ixxumniiiou with ChrM*.
southern California and Arizona. Re­
newed acquaintance with this section
will ever develop fresh points of interest
and added sources of enjoyment, under
its sunny skies, in the variety of its in­
dustries, in its prolific vegetation and
among its numberless resorts of mount­
ain, slmre, v alley ami plain. The two
daily Shasta trains from Portland to Cal
ifornia have been recently equipped with
the most approved pattern of standard
and tourist sleeping cars, but the low
rates of fare will still continue in effect.
Illustrated guides to the winter resorts of
California and Arizona may be had on ap­
plication to C. II. M vhkham , G. P. A.,
Portland, Oregon.
Very stormy weather.
E. Stow visited Bellevue Monday.
Mr. 1 indie took a load ot hogs to Amity
Monday, getting 4c per pound for them.
Mrs. J. Eborall returned home Sunday,
after a week's visit with relatives in and
near McMinnville.
Prof. H. B. Blood spent Saturday and
Sunday in McMinnville.
Mrs . Cronin \isited with her daughter.
Mrs. Dan Kirby, at Bellevue, on Thurs-
day ami Friday of last week.
Born, Nnvember 14th, to the wife of
Frank Stow, a aon. Mother ami son do­
ing well and Frank looking very smiling.
Mrs E l.e Phillips, who has been visit­
ing with relatives here the last few­
wet ks, has returned home.
G Bnln, of the Highlands, was in
Gopher one day last week looking for
good sheep.
ktlterllseti t ellers.
The following letters remain uncalled
for iu ths McMinnville postotfice No­
ve in tier 2,1, 190U
Edgar Bneley, Mary IM.ashnienf.
Edith E. Hargrove, Mine Bertha L. Kab-
kt?e. Samuel Kaalett»n. Mr. Knit, Frank
Vance, Will E Tallant, H F Wilson,
Mm. Hattie White, Jackob Hemp.
J ames M c C ain . P. M.
John Wuiiuiiiaker'a New Magazine
The latest development in magazines
is the entrance of the firm of John Wan-
amaker into the publisher’s field. They
will take over and publish, beginning
with the December issue, Everybody’s
Magazine. “We have set ourselves the
task of building up in character and cir-
culation an illustrated magazine of our
own and of the best type” says the an-
nouncement. So radical a departure
seems to call for some explanation ; the
statement is made that the Wanamaker
stores have become the largest sellers of
books at retail in the country, and they
think that a popular magazine belongs
naturally to this organization. A highly
attractive Christmas number is promised
with contributions from Janies Whit­
comb Riley, Miss Mary E. Wilkins,
Charles Major, author of “When Knight­
hood was in Flower,” Edwin Asa Dix of
“Deacon Bradbury,” fame and a novel
serial by a new southern woman writer
of whom much is expected.
Village llluiTrsilli t li saved
Little Non'» Life.
Mr. FT. H. Black, the well-known vil­
lage blacksmith at Grahamaville, Sulli­
van Co., N. Y., says: “Our little soa,
five years old, has always been subject
to croup, and so bad have the attacks
been that we have feared many times
that lie would die. We have hail the
doctor and used many medicines, but
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is now
our sole reliance. It seems to dissolve
the tough mucus and by giving frequent
doses when the croupy symptoms appear
we have found that the dreaded croup is
cured before it gets settled.” There is
no danger in giving this remedy, for it
contains no opium or other injurious
drug and may be given as confidently to
a babe as to an adult. For sale by Ho-
worth & Co., druggists.
Mr. Jonathan Bogue of McMinnville,
his daughter, Mrs. Blair, and grandson,
H. T. Blair and wife, late of Illinois have
moved to-JIillsboro, and taken up a resi­
dence in North Hillsboro. Mr. Bogue
has some acreage property a few miles
from town —Hillsboro Independent
W. II. Gillingham, an old veteran who
used to live in the mountains west of
town, but. who now lives in Payton, re­
cently antlered a stroke of paralysis, and
was found by one of his neighbors lying
on his face upon the timr of Lis house,
near the stove. Medical assistance was
summoned and the patient has since im­
cures coughs and colds a<
We don’t mean that it
relieves you for a little while
—it cures. It has been doing
this for half a century. It ha»
saved hundreds of thousands
of lives. It will save yours il
you give it a chance.
"1 have receh—d «o much benefit from it, th*-
I «!*•»* re,,’mmet>d Shiloh'» for coughs
tlwai. bi an. hud sad lung tmubls.”
ahili'h’s < i»n«Hmptios Car« is «old Uj >1
dr'iiCKi«!« at «Ac. A«r. 91.00 a bottle.
printr«i gn*r,antee goes with every bottle
If yon are n«t satisfied go to yoar druggW
an«l get your money back.
W rite for illustrated booh on consomption. Sen
Without «t 10 you. S. C. W.tH a Co., LeRoy, N.Y
Timber Lami Act J line 3,1878.
Ui»<uurages (he Sugar bur lory.
C W. Nibley, of Baker City, in a late
interview with the Oregonian, said the
beet sugar factory at LaGrande, in which
he is largely interested, is not satisfac­
tory, for the reason that the farmers will
not raise beets. The capacity of the fac­
tory is 35,000 to 40,000 tons of beets each
tuiming season of loo days. The first
year Sooo tons were obtained. Last year
the supply was increased to n,ooo tons,
but this season it fell back to 9000. This
lends to discourage the conijiany, which
is now contemplating removal of the
plant to some point in Utah. The profit
in beet sugar manufacture comes from
working large quantities of beets. The
general expenses would not be percepti­
bly larger lor working up 40,000 tons of
beets than for the 9000 tons. When the
general expense for 40,000 tons must be
borne by the 9000 tons, the business
lacks a good deal of paying out, and at
the present rate the company does not
feel warranted in standing further loss.
About half the beets delivered to the
mill this year were grown by the com
pany itself in order that it might set an
example in beet culture and assist its
own mill with raw material. It made
money on the beets it raised. One La-
Grande man, John Caviness, Mr. Nibley
says, raised 100 acres of sugar beets and
cleared $40 on every ijcre, or $4000 net on
the whole. This is more than four times
as much as he could have made from
wheat on the same ground. But beet
raising requires, in addition to knowl­
edge of the business, constant attention,
something more than merely sowing the
seed and harvesting the crop. Extra la­
bor is required at thinning time and in
the harvest, but for the remainder of the
season an ordinary family will easily
tend several acres.
Stuteiuent oi Froff reaa a.n<t W «rk of
Charily Lodge During m Year«.
United State« J^and Ofliue, Otvgnu City, Ore.
November 13, I'. kd .
1VTOTICE is hereby given that in compliance
with the provisions of tbe act of < ongrtn>s
of June 3, lh7b, emitted “An act for the sate of
timber lands in the states of California, Oregon,
Nevada and Washington Territory,” as extend­
ed to all the public land states by net of August
4. lsjrj, Albert 11. Nunn, of Kuiaina. county of
Coalitz, state of Washington, hasthis day til« 4
iu this office his suoru statement No. .»320, tor
the ¡» of the Southwest Quarter of
Section No. 20, in Township No. 4 .^outli,
Range No. 6 \\., ami will oiler proof to show thm
the land sought is more valuable for its timber
or stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish his claim to «aid land before the Reg­
ister and Receiver of this office at Oregon City,
Oregon, on Saturday, the 26th day of January,
He names as witnesses: Edwin F. Crumb, ot
Carrollton, Wash., Wiliam E. Bush, Moses Mel).
Bullock and Herbert Nunn, of Kalama, Wash.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-descibvd lands are rtqut-ted to tile their
claims in this office on or beiore suid 26th day of
January, 1901. CHAS. B. MOORES, Register.
Dr J. D. Baker, who has been record­
er of the above lodge for eight years,
has prepared some interesting history of
this lodge, from which we gather the fol­
lowing facts:
Charity lodge No. 7, A O. U. W.,
was instituted Nov. 29th, 1S78, being 22
years old this month.
During these
years it has not only survived the many
trials that always must be overcome by
a society of its character, but has contin­
ually increased in public favor and con­
fidence. In 1892 the lodge had 56 mem­
bers, now it has 141. The average age
of the membership eight years ago was
41 years, now it is 40. Whole number
initiated since 1892, 140.
Number of
deaths during same time, 9. Amount
paid to beneficiaries, $17,000. The old­
est member of the lodge at this time is
George W. Olds, who is about 69 years.
The lodge was instituted with 13 charter
members, five of whom are still living in
McMinnville, viz., R. Nelson, C. D. John­
son, G. W. Jones, W. G. Henderson and
B. F. Hartman. The number of charter
members who have resided in this local­
ity for so many years proves the stability
of the order aud its favor among busi­
ness men. Eight years ago the amount
paid on an assessment was $56; the last
assessment was $269.53. There w’ere no
other fraternal beneficiary societies in
this community eight years ago, now
there are three others in active opera­
tion, each soliciting members and being
fairly successful.
During this period
one of the most severe panics in the his­
tory of the country has been upon us,
and has been a severe strain upon soci­
eties of this nature, making it impossi­
ble for many members to pay their as­
sessments, and consequently they were
dropped. The general mode of assess­
ment was changed three years ago from
the level to the classified plan, causing
a good deal of dissatisfaction at the time,
many of the older members preferring
the old plan. Considering the three ob­
stacles mentioned, the lodge should be
pleased with the progress made and en­
couraged with the outlook for the future.
Much has been done to assist the fami­
lies of sick members, and many other
charitable deeds which cannot be enu­
merated. McMinnville is not the only
place where this order has prospered. In
the Oregon jurisdiction it has increased
250 per cent in the same time, making
this the leading state in number of mem­
bers per capita. In the whole country
there was initiated last year 56,000 mem­
bers, being the largest number in any
one of the 32 years of its existence up to
that time. The first seven months of
this year there have been initiated
44,000 members. This is the latest in­
formation at hand.
Timber Land. Act June 3, 1878.—Notice
tor Publication.
United States Land Oilier, Oregon Oily, Ore.
Nuvelmx-r 13, 190,..
OTICE is hereby given that 111 compliance
with the protisions of the act ol eongiess
ol'June 3,1878, entitled "Ait act tor the sa.e oí
timber lauds in the states oi < aliloriua, Oregon,
Nevada and Washington Territory,’’ asextended
to all tile public laud slates by ael of August 4,
1892, William E Bu-b, of Kalama, county of
Cowlitz, stale oi Washington, has Ulis day riled
iu this othee his swum statement No. 5322, lor
the purchase 01 W
ot W
ot Section No. 28, 111
fown-hip No, 4 8., Range No. 6 W., and will
otter proof to show- that me land sought is more
valuable fur its timber or stone than lor agricul­
tural purposes, ami to establish his claim to said
laud before the Register and Receiver of this
office at Oregon City, Oreguu, on .Saturday, the
ziith day ot January, 1901.
He names as witnesses: Edwin F. Crumb, of
Carrollton, Wash., Albert 11. Nunn, Ewald u.
Sbeytne aud Muses Mell. Bullock, of Kalaiua,
Any aud all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to nle their
claims iu Illis omce on or bemre said 20th day oi
January, 1901. CHAS. B. MOORES, Register.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 187 8.—Notice
for Publication.
United States Land Office, Oregon City, Ore.
November 11‘ juo .
■VTOTICE is hereby given that iu compliance
with the provisions of the act of congress
ot June 3, 1878, entitled “An act tor the sale of
timber lands 111 tbe status of California, Oregon,
Nevada and Wasliing'ou Territory,” a& extended
to all the public land states by act of August 1,
1*92, Ewfrtd G. Sheythe, oi Kalama, county of
Cowlitz, state of Washington, hasthis day riled
in this office bis sworn statement No. 5321^for the
purchase of the W'2 NE z‘t, E ' 2 NW Qrot Section
no . 28; in Township No. 1 t., Range No
6 W.,
aud will otter proof to show that the laud sought
is more valuable for its umber or stone than for
agricultural purposes, and to establish his claim
to said land betöre the Register and Receiver of
this-office at Oregon City, Oregoi*. on Saturday,
the 26ih day of January. 19U1.
He names as witnesses: Edwin F. Crumb, of
Carrollton, Wash., Moses Mcl). Bullock, Herbert
Nunn and Albert H. Nunn, of Kalama, Wash.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file their
claims in this office on or before said 26th day of
January, 19vl. CHA8. B. MOORES, Register.
United States Land Office, Oregon City. Ore.
November 10. 1900.
OTICE is hereby given that in compliance
with the provisions of Hie ael ot congress
of June 3,1878, entitled "An m t lor the sale of
timber lands in the states ot California. Ore­
gon, Nevada and Washington Territory,” as
extended to all the public la. d states by act oi
August 4, 1802, Moses MeD. Bullock, of Kalama,
county of Cowlitz, state of Washington, hasthis
day hied iu this othte his sworn statement No.
5317, for the purchase of tile Northeast quarter
of Section No. 30, in Township No. t south,
range No. 6 west, aud will offer proof to -I ioa
that the land sought is more valuable L -
timber or stone than for agricultural p
and to establish his claim to said land • Yyre
the Register and Receiver of tins office at •Ore­
gon City, Oregon, ou Saturday, the 2Gih day of
January, 1001.
He names as witnesses: Albert H. Nunn and
Herbert Nuun of Kalama. Waste, Edwin F
Crumb of Carrollton, Wash., and M llliarn Wood
of Whiteson, Oregon.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lamia are requested to tile their
claims in this office on or before said ZUtli day of
January. 1901. MOORES,
“Vambill Against The World.”
Yamhill county has almost every sort
of celebrity, not to say freak. The latest
is an inventor at Sheridan, who says he
will soon demonstrate perpetual motion
as an actuality. He calls his invention
"The Glory of Eden ” In an article in
the Sun he says:
“The scientific world has been reach­
ing out for many ages to discover this
great secret bidden among the undis­
covered mysteries of science. The most
towering intellects tackled and wrestled
over that thing during their lives,
wrecked their brains, squandered their
fortunes, beggared their families, and
finally were assigned a place in the in­
sane asylum. It was undiscovered by
them for the time w-as not yet. The be­
lief was planted in their minds that it
was possible. That belief still stands in­
delibly fixed in the minds of many scien­
tists which lures them on to victory.
Wait! Watch!
“I have had almost to fight this thing
through fire and blood, the owls hooting,
and among them scientist owls prompt­
ing the little owls to hoot; the forces I
employed sometimes a little belligerent,
all conspiring to “down breaks,” and a
mantle of gloom would sometimes get up
a confusion among the molecules of my
brain and make me restless; but the
source and cause of all phenomena came
to my aid and gave me energy that would
overcome all contending elements, owls
included You discover that I like to
pluck the feathers from those astute pro­
mulgates. to smooth those troubled
waters, those billows around me, it gives
me rest.”
We will wait and watch, as directed,
but fear that "confusion among the mol­
ecules" will assign another victim to the’
insane asylum.
In the County Court for Yamhill Count}’,
State ot Oregon.
In the matter of the estate of Jacob T. Wil­
liamson, deceased.
To John Winebrenner,Samuel M.Winebrenner,
Sarah Borrougbf, Elizabeth Fellers,Mary C. Cot-
teriil. Ida M. Cotterill. Emily V. Kody, <ieorgette
Butefisch, M. G. Small, Sarau R Gorrell, Amelia
McDonald, D. .1. Sloan, Jr , John H- V. Sloan,
Mary Sidney Sloan. Estella Lee Sloan, Valentine
A. Sloan, Charles 1». Johnson, Lydia Roland,
Sarah E.Shrode, Lillie Uageiey, Annie A. Frye,
Allred R. Johnson, Jame^ b Johnson, Bc.‘>ie
Johnson, aud to all other children or grandchil­
dren oi Mary Winebrenner or Margaret Small,
late ot the state of West Vnginia. deceased, ami
to all other persons known or unknown m any
manner interested iu the estate of Jacob T. \\ tl-
liamson, deceased:
1 You and each of you are hereby cited and
required to be and appear in the county court
of Yamhill county, Oiegon, on Tuesday, the 4th
day of December, A. D. 1900,at the hour of one
o’clock p. m., ol suid day, in the county court
room in the court house of ihe city of McMinn
vllle. in said county and state, and then and
there show cause, it any exists, why the said
court should not make an order directing the
executors of said estate to distribute aud pay
out all the residue of said estate after, the pay­
ment of the specific bequest« contained in said
will in the manner following:
To M. G. small, Sarah R. Gorrell, Amelia Mc­
Donald. John Winebrenner, Samuel M. Wine­
brenner. Sarah Borrougbf and Elizabeth Fellers,
each one-eleventh thereoi.
io D. J Sloan. Jr., John H. V Sloan, Mary
Sidney Sloan, Estella Lee Sloan. Valentine A.
Sloan. Lillie Wageley. Annie A. Frye, Alfred R.
Johnson. James E Johnson and Bessie Johnson,
each one-fifty-fifth thereof.
To Chariest#. Johnson, Lydia Roland. Sarah
E. Shrode, each one-thirty-third thereoi.
To Mary C. Cotterill, Ida M. Cotterill, Emily
V. Body and Georgette Butefisch, tach one-for-
ty-fqurfh thereof.
WituesMhe Hon. R. P Bird, judge of the
above-entitled court, and the seal of said court
affixed this 24th day of October, UO).
J H. NELSON, County Clerk.
IRVINE & VINTON, Att’ys tor Executors.
Secretary of War Root is prepar­
ing for congress an enormous scheme
for Pacific coast defenses from Puget
Sound to San Diego. which will cost
many millions of dollars.
Tn the Count? Court for the County of Yarn­
bill, State of Oregon.
In the matter of the estate of Jacob T Wil-
liamson, deceased.
BJOTICM is hereby given that the undersign«.!
A’W executor* of the last will and testament of
tie above named deceased, have filed in the
1 above-entitled court tht ir final account a*, such
Timber Land. Act June 3. 1878.—Notice executors, and that said court ha* affixed and
for rublh-ation.
appointed Tuesday, the 4th day of December
19t»0. at the hour of one o'clock p. m of said
day. at the county court room in ihe < ourt
United State« Land Office. Oregon City. Ote.
house in the city of McMinnvdle. in said coun­
November 13, |900.
ty, as the time and place for the hearing of ob.
OTTCE 1« hereby given ,tfiat ip (“ompllaqce jections to mid final account and for the final
with the provision« 01 thp act of congreee IfUlnjtieut of said estate.
of June 3,1873, entitled ‘An act for the eeir of Dated at McMinnville, Oregon, this th« ’uh
timber lands in the states of California, Oro» day of October 1900
gon, Nevada and Washington Territory, ’ as ex­
tended to all tne public land states by act of
Executors of the last will and testament of
August 4. 18S2, Herbert Nunn, of Kalama, Cuun- Jacob T. Williamson, deceased
tv of Cowlitz, MatA of Washington, ha« this day
I RY INK A VINTON, Att*ys for Executors.
tiled in this office hN sworn statement No. 8319.
for the pun base of the E hfS* ’4, SK % of Nt \
and NW
of SK
of Section No 32. in Town­
ship No. 4 8.. Range No. 6 W., and will offer
proof to show that the land «ought is more val
uable for its timber or stone than for agricultu­
ral purports, and to establish his claim to said
Warranty Deeds
land before the Register and Receiver of this
Quit-claim Deeds
Chattel Mongare
office at Oregon City, Oregon, on Saturday, the
Bond for Deed
ot Mort
26th day of Janna -y, 1901
Farm Lea»e
Transfer of Mortmure
He name* as wit.jesees Edwin F Crumb of
Notes and Revet pls
Mote* McD. Bnllork. Wuham
I'rop Mort ex »
Cni'r btvrtt.
E Bush ant} Albert R. Nu'nh. of Xalhti.a. H ath
4c|tn0W¡«Mmants. .< Wtract; ■"
Any and $11 perwms < ¡aiming‘ adteHefr the
¿nrtice»' But-ks.
aboverdeacribed lands are requested to filetheir i *
’e carry Í
’«Miouery lad
a U
— ‘
claims in this office on or before said 26th Jay of
l0nk° ,o‘> PAn,in« °f *»««7 ron in tu.
January, 1901.
CHAS. B. NUORKB, Reglit«r | I
I beai «vie of the an and at low figure».