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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1915)
At The Churches
Arlela Baptist Church
Haiti's Old Citadel.
Ths Ancient Qrssks Used It. a« Old i
Terra colt« mean« literally baked
It Is usually employed as
:45 a. n>. Bibi« Hebool.
11 a. in. Preaching ««rvica.
though It meant only architectural or
7:30 p. m. Evening «ervlcee.
naments made of baked clay.
8:16 n in. B. Y. i*. U. msntlng.
Mlcbeluugelo imide statues of It, the
7 46 Prayer mealing,
Japanese use It cleverly painted as
Everylwxly welmm« tu any aud all ul
"Imitation bnuiM" for buata, tea jars
aud bowls, and the auclcut Greek chil
dren had terra cotta dulla with mov
able legs fuatened by wooden pegs.
Mlllurd Avenue Presbyterian Church In the trade today pieces of clay
work for architectural ornament over
10 a. in. Sabbath School.
eight Inchea square are called terra
U a. nt. Morniri« worship,
8:45 p. in. Y. P. H. 0. E.
cotta. Under that size they are called
7 :30 p. in. Evening worship.
7 :3o p. in. Tburaday. midweek «er vic«
The famoiM Della Robbia ware of
h p. tn. Thurxlay, choir practica.
Italy was of terra cotta covered with
Rev. Wiu. II. Amoa, Pastor.
opaque enamel and painted. England
used It much From the time of Hen
ry VI1L it was popular In large build
ings, and since Queen Anne’s day It
St. Peter's Cdthoik Church
has tx*en used for ornamenting smaller i
M a. tn. Low Ma««.
Terra cotta can tie produced In a va
10:30 a. ni. High M um .
riety of colors, and. while rains leave
8 30 a. in. Sunday School.
12 M. Chlor rehearsal.
■tone «urface« dingier, they brighten !
Weak day« ; Mass at M a. tn.
surfaces made of llie clay. It la as
durable as atone: It can tie produced In
more «hades and colors; It can be mold
ed Into a great variety of designs: It
Seventh IMy Adventist Church
can be given more delicate outlines
10 a. in. Saturday Sabbath School.
than stone; It la lighter than atone.—
11 a. m. Saturday preaching.
7 :30 p. m. Wednesday, Prayer meeting. New York Telegram.
7:45 p. tu. Sunday preaching.
CONDORS ROOST HIGH.
Gernwn tvangdkdl Reformed Church
1<>a. tn. Sunday School.
10 a. m. Saturday, Herman school.
8 p n> WfldMMBJL V. I* S.
11 a. m. Sunday worship.
Th. Schildknecht, Pa«tor.
Kern Park Christaln Church
Corner 69th St. and tilth Ave. S. E.
10 a. in. Bibln s< liiHil.
11 a tn. and 8 p. m. preaching service.
7 p. m Ohristain Endeavor.
H p. m. Tburaday, mid-week prayer
8:46 p. m. Thursday, Bible Study
A cordial welcome to all who will at
tend any all services.
R. Tibbs Maley, Minister.
SI. Pauls Episcopal Church
One block south of Woodmere station.
Holy Cotuniunion the first Sunday of
each month at 8 p. m.
No other «or-
Every other Sunday the regular eer-
vices will lie a« usual.
Evening Prayer and «ermon at 4 p. m.
Sunday School meets at 3 pm.
Boatwright, Supt., 1.. MafYett, Sec.
Rev. O. W. Taylor, Rector.
Lents Lvdnqelkdl Church
Sermon by the Pastor, 11 a. m. and
7 :3O p. m
Sunday School 0:46 a. m , 0. S. Brad
Y. P. A. 8:30 p. tn. Eva Bischoff,
Prayer meeting Thursday 8 p. m.
A cordial welcome to all.
T. R Hornachuch. Paator.
MT. Scott Center of Truth.
Meeting every Sunday evening at 8 :00
p. tn. Three door« east of M2d St.,
Grays Crossing, Portland, Ore.
Lents friend s Church
9:46 a.m. Bible School, Clifford Bar
11 :00 a. ni Preaching services.
6:26 p. tn. Christian Endeavor.
7 :30 p. ni. Preaching Services.
8:00 p. tn.
Junior Christian Endeavor meets
Friday after school.
A cordial welcome to all these ser
Rev. John Riley, Pastor.
The revival meeting at the Friend's
Church continues with growing inter
est, and will continue next week.
Brother Wells is preaching sermons
that everybody ought to hear, and we
are praying that God's blessing will la»
on the town.
Lents Baptist Church
Day. April 18 , Bible School
9 45 a. n>.
Morning worship, 11 a. rn.
Elmo Heights Sunday School, 2:30
B Y. P. U., 8:30 i> tn.
Evening worship. 7:30 p. m.
A cordial welcome to thine Servian
J. M. Nelson, Pastor.
Lents M. t. Church
"Yon say your son belongs to a corn
"Yes; raised a fine crop last year."
"That ain’t the kind of corn expert
I want to consult. I want to know
•what to do for the |>esky things.”—
Ixmls XVIII., complimenting Talley
rand one day upon hl« abilities, asked
him how he had contrived first to over
turn the directory and finally Bona
The wily diplomat replied, with
charming simplicity: "Really, sire. I
have had nothing to do with this.
There 1s something Inexplicable about
me which brings III Inck on the govern
Wallowa will vote on building a city ments that neglect me."
Wanted, a Carver.
Diseases of Women and Children
Pacific Tabor 3214
ShllohClralaNo.lt. ladlse of G. A. R. meet«
1st and Srt Saturday avanlnaa in I. O. O. F.
hall, h«u. Ullah Maflet, Pra«., Carris
Duet Cloud« Armies Make.
An army on the march along dry
roada naturally throws up very heavy
duet clouds. To those who haven't
been trained one dust cloud look« very
much like another, but to s soIdler
these dust clouds tell a very clear
Tbe dust clouds thrown up by in
They Perch at an Altitude of 15.000 fantry, for example, bang in a low.
thick cloud Tbe longer the cloud the
Fast Above the Sea.
There la a splcudld apechnen of the more men underneath It and a scout
male condor in a gluaa case In the bird can by this means make a fairly accu
rate guess of tbe number of men on
room of the Children's museum In
Brooklyn. Though be • lauds three and
Cavalry on the march «ends up a
one half feet high, the spread of his
duat cloud that la much higher and
wings Is nine feet.
thinner than that of Infantry
"The condors live throughout the
most distinctive of these dust clouds,
Andes. prlii<-i|Milly In Chile and Peru. however. Is that made by wagons and
Tbelr favorite hauuta are the level of heavy guns. Tbe dust rises tn little
perpetual enow," writes Mias Anna B. groups of clouds, quite different from
Gallup tn the Museum News. "During tbe long clouds of cavalry and Infantry
a portion of the year condors roost In
So even when unable to see tbe ac
ths trees on the lower mountain slopes, tual cause of the dust, a scout can
but in the breeding season (the summer tell many miles away what kind of
months of November aud December) force la passing along a road. —Ex
they retire to the moot broken and ter change.
ride precipices. 10,000 to 15.000 feet ‘
above the a«-« level, where no other
creature can dwell. There on a ledge
Tbe Bodleian library has not always
or shelf of rock the female lays two been fortunate In Ita custodians When
white eggs nearly four inchea In length. George HI. presented a copy of tbe
Sometimes she places a few sticks newly published "Voyage« of Captain
around them, perhaps to keep them Cook" to the library tbe then librarian
from rolling out of place.
-we mercifully omit his name—prompt
"After about seven weeks. In Feb ly sent It to a friend, with a note ask
ruary or early tn March, the young I ing him to keep ft for a twelvemonth
hatch, entirely covered with soft white or so. as otherwise If the university
down, that afterward turns to a brown men knew the book was available he
would l>e pestered to death by appli
cations for IL
The problem of storage for the Bod
Hagenbeck In hl« book Bays that bab leian library Is no new one and no
oon» are caught tn traps made much doubt ft will recur from age to age
like the (nits of savage«. Food Is put But Oxford Is probably a long way yet
Into the huts, and once the baboons go from any likelihood of adopting Lord
Inside a trapdoor closes behind them. Chancellor Westbury’s suggestion as
Outside balloons make a great to do to the proper way of “removing the
and urge the prisoners to escape. Bodleian." His pro|>osal was that tbe
When tbe trap|>crs come the captured books should be wheeled to the parks
baboons are terror stricken and try to and burnt there.—London Standard.
fon-e their heads through the walls
of the huts. One Imltoon waa caught
Strength of a Shark.
three times In the anme trap, and sev
Given special advantages, sueb as
eral when turned loose got back into that qf holding the end of a stout rope
the name trap a second time
When at the other extremity of which Is a
the («boons are carried away all their hook fixed In a shark's mouth, man
comrades therealiout climb Into trees may. with the assistance of a number
and scream out to the prisoners, who
; of hts fellows, have the best of tbe
answer tn sad. mournful voices. On
shark. But alone and In the water the
one occasion some big Arabian tmboons advantage Is wholly and absolutely tbe
were trapped, when 2.000 or 3.000 bab
other way. and the strongest swimmer
oons hurled themselves u|>on the trap
and the bravest heart fall when tbe
pers. who bad hard work to save them tyrant of the sea seeks to make his ac-
selves with 8rearins and clubs. As the
t qua Inta nee. Tbe shark Is gifted with
trappers were forced back the victori
great strength, a savage temper. dog
ous Itaboomi tore up tbe trap and turn
ged perseverance and exceptional pow
ed loose the enptured baboons.
er of jaw. The lion and tiger may
. mangle, the crocodile may lacerate, tbe
bulldog may bold fast—the shnrk alone
Drops of rain vary In their alxe per of living creatures possesses tbe power
haps from a twenty-fifth to a quarter of nipping off a human limb nt a bite.
of an Inch in diameter. In parting
from the clouds they precipitate tbelr
Ita Own Reward.
descent till the Increasing resistance
Dr. Jonea leaped Into the air. drop
ojiposcd by the air become« equal to
ping the evening paper be was reading
tbelr weight, when they continue to
as the telephone bell split tbe peaceful
fall with uniform velocity. This ve
locity la therefore In a certain ratio
"Who Is it? What is It? Where Is
to the diameter of the drop«; hence
thunder and other showers in which It?" he shouted as be took the receiver
the drops are large poyr down faster j down.
"Please come at once, doctor," piped
than a drizzling rain. A drop of the
twenty-flfth pnrt of an Inch In falling a small voice. “It’s Tommy Brown
through tbe air would, when it bad ar I speaking."
“Who's III at your house?" asked tbe
rived at Its uniform velocity, acquire a
celerity of only eleven and a half feet I doctor.
"Everybody, ceptln' me.
per second, while one of a quarter of
an Inch would have a velocity of thir naughty, so mother wouldn’t let me
have any of the lovely mushrooms fa
ty-three and a half feet
ther picked yesterday.”—Exchange.
Preaching 10:45 and Baptism of
Sunday School 9:45.
Epworth League 8:30.
Evangelistic service 7:45 p. tn.
Services at Bunnett Chapel at 3 p. m.
Large congregations have attended
these services and you are invited to
worship with us
W. Boyd Moore, Paator.
DR. JOHN FAWCETT
On the summit of a Haitian ttioun
tain over 4,000 feet high ata nd the won
drrful ruins of the great citadel la
I’errlere. built by the black king Chris
tophe Some of the wulls nre eighty
feet high and sixteen feet thick, and
jieavy batteries of old fifty-six and
thirty two pound guns are still tn post
They were laid to guard every
approach of what waa Intended to be
the last asylum of Haitian independ
ence. Springs of water still exist In
the Interior, and there were secret sub
terranean passages and secret chain
tiers for bolding his hoarded wealth,
much of which Is sup|>osed to be still
buried there. Although partly destroy
ed by the earthquake In 1842. which
demolished neurly all of the Important
buildings In the country, the colossal
ruins of the citadel still attest the gi
gantic work of Christophe, and the
world still wonders how the work was
done and how the material for the con
■traction and armament was ever got
to tbe tup of the mountain. Little an-
then tic information ba« ever been ob
tained on tbe subject, and the whole
enterprise Is clouded in romance and
A RARE DECORATION.
Austria’s Grand Crees of th« Order of
The grand cross of the order of Ma
ria Theresa 1« today one uf the most
exclusive aa well a« one of the moat
brilliant of surviving orders, It was
founded by tbe great empress of that
name in 1757 In honor of the victory of
bur troops over Frederick the Great at
Kulin. Its members are elected by bal
lot ou the part of the chapter, tbe «ov-
erelgn having no voice In tbe matter
unless be happens tu posse«« tbe order,
although he Is the Instrument of ita
bestowal «nd the signer of the patent
In the past hundred year«, until Au
gust, 1914, only fifty eight members
bad beeu thus admitted to tbe order,
aud at the iM-ginuing of tbe war In
1914 there were but three knights left
all uf tbe third aud lowest class. One
was the Emperor Francis Joseph, who
Won the croas lit 1-848 ou tbe battlefield
j of Banta l.ucla against tbe Italians.
The second was tbe Duke of Cumber
land, father of tbe sovereign Duke of
Brunswick, who received tbe croea tor
gallantry at tbe battle of langenaalsa,
where as crown prince of Hanover be
helped bls father, the blind King
George, to direct tbe operation« of bls
troops. The third was Prince Alphonse
de Bourbon, claimant to tbe throne of
tbe two Hlctllea and popularly known
aa the Count of Caserta. He won hla
cross by the part he played in tbe su
perb defense of Gaeta, tbe last strong
hold of tbe Bourbon«.
The eldest son of the holder of this
coveted decoration is entitled to free
education In Austria’« military acade
HOUDON. THE SCULPTOR.
Known In Thia Country Mainly by HI«
Statu« of Washington.
Since tbe days of tbe cathedral build-
era France bas never been without
great twisters of tbe chisel. Tradition«
and an ever accumulating skill have
been passed on aa from fattier to son
through generations Immemorial. With
all that "apostolic succession" of genius
we of another race are strangely un
familiar. One name, however, we as
sociate with that of our first president,
and for this reason, and not because
Jean Antoine Houdon was tbe leading
sculptor of bls time, is be sometimes
mentioned In the United States.
As tbe "first sculptor of his day”
Houdon was Invited in 1784 by Thomas
Jefferson, representing the state of
Virginia, to make a statue of General
Washington. On July 28, 1785, the
sculptor with three assistants sailed In
the comimny of Benjamin Franklin
from Southampton, bound for Phila
delphia. The journey required nearly
two months and Houdon did not ar
rive at Mount Vernon until Oct. 2.
Two weeks were occupied In model
ing the bust, making a life mask, and
taking many measurements, with all of
which tbe artist departed rejoicing,
and. thanks to tbe rapid ocean service
of the time, was home again on Christ
Tbe result of this trip was the nota
ble marble which stands In the state
house at Richmond, our most trust
worthy portrait of the first presldenL—
The Popular Craz«.
"Sir." said tbe young man. “I want
to marry your daughter."
“You do. eh? What have you got to
"Myself, which includes a fair edu
cation, a good state of health, a rea
sonable amount of ambition, a credita
ble appearance, a modest salary and a
strong desire to come into your office
and get useful."
Tbe older man shook bls bead.
“Not enough. Times are too hard. I
can’t afford a wedding."
The young man smiled.
"Now for my trump card." he said.
"Everybody Is eloping. We will elope
and save the expense."
The old man caught his hand.
“She's yours, son; she’s yours!"—
Cleveland P)ain Dealer.
“I see that some col lege professor has
t>een saying that he believes that vege
tables can see and bear while growing
In the garden.”
"Is that so?"
“Yes; not only that, but he believes
that ages hence they will be able to
converse with one another."
“Oh. that’s old"’
“Vegetables conversing. I’ve often
heard ’Jack and the Beans-talkf "
Throwing rice at a wedding sym
First Diner (trying to break tbe mo
boltzea not tbe expression of good luck, notony of delay)—Do you believe that
but It Is a metaphorical flight of ar all things come to him who waits?
rows shot at the bridegroom
In un Second Diner—I’m working on that the
civilised ages most nations were ac ory anyhow. Some time ago I ordered
customed to the forcible capture of a a plate of hash.—Richmond Tlmee-Dla-
bride by her lover, and the attempts patch.
on the part of her male relatives to
prevent her husband from carrying her
away is typified by a volley of rice In
"Doppel hates to «pend money."
’ stead of more fatal missiles
“I’ll tell you how much. If It were
possible to take gas every time he
A Different Love.
parts with a dollar he'd take It"—
An odd typographical error once ep Birmingham Age-Herald.
peared tn a criticism of Ellen Terry
The reviewer wrote. "Her love of Por
tia made acting easy," but the sentence
“Papa, what Is a political boas?"
appeared In the paper as "Her love of
"Well, son# all you have to do la to
porter made acting eaay." — Detroit think of bow y»ur mother would run
the whole city.”—Life.
Willing to De That.
"Bo your grocer refuses to give yon
Ha Didn't Do the Running.
credit for another thing.”
Leading lady—Did he run off the
"Not exactly; be says he'll give me stage when the eggs hit him? loading
credit for any cash I pay <wi account" Man — No hut he showed a yellow
strea k.—Excba nge.
Mr. Boron Well, I try to act Ilka a
gentleman anyhow. Mrs. Bacon—Oh.
yea. you’re a very good actor I—Yonkers
ft la a good plan neither to borrow
nor land where trouble Is concerned.—
New Tort Times
Truat him little who praises all, him
Mas who censures all and him least
who ta indifferent to all.—lovater.
Every person la reaponsible for all
the good within tbe ecope of hla abUI-
All Nature dressed in living green.
Fruit 1« setting fine thus iar in tbe
•eason and barring a late froat tbe crop
will be great.
Measure« are being taken to e«tabli«h
a cedar chest factory here, as these
article« are coming into general use all
over the country for storing clothe« and
furs over the summer season, as they
are moth and inaect proof.
A party was in town last week with
the idea of starting a fish pond near
here a« he «av« there is no greater
propositi u to he found than raising
fi«h in any of these streams as they are
easily dammed, not subject to cloud
hursts and freshets, and fresh trout
command a really sale at high prices at
any time of the year. All it wants is a
■ mall outlay and a little nerve and en
There waa quite an excitement in
town last week when a stranger passed
through who acted very queer.
j in the day bis entire clothing outfit was
found on tbe hank of Alder creek, two
miles east. Hearch was started at once
for bis body as it was supposed be bad
Tbe next day it
was ascertained a man appeared at the
1 home of Geo. Williams, one mile east of
Alder Creek bridge. Mr. Williams was
not at home and his wife wa» terribly
1 frightened at the sight of this "Nature” !
man and asked him wbat he wanted.
He replied he was cold and wanted
some clothes in tbe name of Jesus of
Nazareth. To get nd of him Mrs.
Williams threw him some old clothes
which he put on calling down tbe bless
ings of Heaven apon her for oerforming
tbe Christian action of clothing the ■
j naked. After kneeling dowr in tbe
yard and getting into a hysterical state
he finally went on his journey and next
brought up at the camp of Forest Rang
er Cooper at ZigZag, who drew from
him that bis name was Gergensen and
that be lived near Gresham, which I
place was called over tbe telephone and
his people were notified of his condi
tion. It appears be was converted at a
revival not long ago, which unbalanced
his weak mental condition and be has
been a religious bug ever since.
auto from Gresham came after him
Saturday and took him borne. Also tbe
same week we had another ‘‘bug’’ but
this time it was a political "bug’’ who
left his bat at the poetoffice saying it
was too hard times to wear it in these
Democratic days. He reeled off quite a
spiel about the foreigners paying tbe
tariff and what a full dinner pail we
would all have when tbe Republicans
got ia power. It would have warmed
tbe cockles of the heart of the average
Republican politician to hear him de-
claim and it was suggested that his
name be sent to tbe chairman of tbe
Republican committee as a speaker for
tbe next campaign.
F. O. Wyman, who bas been away
for the past six months undergoing
treatment for cataracts on bis eyes re
turned home last Saturday very much
improved by tbe specialists coarse of
The fishermen are improving their
time getting their geer and launches
ready for the spring run of salmon.
The season opens May 1st.
Prof. Duncan was in Portland on
Mrs. Clara Smith and Miss Helen
Coulter spent the week-end in the city.
Rev. F. E. Davis of Heppner lectured
at the Christian church Monday even
ing. His subject was. “Our Girls at
Mr. and Mrs. Tollifson were in Port-
landd Saturday and Sunday.
Claude Woodie of Estacada visited
friends here tbe first of the week.
C. A. Oppegard ha» gone to Denver
on a business trip.
Lee Chalker is building a ■> room
modern bungalow at 78th St. and 48th
Mrw. L B. Silkworth and eon Paul
returned Sunday from Seattle, driving
down in their machine.
Arleta branch library is getting copies
of Prof. Sweetzere. of the etate Univer
sity txjtanical Calender.
photographic copies of Oregon flora,
rnatle wlien the plants are in bloom.
The Laurelwood E. L. will entertain
the C. E. societies of tl>e U. B. and
Congregtional churche», next Wednes
day evening in the parlor of the M. E.
Young Ladies of the Arleta Baptist
church and Sunday School, members of
the Phil Aphea (.'lass, are preparing a
grogram for tbe evening of Friday April
23. Tlte program will he given at the
school house auditorium. Major J. J.
Murray, is dramatic director. The en
tertainment will be in the form of a
play entitled "Breezy Paint.”
characters will be taken by Mrs. Todd,
and Mimes Sara Grabeel, Ethel Phelps,
Pearl Williams, I>*ana Darden, Leila
Marshall, Esther Deckman, Ollie Gra-
beel, I/>rene Wolf, Lucille Whitman,
and Lillie Phelps. The "between acta”
feature will consist of music by the
Baker Orchestra. There will be a num
ber of Violin and Piano specialties by
Madge Watson and Mrs. Lotta Murray
and a vocal Solo by M Gillis. There
will be an admission charge of 15c and
20c for reserved seats.
Your Child's Cough Is a Call for Help
Don’t put off treating your Child’s
Cough. It not only saps their strength,
but often leads to more serious ail
ments. Why risk? You don’t have to.
Dr. King’s New Discovery is just the
remedy your Child needs.
It is made
with soothing, healing and antiseptic
bal«ams. Will quickly check the Cold
an i soothe your Child’s Cough away.
No odds how bad the cough or how
long standing, Dr. King's New Dis
covery will stop ii.
Just get a bottle from your Druggist
and try it.
Letter heads, envelopes, cards, bill
beads, auction notices and posters,
i dodgers, announcements, etc, at Mt.
Scott Pub. Co., office, Len’.s.
Beware of Ointments for<
Catarrh That Contain Mercury
as mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell and completely derange the
whole system when entering it through
the mucous surfaces. 8uch articles should
never be used except on prescription«
from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the good you
can possibly derive from them. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co.. Toledo. O. contains no
mercury, and is taken Interrallv. acting
directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. In buying Hall s
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu
ine It is taken Internally and made In
Toledo. Ohio, by F. J. Cheney A Co. Tes
Sold by Druggists. Price T5c per bottle.
Take Ball's Family Pills tor coasUpatioa.
Tbe raw materials from which al
most all the synthetic dyes are made
are only nine or ten direct products of
coal tar These are transformed chem
ically Into from 250 to 3<)" Intermedi
ate products, which in their turn yield
about 1.200 chemically distinct dye
stuffs. Among tbe processes employed
are high temperatures, great pressures
and low refrigeration.
“You’ve t>een sentenced to twenty
f years’ bard labor. With good time yoo
cut that down, of course." «aid tbe
S--------------------------------------- fc can
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Powell were
“Good time"’ exclaimed the prisoner.
callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. “How’s a guy going to have any good
N. Sager Monday.
time in prison T’—Detroit Free I’rese
C. F. Kesterson returned from a
week's stay at his Douglas county farm
“Does your father object because I’m
P. L. Bliss and family attended the laying attention to you?”
“Na Paw says he’s glad to see you
good roads meeting held at Gresham
paying aomething. If It’a only atten
tion “—Buffalo Express.
Verne Richey was doing business in
True thrift according to Robert
J. F. Wing was a Valley visitor last
Louis Stevenson. Is to earn a little and
spend a little less.
Will Richey has assembled material
on the ground for a new harn which he
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
expects to have completed in time for In the County Court of the State of
the hay crop.
Oregon for Multnomah County.
Mike Allplanalp has commenced work In the matter of the estate of Thomaa
on his new dairy barn which he expects
Notice is hereby given that the under
to have ready for occupancy in tbe near
signed, Naoma Jane Preston, has been
appointed executrix of the estate of
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Lewie entertained Thomaa Preston, dei-eased, by the Coun
ty Court of the State of Oregon, for the
friends from tbe citv last Sunday.
County of Multnomah, and has quali
Wing and Sager have leased their fied as such.
two hundred acre
pasture to H.
All persons having claims against said
Bruns, who has moved onto the place. estate are hereby notified to present the
same properly verified to undersigned
at the office of her attorney,
A Sluggish Liver Needs Attention executrix
Harry E. Hall, «510 Foster road, City
Let yonr Liver get torpid and yon are of Portland, Oregon, on or before six
in for a spell of misery.
Everybody months from date of the flrat publica
get« an attack now and then. Thous tion of this notice.
Dated and first published February
ands of people keep their Livers active 4, 1015.
and healthy by using Dr. King's New
NOAMA JANE PRESTON,
Life Pilla. Fine for the Stomach, too. i Executrix of tbe estate of Thomas
HARRY E. HALL,
Biliousness and Indigestion. Clear tbe
Attorney for said
blood. Only 25c at yonr Druggist.
estate, 6510 Foster Road, Portland, Ore.