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OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD. JULY 2 i,m.
SOUTH AND EAST
SOUTHERN PACIFIC ( 0.
Trains Leave Oregon City for Portland and
way stations at 8:24 a.m. and 6:03 P.M.
" Oregon City
Ar Ashland '
" San Francisco
" Kansas City
" Los Angeles
" El Paso
" Fort Worth
" City of Mexico
" New York:
8:30 a.m. 7:00 p.m.
8:22 A.. 7:62 r.X.
12:81 a.m. - .11:80 A.M.
6:00 p.m. 4:35 a.m.
7:45 P.M. 8:15 P.M.
5:45 A. M. 11:45 A.M.
9:00 A.M. 9:00 A.M.
7:52 A M, 7:25 A.M
7:45 A.M. 9:30 a.m.
t 1:20 P.M. 7:00 A.M.
60 P.M. 6:00 p.m.
0:30 a.m. 6:80 a.m.
9:55 A. u, 9:55 a.m.
4:00 b.m. 4:00 a.m.
5:25 P.M. 6:25 p.m.
' 6:42 A.M. 6:42 A.M.
12:43 p.m. 12:43 p.m.
Pullman and Tourist Cars on both trains.
Chair cars, Sacramento to Ogden and El Paso;
and tourist cars to Chicago, St. Louis, New
Orleans and Washington.
Connecting at San Francisco Willi several
Steamship Lines for Honolulu, Japan, China,
Philippines, Central and Souih America.
See E. L. Hoopenoahneb, agent at Oregon
City station, or address
C. H. MAEKHAM, ft. P. A.,
Tiie Dalles, Portland and Astoria
Navigation" Co 's
Strs. Eegulator & Dalles City
Daily (exopt Sunday) between
Touching at way points on both sides of the
. . Columbia river.
Both of the above steamers have been rebuilt,
and are In exoellent shape for the season of WOO
l'lie lii'tulutdr Hue will endeavor to give its
patrons the best service possible.
For Comfort, Economy and Pleasure
travel by the steamers of The Regulator
''The above steamers leave Portland 7a. m.and
Dalles at 8 a, m.,and arriveat destination in ample
time for outgoing trains.
Portland Office, The Dalles Office.
Oak St. Dock. - CourtStreet.
. A. C. A1XAWAY .
Depart TIME SCHEDULES
Chicago- Salt Lake, Denver, Fort
Portland Worth, Omaha, Kansas
Special City, St. Louis, Chica-
9:15 a.m. go and East.
Salt Lake, De.iver, Fort
Atlantic Worth, Omaha, Kansas
Express City, St. Louis, Chicago
9 p. m. and East.
Walla Walla, Lewlston,
.'pnkae Spokane, Minneapolis,
Flyer St. Paul, Dnluth, Mil-
6 p. m, waukee, Chicago and
8 p. m. All Sailing Dates subjeot
For Sao Francisco Sail
every 5 days.
Daily Columbia River
Ex. Sunday steamers.
8 p. m.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
10 p. m. Landings.
Ex. Sunday Oregon City. Newbe;g,
Willamette and Yam-
7 a. m. hill Rivers.
and Sat. Oregon City, Dayton
6 a. m. Willamette River
and Sat. Portland to Corvallis
. Leave Snake River
8:85 a.m. Rlpsria to Lewlston.
4 p. m.
7 a. m.
4 p. m.
4 D. m.
30 d. m.
4:30 p. m.
9 a. m.
OT1CK Is hereby given thai the undersigned
Las been duly appointed by the county
court of Clackaimi couuty, Oregon, as adinlnis
trator of the estate of Polly Qilinn, deceased.
All persons having claims against said estate
are hereby notified to present the same to me for
payment, with the proper vouchers, at my home
in Clackamas eouuly, Oregon, near MolalU post-
office, within x months from the date of this
notice. CHARLES W. DAB r,
Administrator estate of Polly Qutnn, deceased.
Attorney for estate.
Dated Oregon City, Ore., July 1. 1900.
Inquire at Courier-Herald office.
1 LOTin "Kansas City,' Second ward; one lot
-L. In South Oregon Ctljr.
ACRES of timber land ou Alsea
W w bay, Lincoln counly.
- ACRES of agTicultmul land on Alsea
-J river, Lincoln county, located a anull
t mall distance above tide water.
y r ACRES of prairie land close to North
tOU Powder, o the railroad, in Baker
county; part of the tract can be irrigated; good
Job Printing at the
"I am the mother of four children,"
write9 Mrs. Euphemia. Falconer, of
Trent, Muskegon Co., Mich. "My first
two babie9 were still-born, and I suffered
every thing- but death. My friends all
thought I could never recover. I was
reduced to 109 pounds. When I was
three months along- for my third child I
was taken with hemorrhage or flooding
and came near having- a miscarriage
from female weakness. For two months
I was under the care of our doctor, but
wa9 getting weaker all the time until
one day I happened to come across one
of your little books and I read it through,
and the next day I sent and got three
bottle9 of ' Favorite Prescription ' and
one bottle of ' Pellet. ' I improved so
fast I continued to take your medicine
until baby was born, and he is healthy
and all right. My health has been good
ever since. I lfnv weigh 165 pounds."
" Favorite Prescrip
tion" makes Weak
Women Strong, and
Sick Women Well,
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
V OTICE is hereby given that the undersigned
has heretofore and on the 13th dny cf July,
1900, filed in the office of the county jlerk of
Clackamas counly, slate of Oregon, his final re
count as administrator of the estate of John
Wallace Graham, deceased, and that the Hon.
Thus. F. Ryan, Judge of the counly court ot said
county, has, by an order duly entered, set the
4th day of September, A. D. 1900, at the hour of
10 o'clock In the forenoon of ceid day, as the
time for settlement of any objections that may
be filed In said court thereto and for the settlement
of said final account
MARION C. YOUNG,
Administrator of the estate of '
John Wallace Graham, deceased..
Dated at Oregon City, Oregon, this 18th day of
July, A . D. 1900.
In the circuit court of the state of Oregon for
the county of Clackamas.
sw aid Lance,
To" Oswald Lange, Dufenda.it above named;
In the name of the state or Oregon, you are
hereby required to appear and answer the com
plain! Hied against you In the above entitled suit
in the court above named on or before the 21st
day of July, 1900, whioh is the time prescribed in
the order for the publication of this summons;
and if you fall to so appaar and answer, plaintiff
will apply to the court for the relief demanded
In the complaint namely: For a decreo dissoly.
ng the bonds of matrimony now existing be
tween plaintiff and defendant and for sucn other
and further relief as to the conrt may seem meet
This summons is published by order of the
Eon. Thomas A, McBrlde, Judge of the circuit
court of said eounty, made on the 6th day o f June,
1900. The date of first publication is; June 8th,
1900; the last publication, July 20, 1900.
A. R. MENDENHALL,
Attorney for plaintiff. ,
In the Circuit Court of the Stale of Oregon for
the County of Clackamas as
Cyrus Penney, (
To Cyrus Penney, Defendant:
IN the name of the State of Oregon you are here
V. .nni.l u A . .1.
plaint filed against you in the above entitled suit
on or before thelllh day of August, 1900, that
being the time prescribed In the order of publl
cation of this summons; and if you fail to appear
and answer said eomplatrt, the plaintiff will ap
ply to the court for the relief therein prayod for,
to-wit: A decree of divorce from the bonds of
matrimony cow existing between you and the
plaintiff, and that said bonds be forever (lis
This summons is published by order of the
above entitled court, made and entered the 12th
day of July.l&OU, and the date of first publication
is Friday, July 13, 1900. and the said publication
Is to run six consecutive weeks from the suld
date. M. J. MACMAHON,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Dated Oregon City, July 12, 1900.
lTOTfCE Is hereby given that the undersigned
has been duly appointed by the County
Court of Clackamas county, Oregon, adminlstra
tor of the estate of Agnes H. Washburn, deceased
Allpenons having claims t gainst said estate
are hereby notified to present them according to
law, duly verifled, at the office of my attorney,
C. H. Dye, corner Sixth and Main streets, Oregon
City, Oregw, within six months from the date of
GEORGE T. HOWARD,
Administrator of (he aforesaid estate.
Dated Oregon City, Ore., July K, 1900.
COUNTY TREASURER'S NOTICE,
I now have funds to pay county war
rants indorsed prior to July 13, 1897,
and also road warrants indorsed prior to
June 1st, 1900. .
Interest will cease on the warrant in
cluded in tbia call on the date hereof.
Oregon City, July 19, 1900.. -
Treasurer Clackamas County, Oregon.
Tell me, ye rocks or heaven's arched skies.
Is there ft place where friendship neve.- dies.
Where to our hearts
No knowledge comet of piercing' wrongs
Or sad tho'ts crowd in countleas throngs
To deaden life's bright dream.
Where doubts dwell not nor fears
Molest our happiness?
Oh, answer back, ye hills, and say
There is a land where endless day
Claims one perpetual song.
Where friendship's flowers live for aye
And bope'a refreshing stream
Flows constantly, with love's sail
Furled upoa itl
Ho night ere comes to lead us where
The rocks lay hidden under
Or storms arise in friendship's skies
To tear our barks asunder.
Oh, may'st thou lead us quickly on
Ere tired we grow of waiting .
Into that land of love and song
Where Joys are unabating.
A. T. H. in Philadelphia Bulletin.
) s a) '
In a City.
"No, I'm tired of seaside romances,
so I propose to stay here and see what
sort of romance a summer in New
York has to offer."
Sam Storrow. Jumped upon a north
bound electric car as. he spoke, leaving
the man to whom he had announced
his plans in a speculative mood.'
"I'll bet," murmured Ralph Ralston,
as ho hailed the next south bound car,
"that Storrow's had a row with Madge
Since the date, just four years ago,
when they had left Harvard, neither
Sam Stonow uor Ralph Ralston had
settled down to any serious occupa
tion. They had devoted themselves
to the somewhat indefinite pastime of
It had been the kind of looking
around usual with Idle men of private
means moderate dissipation and love
making, or tile preteu! i of lovemaklng,
with women who were as well off and
as Idle ns themselves.
But It must lie admitted of the two
Storrow's life had been much the more
innocent, and his affair with Miss
Madge Marbury might have resulted
In matrimony ere this were It not for
the frequency of their petty quarrels,
none of which might ever have occur
red If they had not had so much Idle
time to quarrel in.
The excitement of these little tiffs
bad begun to pall upon him, and when
the last one occurred he decided that
be would stay In town when Madge
went away. In fact, be was bard up
ror a new sensation.
The electric car whirled hlra "rapidly
up Madison avenue. He looked at the
monotonous array of drawn shades In
the bouse fronts inevitable symptom
of the summer season and the thought
came to him of the darkened, silent re
ception rooms so gay with beauty and
fashion in winter time. But the butter
flies bad fled to shore and mountain,
leaving Madison avenue to console It
self until their return. Miss Madge
Marbury bad gone to Bar Harbor.
Goodby, Mr. Storrow, she bad said
to him Just before they parted. "I
hope you'll find some romance in the
city to compensate you for your self
Imposed and solitary martyrdom."
These words came back to blm now,
and the recollection made blm feel
more than ever resolved to find bis ro
mance during bis summer in town. He
would not have Madge Marbury chaff
blm on ber return.
Ralph Ralston thoroughly disagreed
with Sam Storrow as to the relative
charms of city and seaside In summer.
This was natural, for the two men had
never agreed upon any question since
the day they first met, and neither bore
much love toward the other.
So a few days after the meeting with
Storrow Ralston was In the vortex of
Bar Harbor's gay life, troubling him
self very little about romance and con
tent with agreeable realities.
There was no more agreeable reality
than bis present proximity to Miss
Madge Marbury on the veranda of a
cottage that nestled picturesquely up
among the pines.
Tbey were enjoying the beauty of
the cool Maine night The Intense blue
of the heavens gave tnat suggestion of
Illimitable vastness which, though the
suggestion may be always there, Is
only borne In on us under the spell of
certain moods; the song of the pines
kept time with the more distant music
of the Incoming tide, and the breeze
came laden with a mingled fragrance
of balsam and odor of ocean brine.
"Can you Imagine, Miss- Marbury, a
more fantastic notion than bis staying
in town In search of romance when be
might be here?"
Ralston bad been expatiating upon
the eccentricities of Sam Storrow.
"I don't know," she said. "We may
find our romance In the most unexpeet-
1 ed places."
"I rather imagine that Storrow some
how Is not without some definite Idea
of where to find his romance."
She began to think. If that were so,
why should be not find it near her?
Her vanity was piqued, and Ralston,
being a good tactician, tried to follow
up bis advantage.
."Of course. Miss Marbury, I am not
in Bam Storrow's confidence."
But It takes a very wise man to bead
off the sudden turns of a feminine
train of thought, and bis words bad
Just the opposite effect to that be bad
She said impulsively: "No; if you bad
bit confidence, you would probably tell
The next moment she regretted ber
Impulsiveness, for it was no part of ber
policy openly to antagonize blm nntil
the bad more fully made op ber mind
as to which of these men
Well, the thing was to repair ber mis
take. "You take me too seriously. Mr. Ral
ston. You know, women must not bo
interpreted too literally." -
Ralston was fa from being Inclined
to take the sex too seriously, but it
was as well that women, for their own
peace of mind, should think otherwise.
He took his cue from her and answer
ed, with another laugh:
"It would upset any one's seriousness
to think of Sam Storrow Installed over
on the east side In a tenement and go
ing to Tompkins square on band nights
k search of the romance of the slums."
"Is that really true?"
"Yes; he has been seen there."
"By whom?" The words escaped her
before she could obey an Intuition to
keep them batk. .
"You would not have me betray con
fidences?" he rejoined.
She began to think she had been un
just to him, and when be came and
stood close to ber she did not push ber
chair away, nor when he picked up her
fan from the next chair, where she had
thrown it, did she make any sign ot
disapproval, ant so it was natural that
he should presently occupy the chair
the fan had vacated.
"After all," he reflected, "you can
bring any of these women round if you
only go the right way about It."
And, as for her, she had veered back
to the old point of view that as be
tween the two men one had shown his
devotion by his presence, whereas the
other had found a superior attraction
"If I thought you could betray any
confidence, Mr. Ralston," she said now
In belated answer to his last query, "I
should not want ever to see you again."
He knew what she meant well
enough; for, like herself, he .was think
ing, of how very near to victory he had
been not longer ago than last night on
this same veranda.
Somehow it seemed to have grown
darker. The song of the pines swelled
Into a stronger chorus, and there was
a deeper, more sullen, note In the dis
tant booming of the surf.
They were standing together now on
the edge of the veranda, and he bad
taken her hand without any protest on
her part. He had drawn her gently
and gradually around, so that she was
half facing him now, and his other
arm, which embraced the post of the
piazza at her left, was ready to encir
cle her nock the moment his Instinct
should tell him it was safe to make the
"Miss Madge," he whispered Into her
very ear, "say that you believe me
worthy of all your confidence."
It was the last ditch, and there was
plainly a struggle going on within her,
for in spite of the cool Maine night her
blood coursed so fast that It was a race
between ber heart and pulse beats.
His purely animal Instinct warned
him that she was winning a victory
this time over herself and over him,
and as he tightened his bold upon ber
band and let his hand drop from the
piazza post across her shoulder she
gave a sort of gasp, wrenched herself
free from him and darted Into the
house through the open French win
The band was playing In Tompkins
square to tbe motley east side audi
ence who had poured out from the
reeking rooms of torrid tenements as
well aa from homes of comparative
comfort Decent poverty, squalid need,
relative wealth, rubbed shoulders here
upon a ground of common equality.
But in a remote comer of tbe square
the electric light played with a rather
weird effect upon the strangely deter
mined face of a woman a refined look
ing, blgb bred woman, clearly not In
touch with ber surroundings. Beside
her sat Sam Storrow, bis eyes upon tbe
ground. But bis companion was keen
ly alert, and presently, when she saw
another woman approaching, she wait
ed until she noticed Storrow give a
surprised start of recognition, and then
she arose and spoke to the newcomer.
"Miss Marbury," she said, "when 1
sent you that anonymous letter to Bar
Harbor I believed I could reach your
heart, although I bad never seen you.
I brought you here to open your eyes.
A week ago Mr. Ralph Ralston, walk
ing with me across the square, pointed
out Mr. Storrow, whom I did not know.
'Storrow,' laid be In his usual flippant
way and as If it were the best joke In
the world, 'Is slumming for romance
this summer In town. Get acquainted
with him and show him tbe tender ro
mance of the slums.' I am one of a
university settlement party living
among the east side tenements, and I
got acquainted with Mr. Storrow and
with his story from bis own lips. '
. "MIsb Marbury, to Ralph Ralston's
propensity for tickle flirtation I owe
my romance and Its loss. Now It Is my
turn, and my resolve to spoil Ralph
Ralston's romance Is no stronger than
my resolve that you shall benefit by
my experience. Miss Marbury, I am
not a man hater, but I still trust I
shall never be less than a woman, and
my revenge upon Ralston will be
sweeter If 1 know that you have found
your romance In one who Is worthy of
She glanced at Storrow, who sat
there dumfounded, while the Incandes
cent globe, glowing with a fitful radi
ance, Illumined tbe flush of triumph on
one woman's face, on the other's the
first dawning of the truth. Chicago
Dobber (the artist)-1 have called,
Mr. Gotcash, to make a confession to
which I am driven by tbe pangs of a
gnawing conscience. I grossly deceiv
ed you In regard to that pastoral pic
ture you purchased from me two
months ago. . -
Old Gotcasb-DId, bey? How, may 1
Dobber Those blotches In tbe fore
ground of the painting you spoke of
them aa gooseberry bushes. Mr. Got
cash, 1 I cannot conceal tbe truth any
longer. Tbey are cows! London Answers.
'Monday, July 23..
Laborf unions in the United States
have a membership of nearly 2,000,000,
At Ellis Island,New York bay, the door
through which immigrants en'er the
United States, the officials appointed by
the government have mercilessly robbed
them and assaulted the women, This is,
one of the greatest scandals of the age.
The cotton mills of New England have
closed down 3,000,000 spindles, throw
ing about 27,000 operatives out of work,
whose wages, at best, are but $5 to $8.50
per week .
A combine will make $3,000,000 on
government concessions in Cuba, mainly
through machinations of R, P. Porter, a
At Mkldleburg, in the Transvaal, a
battle is in progress between the British
and the Boers, Prest. Kruger directing
f ie defense in person.
The destruction of TienTsir, a city of
a million people, has produced a de
pressing effect od the O.iinese.
Russia has immediaiely available for
the invasion of China from the north,
78,000 men, which nni confronted by
120,000 Chiuesu regulars and militia.
It is said that thousands of Chinamen
are coming to America to escape the war
rauing in the Chinese empiie.
Lebanon, Ore., had a $10,000 fire
England being bm-y in South Africa,
Russia may make use of the opportunity
thus presented by marching on Pekin,
seizing it, and placing a subservient
Mongol tool on the imperial throne.
Then she would be sole master of China.
From Denver the executive committee
of the American Federation of Labor has
issued an appeal to all wageworkers to
join tht order, as an act of self-defense
atraiuBt combine and concentrate!
LI Hung Chang, the great Chinese
statesman, has arrived at Shanghai, be
ing on his way from Canton to Pekin to
confer with the empress, Li is a puzzle
to European statesmen, as Chinese dip
lomats are generally shrewd and accom
A larga military force, with munitions
of war, will soon leave Vancouver, B.C.,
or the Orient.
. As soon as the army of General Lone
vich arrives at Tien Tsin, Russia will
advance on Pekin. It is believed by
military men at Washington that an ar
my can proceed from Tien Tsin to the
Tuesday, July 24. .
General Dewet's commando made a
raid on (l.e British lines last week. They
cut the railway and the telegraph line,
and captured a supply train with 200
Highlanders. On tho 19tb, a Boer force
wrecked a train carrying British sick
and wounded. There is a partial paraly
sis of the English army, on account of
the shortness of supplies for both men
and horses. On account of the misman
agement of the British commissary and
medical departments, whole bodies of
men are sick and exhausted ; falling
a-leep on the firing line, the Boers
swoop down upon them. Lord Roberts
has been able to do but little for the
past six weeks. That Middleburg, where
the Boers have intrenched themselves, is
not 100 miles from Pretoria, Roberts'
headquarters, shows how much the En
glish are hampered. In a private letter
received in England, Lord Roberts prais
es the valor of the Beers.
It appears to be established beyond a
doubt that the missionaries, many of
whom mixed in civil affairs and would
in no way conform to Chinese peculiari
ties, contributed not a little toward in
stilling hatred of the "white devil" in
the breast of the Chinaman
Chairman Babcock, of the Republican
Congressional Committee, fears that the
republicans may lose the lower house of
The French expeditionary force for
China will number 13,000 men.
On the 23d, a detachment of American
troops and some English fusiliers charg
ed into a fort at Tien Tsin, held by an
ove rwhelmit.g foice of Chinese, and cap
tured it with its eight large modem
guns. Not a man was lost and the Chi
nese army retreated toward Pekin.
Five years ago, the German emperor
sent a cartoon to his friend, 1 tie Russian
emperor, in which he foretold I he Chi
The Ruseeian emperor refuses to in
vade China, preferring to hold on to
what tie has now by protecting the bor
der. California has more than 500, patients
in its five insane asylums, and it is starv
ing tin m. In three asylums, each in
mate receives 9 cents' worth of food per
day, and the annual expenditure for the
inmate's clothing is between 1 5 and $0.
Wednesday, July 25.'
Russia holds the railway between Ta
ke u and Peain. A Russian army is march
ing on Pekin. Russia has proclaimed a
state of siege in the military districts of
Siberia, Turkestan and Zeruinitricliensk
and called the reservists t the colors.
It has not transpired how Russia views
the alignment of the United States with
and Japan, the latter being
England's catspaw. By seconding Eng
land's policy in China, this country in
directly helps her in the S. African war.
, The admirals have decided not lo ad
vance on Pekin without 60,000 men.
Philadelphia millionaires and politi
cians have formed a society whose ob
ject is to create public opinion in favor
of an open alliance between Englund
and the United States.
The Berlin Kreuz Zoitung says: "If
imperialism succeeds at the next presi
dential election, a strong expansion pol
icy toward China is to be expected from
the United States."
It is impossible to determine whether
the message which ostensibly name
from the American minister, Conger, at
Pekin, was a Chinese trick, to hide the
massacre of the legations.
The 3000 Japanese fishermen on Era
ser river, B.C., are protected against the
striking whites by a regiment of sol-
diere. The Japs accept 20 cents a fish.
At Suramerland, Calif., daily $0000
worth of oil is pumped from wells in the
ocean connected with tho shore by docks.
The state is underlaid by an eastern, and
a western petroleum-bearing stratum,
ind the total product is per annum
Thursday, July 26 '
! v Tiie gold democratic organization has
split up. W. D. Haldeman, proprietor
of the LouiBville Courier-Journal, is for
Bryan. He considers the silver issue
relegated to another generation.
The Chinese empire is preparing for a
gig.-mtic struggle with the forces of civil
izition, and its intentions will be un
masked as soon as the fate of lite for
eigners in Pekin is made known.
The United States and England have
forbidden the further shipment of arms
and munitions of war to China.
The British are again advancing and
the Boers fare retreating toward Lyden
berg. A number of German papers asEert
that brutal England is now warring
against the wives of tho Boers.
Neely stole $130,000 in Cuba; Rath-
bone, Boss Hanna's friend, stole more.
The Havana suburban railway is a sink
of corruption. If tbe government in the
near future gives Cuba her indepen-
ence, she can replace the Yankee
thieves with her own.
Farmer, Business Man, Manufacturer
and all others interested in the wel
fare and prosperity of Clackamas
At the earnest solicitation of the State
Fair management and believing that
much good would accrue to this county
tiy 111 us advertising it, uie uregon uity
and Clackamas County Board ot Trade
have undertaken to enter Clackamas
county in the competitive exhibits of
counties, for the best display cf the re
sources of ehcli, and to that end have ap
pointed tne undersigned committee to
take charge of the matter of collecting
and arranging such an exhibit. The
committee is confident that if all who
are interes'ed will assist in making
this exhibit such as it can be
made, that we cannot fail of putting
Clackamas county in . the first place,
where she undoubtedly belongs; but, to
do this, the heartv co-o Deration and as-
sib-,ance of all will be required and that
Is what we now solicit from yon in this
matt.'r. The committee is willing to do
all that it is possible of its members to
do, at:d to that end are anxious and
willing to correspond and adviBe with all
in regard toanything that they may have
to advance that will tend to add to the
BiicceFS of this exhibit. It is necessary
to have specimens or exhibits of all kinds
of vegetables, grain, grasses, hop,fruits,
berries, wools, mohair, teasels, butter,
cheese, wood, flour, meal, paper, pulp,
woolen goods, yarns, fancy work of all
kinds, and in fact anything and every
thing that is grown, raised, made,
gathered or manufactured in Clackamas
county. Prepare these specimens pr ex
hibits and either bring cr send them to
Oregon City in care of Judge Ryan,
chairman of this committee, or if more
convenient give them in charge of any
member of Ill's committee, who will be
pleased to look after them. Willi each
specimen or exhibit send your card
with name anil address, name and vari
ety of article and other information re
garding the exhibit that you may deem
of interest, so that you and the section
of the cour.ty where the same is raised
or manufactured may have proper credit.
Tiie committee most earnestly solicits
and requests the advice, assistance and
co-operation of every inhabitant of this
county in this wotk. Do not hesitate to
send vonr specimens or exhibits, because
yo t think others will send the same ar
ticle, but send yours anyway.
Trusting that our appeal will not be
in vain, but will meet with such a re
eponse as will insure success.
We are respectfully,
Tiios. F. RvAN,Oregon City,
K. E. Charman, Oregon City,
Richard Scott, Milwaukie,
James TrACY, Logan.
For 0r Flftr Ver
As Old and WeliTbibd RuMKoy.
Mrs. Win slow ' Soothing Syrup has
been used for over fifty years by tnillii na
of mother for their children while
teething, with perfect auccess. It
soothes the child, itoftens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is
the best remedy for Diarrhoea. la
pleasant to the taste, Sold by Drug
ginta in every p 11 1 of the World.
Twenty-fivn cents 4 lUl lit value is
incalculable. I ir- m l ask for Mrs.
Winshiiv'i Soo'lih-' -r . nn take no