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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FflfDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1902.
BILLS OF EXCHANGE
The Bank of Oregon City.
E.W.Scott's daughter, May, ia very
ill with typoid fever.
Mr. McQueen spent last Sunday visit
in); friends at Clarkes.
Miss Vera Hill, of Portland, visited
friend in Oregon City Tuesday.
Miss Jennie Luelling spent Sunday
and Monday visiting friends in Portland.
Bert Perry, a young farmer who lives
at Molalla, was in Oregon City Wednes
day. A marriage license has been issued to
F. W. Paterson and Clara Johnson, of
Mrs. Waldron and Miss Fry have
opened a dress making establishment
in this city.
Miss Nellie Mclntyre, who has been
in San Francisco for some time returned
Attorney D. 0. Latourette and
daughter, of Portland, were in Oregon
City this week.
Miss Josephine Chase, of Colfax,
Washingon, was the guest of Mrs. It. D.
Mrs. James McQueen, of Vancouver,
Washington, ia visiting Mr. and Mrs. G.
W. Grace this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Miller returned
from Hood River on Monday, the latter
much improved in health.
N. F. Ileiple, a prominent resident
of Currinville, was in Oregon City
Wednesday in the interest of business.
George Case, after over a year's ab
senca in Alaska, returned to Oregon
Oily where he will probable remain for
Miss Mary Case, the accomplished
singer, who has been absent from this
city for several months returned home
John J. Williams has moved his family
to Portland, where they will reside as
Mr. Williams has accepted a position
E.D. Payne, who lives at Hoquiam,
Washington, was in this city Wednes
day on business. He h engiged in real
it ate in that place.
Alex Thompson, a highly respected
citizen of Clackamas station, and one of
the leading educators in this county, was
in Oregon City Wednesday.
L. L. Porter, proprietor of the Enter
prise has received a telegram announc
ing the death of bis mother, Mrs. J. L.
Porter at Portage, Wisconsin.
Miss Nnra Conyers accompanied by
ber mother, of Clatskaine, have been
visiting here a few days past. They at
X (Our Promise
X At last we're through with it all but the settling.
ttt 1 ,1- il i i.L - ;
We promised you mree tnmgs 10 pay ior me uicoii-
venince we put you to a
better service and closer prices. We have made good
the first one, and now for the third and most important
one. Whenever possible, prices all through our many
lines are bein reduced. Hundreds of small cuts that
you do not notice perhaps
you do not notice perha
for the same prices elsewhere, but each week we 49
propose to offer a number of special values; values that
are so evidently bargains that the most careless buyer
will appreciate that he is getting more for his money
than usual. Special price articles go on sale, for one
4fr week, commencingSaturdays. This week's specials :
A Household Nec -Baity our
regular 75c 2-qt. size.speci'l
Rapid Flow Fountain our
regular $1 25 etyle, Bpecial .
Dr. Tullor's Safty Syringe aa
vertised at 3.00, special..
100 boxes of new stationery,
latest size and shape, 1 qr.
paper and envelopes to match
regular 25c value, bpecial. . 13
10 packages of envelopes, sold
by niauy Btores at 10c per
package, box of 250 for 3i
One pound of good note paper,
smoo h or linen finish, regu
lar 25c value, special 1"
Lunch Boxes '
Large Brownies, regular 25c
size, special 15
Folding Pocket Lunch BoxeB,
regular 25c, special 19
8x10 Gilt, differf-nt colored
mats, regular 35c, special...
$ C. O. Huntley
"E issue Bills of Exchange, payable
in nearly every country of the
tended the musicial given by Miss Mary
Ed Closuer, administrator in the
estate of Albert Cloaner, deceased, was
in Oregon City Wednesday for the
purpose of filing his invent ry and ap
praisement. Mrs. Rosaline Davis has prepared a
paper on "The Twists" and an edition
will soon be out. We wish for her suc
cess in her endeavor to get this paper
before the public.
Mr. R. L Westover, who has an in
terest in the Oregon City Courier-Herald
is a wide awake newspaper man, who
will build up a large subscription. He
is already out in the rural districts.
' Mrs. A. Luelling and Mrs. G. W.
Grace spent Tuesday at Willamette
FallB, visiting Prof. Gary and mother.
She showed us a beautiful pillow she
made and also took the first prise at the
Grange fair at Milwaukie, notwith
standing ber ' advanced age 77. Mrs.
Gary is very active and enjoy a visit
from her friends.
2000 sacks of first-class potatoes
wanted. Shank & Bissell.
Mrs. G. A.
Monday evening a pleasing surprise
party was tendered Mr. and Mrs. G. A.
Harding at their home in this city. The
occasion of the gathering was in honor
of the their silver wedding anniversary,
and it wasn't altogether a silver wed
ding either for many of the gifts given
were more gold than silver. This pleas
ant aifair was perhaps one of the most
pleasing of its kind ever witnessed in
the city. Everybody came to do honor
to Mr. and Mrs. Harding and the man
ner in which they fulfilled their mission
was equal to the most sanguine expecta
tions. Notwithstanding the fact that
the guests were considerably past mid
dle age, the spirit with which they en
tered into the fun of the evening was
lively and youthful in the extreme, and
not one moment of the evening found
the interest lessening in the host.
One of the most charming features of
the whole evening was the mock mar
riage performed by Kev. P. K. Ham
mond. The cerem ny was very enjoya
ble and productive of much merrymak
ing. At a late hour a tine luncheon con
sisting of cake, ice cream and delicious
fruits were served, which was thoroughly
enjoyed by the many present. Mr. and
Mrs. Harding are of the most highly
respected families in Oregon !ity. They
have lived here many years and do two
people enjoy a larger circle of friends or
stand higher in the estimatbn of the
people of the county .
pleasanter place to trade-
till you try the same quality
T" i 1
One doesn't look for cheap drugs.
You would uot like Pepsin t $3.50
per gallon instead of an $8.00
mini uuicna )uu wcio ouio me i
cheaper was equally as good V
which would be only improbable.
If you have to take medicine you
are looking for the druggint who
will put into your prescription the
very best quality of the drugs
no matter what they cost. If you
want quality, not quantity. If
you are net looking for cheap
drugs, nor cheap compounding,
nor guess work in your prescrip
tions, bring them here. We have
four registered pharmacists the
latest appliances for accurate work
and a buver that knows pure,
fresh, full strength drugs. Never
theless you will find oui prices no
higher than are usually charged
for common work.
Yield to once ts Huntley's Head
ache Tablets. Don't be airaid of
'them because they cost only half
as much as most kinds and we
stand behind every box with our
guarantee. Money back if not en
tirely satisfactory .
W. A. Huntley
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
300 sacks white seed oats wanted.
Shank & Bissell .
Bert Stricklin has struck it. He is
running a meat wagon, doing the butch
It is stated that at its meeting on
Wednesday evening, the. carpenters'
union "turned down" the painters'
A surprise party was givan Miss
Shriner last Saturday at the residence
ot Mrs. Frank Nehren. A most enjoy
able time was spent.
A letter from P. A. Fairclough, who
left some time ago for the benefit of his
health, writes from Bohemia, that ne is
very much better aud is enjoying the
About December 1st I will issue a com
plete directory of Clackamas county.
Price 50 cents. Advertising taKen. Al
bert Tozier, Portland.
This is a great mushroom season. Many
people on the West Side are gathering
mushrooms in abundance, and for eome
reason they seem to be of a better qual
ity than usual.
Albert Tozier and Edith Tozier Weth-
erred have begun ti e publication of
the Exposition, a paper devoted to the
interests of the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion. The themes at the Congregational
church next Sunday morning and eve
ning will be, respectively, "Christ Not a
Destroyer But a Fulfiller," aud "The
Tendency Toward Fixedness in Char
acter." Ssturday of this week Editor J. H.
Westovec will have charge of this paper
and we predict for him success. He is
a gentleinau of large experience in news
paper work, and his recognized ability
will insure him every success posible.
Potatoes Highest market prices for
Fancy stock, Shack x Bissell,
George Robert Cairns, the Evangelist
hat did such efficient work here last
all, is here again at the Baptist church
this week. He is accompanied this
time with Mr. and Mrs. Baker, the
blind singers. It is well worth going to
hear them. Fiiday night will be their
The Men's Club of the Congregational
church will give the first Bupper of the
season on Tuesday evening,November 4,
Elwin L. House, D.D., the new pastor
of the Congregational church of Port
land, will be the speaker. Dr. House is
making a favorable impression where
ever he speaks. The Club is very for
tunate in securing him.
The late Chester Pope Caufield, the
highly respected son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Caufield, was laid to rest in
Mountain View cemeterv Monday. He
has enjoyed the friendship of a large
circle of friends in this city, and the
death of this admirable young man will
leave in many hearts a vacant place.
He was always kind to friends; he had
no enemies, and his conduct always be
came a gentleman.
At St. Paul's Episcopal church next
Sunday at 11, there will be a celebration
of the Holy Communion, the rector, the
Kev. P. K. Hammond, will preach a ser
mon on "The Citizens' Two-fold Stew
ardship;'' at the evening service at 5
o'clock. Miss Mary E. Conyers will sing
the "Offertory Solo," and the sermon
will be on "The Prosperity of Fools."
Everyone made welcome at all services.
The Twilight Club gave a whist party
Saturday evening in Twilight hall at
Mount Pleasant. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. David Martin, Mr. and
Mrs. Will You i g, Mr. and Mrs. Har
rington, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Meindl,Mrs.
O. G. Gibson ; Misses Bettie and Fan
nie France; Misses Blanche and Ethel
McOord, MiBB Emma Wilehart, A. W.
France, George Lazelle, Tom Kelland,
Lawrence Moutz, Marshall Lazelle, Geo.
Kelland, C. Joehnke.
Word is received from Portland that
Dee Wright has just been brought to
this city from Sand Point, Idaho, where
he was shot through the leg. It seems
that while in a depot at that place
drunken set came in and at a moment
when Wright was off his guard, he fired
a shot at him and injured him in the
above described manner. At the late
hour we have not heard how dangerous
the injury is, but it is feared that the
poor boy will lose his limb
At Shively's opera houBe November
6, the world famous conjuror, Hermann,
the Great, will pieseat the grandest
magical entertainment ot the age. Ar
tistic and refined musical duo will play
selections ranging from grand opera to
rag-time on various musical instruments.
This will be the largest, best and most.
magnificent entertainment ol magic
ever presented on any stage, lhe lol
lowing novelties vail be positively pre
sented : The Hinuoo viango iree, The
Enchanted Cabinet, Princess Mahom
eda, La Fete Des Fleur, The Tauibor
ine of Seville, The Santos Dumont,
Chinese rtashee Washeeaud voyage in
The boys of the Oregon City Academy
deserve credit for taking and active hand
in putting out the Surt'us tire Tuesday
morning. The papers have all given
Company .No. 3 all the credit for ex
tinguishing the flames, which was more
than theii due. As soon as the fire
alarm was sounded the academy boys,
unceremoniously forsook tneir tasks
and were in a minute at the scene of the
fire with hose and water. They got all
the furniture out and muih of the fire
was extinguished before the other fire
company arrived. We make this cor
rection oecause we believe in giving
honor to whom honor belongs.
The case of O. W. Eastham vs A. W
Cheney which was tried in the justice
court on the 1st day of October, 1902
has been appealed to the circuit court
and again come up for hearing. The
question, at issue, it will be remembered
was certain commission which the
plaintiff maintained was due him from
defendant for getting a buyer for
certain piece of thedefendant's property
1 lie uelensf was that tiie property was
to be sold on condition that Mrs. Cheney
give her consent, which it was averred
was with held thereby relieving defend
ant of having to make payment, and
that plaintiff was not defentant's agent
Plaintiff lust case in Justice Court. O.
W. Eastham will appear in behalf of ap -
pillant and Geo. C. Brownell is to con-
duct the defense.
Fire broke out about 9 o'clock Mon.
day morning at the home of John 6ur-
fas, opposite the quarters of the Hose
Comply No. 3. I started in the attic
of the house from a defective flue and
had gained considerable headway before
It was discovered. Hose Company No.
3, turned out promptly, but ata critical
moment when everything was in danger
of total destruction, it wai discovered
that the hose was reeled on wrong and
it became necessary to change ends be
fore a coupling could be made.consider
able time being lost in making the change
but often great exertion and fast work
on the part of all the firemen Two
streams of water were Boon trained on
the house. The structure was damaged
considerably, but no furniture was lost.
Mr. and Mrs Surfi s have just lately
been married and the unfortunate cir
cumstance is quite discouraging.
A very pleasant surprise par y was
eiven at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Nehren Saturday evening in
honor of Miss Anna Schriever, of Port
land. The parlors, reception hall and
dining room were tastefully decorated
in autumn leaves, cut flowers and
potted plants. Games ' and a general
good time was enjoyed by all present.
After the games a pleaBin luncheon was
served to those present by Mr. and Mrs.
Nehren. Those present were: Mrs.
Peter Nehren, Mrs. R. L. Herren, Mrs.
Earhart, Mr. and Mrs. G. O Bacon,
Addie Hedges, the Misses Hall, Ethel
Green, Clark Nehren, Lizzie Hosey,
May Mark, the Misses Curran, Georgia
Grace, Lottie Crabtree, the Misses
Boyd, Minerva Haley, Anna Shriever,
Messrs. T. P. Randall, Victor Neinger,
Charles Emerv, R. P. Martin, Sterling
Mav, Charles Dickey, J. W. Wetmore.
J. W. Kirk, Dr. Taylor, R. Race, Ru
pert Hall, and MaBter Carl Nehren.
The case of Cyrus Todd vs John D.
Moyer, was ra'led in the On gon City
land office on last Thursday October 13,
1902, at 9 a. m and five witnesses for
contestant. Todd appeared aud gave
his testimony, and six witnesses in be
half of John D. Noyer, all of the
witnesses occupying the time of the
office in the contest department from
October 23 until Tuesday of this week
at one o'clock, That after faid contest
was finished one Christian Smith made
affidavit that the testimony which he
had submitted in said case in behalf of
Cyrus Todd was wrong and he did not
know any thing in regard to the testi
mony that he had submitted relative to
the settlement, or the building of the
house and the establishing the residence
of John G. Noyer. That J. W. Draper
was attorney for John D. Noyer, the con
teatee therein, and ho is fully proving
that he is entitled to the land in con
troversy, being the first settler or said
land "and having settled there six
months prior to the contestant, John
L. O. Nightingale has brought suit
aga net A. II, Rich, Ethel E. Rich,
Charles A. White and Delbert C. Rich
for a one-third interest in the 160-acre
homestead of William P. Austin and in
Kayler's sawmill. The complaint, which
is prepared by A. S. Dresser and Mayor
Lhmick, alleges that on August 3, lo9U,
A. ti. Rich and J. JN. Kautlman entered
into a partnership f. r the purpose of
operating a sawmill near Wilhoit, in
Clackamas county, and that on the
same day the partners entered into a
contract with Charles White and agreed
to sell 160 acres of the William P. Aus
tin homestead, also the Kayler sawmill,
and all buildings, machinery and at
tachments connected. On December 17,
1890, Kauffnian sold bis interest to L. O.
Nightingale, who became a partner of
A. II. Rich. On November 12, 1900,
the full consideration for the sale of the
property having been received, Chas.
A. White, A. 11. Kich and Uthel E. Rich.
the plaintiff further alleges, conspired to
defraud him of his rights and interests
in the property by causing a convey
ance of the property to be executed by
W hite to utnei men.
Judge McBride was in the city Thurs
day arranging the time for the various
trials now on the docket for this term.
The musical, given by Miss Mary
Conyers Tuesday evening, was one of
the most pleasing alfairs of its kind ever
given. The Woodmen hall was beauti
fully decked in leaves and ferns cf
variegated hues and the effect was
charming in the extreme. Every
number op the lung and interesting pro
gram was encored, and the xppreciation
which was tendered was merited in
every detail. Miss Conyers, whp was
second on the program never appeared
to better abvantage, her voice was clear
and strong, and the selections, which
she choose were well adapted to her
voice. Miss Grace Marshall, who sang
on the occasion, also made a vry pleas
ing impression lur ner uegiuning euort
and was heartily encored to which Bhe
responded with another selection quite
ae charming. Mr. Don J. Z:in, of Port
land, sang four selections in hiB usualy
able style, and each time received heart
iest applause of all the fine numbers
rendered. None merited more applause
than the Shakesperarian reading by
Mrs. itoue't A. Miller, bhe is a reader
of rare talent, and her effort at this time
was very able. Mrs. E. E. VVi'liams,
Miss Veda William and the Misses
Drapers rendered instrumental selections
and perhapes received the heartiest ap
plause of any on the program These
ladies possess gre talent as musicians,
and they always meet with a warm re
ception when ever they make an ap
pearance. In this brief recital of the
merits of the enteatainment, we can not
well fail to mention the exceptionally
fine work done by the popular Macca bee
quartett. lhe.se gentleman are always
in demand, lne quartett has added a
new member to its number, Frank Al
nridge, who is one ot nnest tenors in
Oregon. The whole affair was success
ful-beyond all expectation, and Miss
Conyers has reasons to work forward to
a bright luture m the musical world
She has the best wishes of many friends
Tuesday morning the mechanical force
of the Oregon City Enterprise quit work
because the proprietor, L, L. Porter, re
fused to sign an agreement presentel by
the local typographical union in which
fixed wages were submitted for his adop
tion. The union wag organized several
weeks ago, and the fcale of wages was
agreed to by A. W. Cheney, proprietor
of the Courier-Herald, and Brodie Bros.'
Company At the time Senator Porter
refused to Bign, and was notified that
unlet-? he agreed to sign the terms by
Monday morning his office would be de
clared "unfair." On Tuesday afternoon
the union committee agreed to arbitrate
the matter with Mr. Porter and tne force
; went back to work pending the result of
the arbitration whh the understanding
; that the scale agreed upon should date
' hhtt'JS "nUn,H wil,lBlef
? Zt u Vr, L, "in T"' ' iXrt
LorJBrml" m 'T6 T ieI
9 ADAMS BROS. .
GOLDEN KULE J
f ISAZAAil S
OREGON CITY'S BIG CASH STORE
Owing to lack of room to store and display the
Holiday Goods, which are arriving daily, we have
a decided to discontinue our Tin and Granite ware (g
g) Department until after January 1st. To close same (Q
out quickly, we will dispose of it at a reduction of Q)
25 per cent. That is - off the regular price.
) Art Material
jj All the latest shades in em
g) broidery silks Battenburg
Q) Patterns, Sofa Cushions Tops,
Q Rope Trimmings, Etc.
Q) Just received a full line of the
Q) celebrated "F. W. L." and
La Rome Kid uioves, in
all the latest shades.
"F. VV. L." 2 buttons. .$i .oo
"La Rome" " . . . 1 . 50
Ask to see Brown's Ladies' Queen Bee ShoesT$2.15
B. G. Cosper, of Sell wood, was trans
acting business in Oregon City Thurs
day. Willis Johnson, of La Fayette, passed
through Oregon City Tuesday.
Mrs. Spooner and MiBS Hodgkins, of
Portland, were in Oregon City Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. 1 oolittle leave to
day for C thlamet, where they will
spend a few days with the latter's sis
ter, Mrs. White.
Mrs. M. Abernethy returned to her
home in Seattle Wednesday. Mrs. Ab
ernethy was called to the bedside of ber
nephew, Chester (.iauneia.
William Lowry's house is nearing
Fitzsimmons and Jeffery's last battle
at San Francisco on July 2 will be shown
in movine pictures next door to Wells
Fargo & Oo.'s express office.
Mrs. O. A. Cheney will have on exhi
bition in the show window of Howell
& Jones' drugstore, about December 1st,
a large collection of oil paintings and
water color sketches that range in price
from 25 cents to !H5. The lot will in
clude landscapes, fruit scenes, etc.
Sprechen Sie Deutsch? On Monday
evening, at 8 o'clock, at the Oregon
City Academy on Seventh street, a class
will re organized for understanding aud
speaking the German language, by the
conversational method, in ten lessons.
Charges will be reasonable. The promi
nence of the German people, the world
over, in commerce and all branches of
knowledge, must convince any one of
the importance qf being familiar with
Potatoes Wanted by Shank & Bis
BC" . ... ,
At the annual meeting 01 , tne uiacica
mas County Humane Society, on Wed
nesday Miss Aneita McCarver was re
elected president, George A. Harding
wbb re-elected vice-president, Mrs. E.
G. Caufield was elected secretary and
. G. Caufield was re-elected treasurer.
One of the Urge dray horses of Clark
Greenman was seriously injured Wed-
fnesday evening, The wagon was heav
ily laden wuh merchandise auu ine
horse was drawing fie loid over a slip
pery pavement near the woolen mill
when he slipped and fell with such force
that the knee was mashed and the knee
cap badiy cut. This fine animal was one
of Mr. Greenman's best and the unfor
tunate circumstance is a sorious back
set to the pioneer drayman.
Belani Viau, who lived In this city a
fewyars ago, but who now resides at
Portland, where he is in the cigar busi
ness, came up to Oregon City Wednes
day evening where he was married. For
once, notwithstanding, the watchful
care emplowed by tho reporter to get
all lhe news going, he failed to learn
the name of the fortunate young lady.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Grim at Willamette Falls. Perhaps by
next issue we will have learned her
Bids are wanted by the Vestry of St.
Paul's Kpiscopal church for grading the
street in front of the church and putting
down a new sidewalk, eight feet wide,
from the Red Front Store to the church.
For particulars apply to Mr. Geo. A.
Whereas, Since our last meeting, our
worthy Drother, Allred Nicholas, has
been removed from his labors on earth
to his rest above; and.
Whereas, Our Worthy Brother has
for many years been connected with
the order of Patrons of Husbandry, and
has well and faithfully done his duty as
a Patron. Therefore,
Resolved, That the Pomona Grange
in regular seBBion BBtembled do express
, ,Ln ovmnathy with the bereaved
larnily of our deceased Brother, and
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be forwarded to the family and a
copy to the county papers.
" J. 8. Cabto,
G. K. Mim.kk,
L. H. Kirch bm,
Free Fmbroidery Lessons
On Saturday. A represent- (g
ative of the Carlson Curries
Silk Co. will be at our store J
to arrange classes in Art 5
Work. If you are interested
in embroidery call and ar-
range to join the class. Tui-
Flannelettes, newest pat
terns, extra quality,
per yard i2c
Two Memorial Windows.
"In Memoriam, Dr. John McLough
hn, Knight of Bt. Gragory, Father of
Oregon and Founder of this City." These
worriB, beneath the knightly figure of
Dr. John McLoughlin in the window
placed in the Roman Catholic church in
his memory, briefly represent the promi
nence of this great figure in the early
history of Oregon . The artist has iaith
full reproduced the face, and its benig
nant expression, the long hair flowing
back on each side beneath a plumed
helmet. The hero, for such he was,
grasps a shield with one mailed hand;
with the other, a lance. His dress la
that of the knightly age. Beneath his
feet he tramples a green dragon.
The companion window represents
that eminent and good man, Bishop
Blanchet, in the attitude of prayer. The
crozier is in his hands and an angel is
watching over him from the parted
clouds. Underneath are the words :
"In Memory of Rev. F. N. Blanchet,
1st Archbishop of Oregon City."
It is fitting that these pioneers, work
ing together, with the fear of God and
the love of men in their hearts, for the
founding of a great state, be remembered
Here is Indeed a Genuine SI a ug li
Farnk Bush, "The House Furnisher,"
who needs no introduction to any house
holder of Clackamas county, suffered
heavily by the lire in Springwater, where
all the improvements on his farm, which
were extensive, were sweot awav. This
- I " ' "- P "
! ioB3 lias put turn in a pinch.
'His misfortune will become
I '"'"U VUOll nu UIDQV Ilia UUUJilLICD.
oenent. 10 torce sales lie has made
cuts never known in this city's trade
in lhe prices of heating stoves, sewing
machiacs and all other merchandise
comprising his mammoth stock. Here
s the best chance in the world to buy
Short Horn Vattte for Sale,
Three two year-old heifers by Oak
Hill Ladd 130000, bred to Minmore No.
17119. Also eight calves, six heifers
and two bulls, sired by Lord Gwynne,
Also three colts, two of them three
fourth Percneron, and one six year-old
mare, oue of the handsomest in the
county. All his stock guaranteed as
represented. J. W. Dowtv, Oak Grove
farm, Currinvillo Oregon.
Stricken, With Paralysis.
Henderson Grimott, of this place, was
stricken with partial paralysis and com
pletely lost the use of one arm and side.
After being treated by an eminent phy
sician for quite a while without releif
my wife recommended Chamberlains
Pain Balm, and after using two bottles
of it he is almost entirely cured. Geo.
R. McDonald, Man Louan county, W.
Va., Several other very remarkable
cures of partial paralysis have been ef
fected by the use of this liniment. It is
most widely known, however, a9 a cure
for rheumatism, sprains and bruises.
Sold by Geo. A. Harding.
A Wretched Millionaire.
The story is told of the owner of
several railruads who wua unable to buy
relief from the nerve-twisting agony of
neuralgia. It is an unlikely talo, The
sick man must have known that Perry
Davis' Painkiller would help him atonce,
as it has helped so many thousands of
sufferers In the past sixty years. There
is but one Painkiller, Perry Davis.'
When you visit Portland don't fail to
get your meals at the Royal Restaurant,
First and Madison. They serve an ex-
cellent meal at a moderate price ; a good
square meal, loc.
TOCUIU5A. COLD IN OSK DAT
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet?.
All druggists refund the money If it falls
to curer E. W. Grove's signature Is ca
ach box. 2)0.