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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1895)
Oregon City Enterprise.
Published Every Friday.
rrilLISIIER AND I'KOIKIKTOK.
Mai sulicrirtlon two months.
takes tier rani; with oilier counties in the lot et'k 2o Immigrants from Nebraska,
slate, on this memorable occasion. It Is n j who Imve ooiiid to Origin to go Into the
opportune time to do some ellovlive mlver- ( forming business. In the crowd whs the
tising ot small cost, tlmt nonM insure crvitt county jud,i, comity attorney, mid two
returns. Aside from the advertising ad-! county coniiiiisaioncrs of Hooker county,
A disoont t of Meents on nil snhaorlptions for
ne yr, 4" cents for in months. If paid iu
Advertising rules given ou application.
filtered at the Host OrTie In Orenoo City, Or.,
as second class mailer.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, I8;K5.
A9ENT8 TOR TUB ENTERPRISE.
guard of any town in the Willamette valley,
but outside people as a rule are not aware of
OI K KOKKsif KIKKS.
Molalla. - -
T. B. Thomss
ti J. Trulliiiser
F. L. Russefl
T. M. Cross
J. 0. Gsse.
C. T Howard
R. M. Cmer
E. N. Harunau
J. 0. Elliott
Mrs. W. M. Mclntyre
Geo. J. Currin
Mn. M. J. Hammer
LjCF" The r to build tip Oreeon
City Is to fire Orepon City people yonr
AS UNDEVELOPED INDUSTRY.
Fruit raisng in Clackamas county can be
made a success the soil and climate are all
right, while no county in the state has
better transportation facilities than it has.
The education and organization of the
growers is all that is needed. When our
orchardists are able to produce a fruit of
superior quality and to co-operate in the
marketing of it, will fruit growing become
one or the profitable industries ol this
The work of education is now going on
among our farmers and a deeper interest is
manifested in fruit growing than has ever
before been known in this section. Farmers
are beginning to realize it can be made one
of their most reliable crops, both as regards
to yield and to price. The product of an
acre to fruit can be marketed with less
labor and outlay of capital than can an
acre to wheat or potatoes, end the risk is
not nearly so great for the fruit grower does
not have a lot of hard cash invested in
i eed each si ring to chance along with his
work. As compared to hop raising it is far
nSead as a reliable crop and in a given
jmberol years an orchard that receives
toe same care that a hop yard has to have
will far exceed the latter in clear profit re
turned to the owner.
Fruit raising is an occupation that does
not require the laborer s work demanded in
the production of other farm crops. In
fact, to be a successful orchardist requires
more brains than muscle. The caring for
an orchard or the gathering of the crop does
not require the bark breaking, eye-ruining
labor required in the harvest field arid at
the threshing machine. Nor does it re
quire the rush in harvesting that all other
crops demand and consequently does not
make necessary the hiring of extra help
even to handle quite an acreage of fruit lor
by raising a number ot kinds and having
different varities the grower can extend his
harvest time from May to October, from j
strawberries to late winter apples.
The market for our fruit is growing better
each year and the building up of great
mining and industrial centers in the vast
region between this coast and the Missis
sippi valley will soon make an unlimited
market for all the fruit that can ever be
grown in Oregon. Then there is British
Columbia and Alaska that are soon to be
large consumers of our fruits. With the
improvements that have been made in the
packing of truit and with refrigitor cars the
markets of Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paul and
even VVashivgtou and New York can be
reached win, a much ease ami safety as
those of Helena or Courde'Alene. With all
these markets to draw on there is no danger
of the fruit hmiue-s being overdrawn, for
the area that can successfully grow fruit is
too small as compared to the area that will
always have to import its fruit to allow the
market to rw overcrowded and destroyed.
The orchardists will never have to com
pete with cheap foreign labor like our
wheat farmers, stock and wool growers, for
the growing of fruit takes a high order of
intelligence ami industry. W'tli all the
discouragements that our orchardista have
lately been laboring tinder there is no line
of industry in ilregon that has a brighter
future thai, the growing of fruit.
Thousands of acres ol valuable timber
has been destroyed in Clackamas county
during the past season, as well as on the I into their houses and
other parts of the coast. Legislative enact
ments have done but little to prevent this
wanton destruction, as it to a great
extent accidental. This waste of forest
wealth has led a German professor to de
plore the fact that tires consumes so much
timber in Washington and Oregon during
the summer, and suggests the appointment
ol national and state patrolmen to extln
guish them in their Incipiency, as is done
in the country he calls his own. This plan
at present, would hardly justify the outlay
as timber is yet an almost superfluous
reality in this section, although it is true
the choice timber of our forests are rapidly
disappearing, and soma method should be
adopted whereby this wanton waste could
be checked. In Germany, where timber is
exceedingly scarce and lumber high priced
it is a profitable investment to have patrol
men employed to destroy the blazes in their
early stages. As an example of the extreme
scarcity of lumber in the German professor's
native land, llurmeister A Andre sen re
cently received a lot of imported goods from
Germany, packed in boxes made of slabs,
the waste from manufacturing lumber, that
is usually destroyed or sold tor wood in
this country. When the conditions of the
lumber traffic reach the same stage in this
country, then will it be profitable to adopt
the German system of patrolmen.
vantages, Clackamas county should exhibit I Nebraska, all ol whom actuully
some local pride in an attractive display. ; thvir olllces to get out of the stale,
As a county n e are entirely too modest in j born hankering of all men for the honors
letting the world know about our resources. ; and emoluments of public ullW is admitted
Clackamas leads iu manufactures, wheat, j says the Corvallis Times, and Nebraska
hops, fruit and vegetables iu the advance i must indeed be a hard state that these men
would not stay in it, even to suck the pap
or official position.
According to Saturday's dispatches the
Spanish soldiery has been guilty of a series
ot bruitiilities says the Times Mountaineer
that make those of the Japs appear white
beside them. Women and children were
ruthlessly butchered, and were followed
killed at their own
liresides. Civilization lifts its hands in
horror at such warfare, and it the state
ments are found to be true, the blood of the
slaughtered innocents w ill be the seed from
which shall spring Cuba's liberty. This
country will not sit supinely Idle while
butcheries that would have disgraced a
Marios are carried on at our doors. It is
time that I'ncle Sam spread over the de
fenseless the mantle of his might, and take
in charge this valiant ivoile whom Spain is
neither capable ol governing or subduing.
Some time ago ex-collector of customs or
the Yauqina district, John Priest, says the
Yauquiua Post, discovered a process by
which fir ami ether wood could be rendered
iniervious to the teredo and the etlecta of
decay. Mr. Priest obtained a patent on
his discovery as easy as falling oll'n a log
and we learned ou Tuesday that he ex
peeled to sell the right for the I'nited
States within a fewdavs to a company or
synicate for IJO.iXK). Everybody who knows
John Priest will be pleased to bear of his
good luck, for he is a very worthy gentle
men, and needs this windfall just now
more than at any other period of his life.
The project of the government owning
and running the telegraph lines of the
country in connection with the Hstofllce
service, has been under discussion for
several years and its feasability advocated
by an increasing number of citizens. On
the subject Judge Clark in the Arena ioliita
out that as the taxes iiKi the diffusion of
intelligence among men and detlciences in
the postal service a fleet everyone. He con
densed the following from the official report
on the workings of the government tele
graph in England made to our government
bv the I'nited States consul at Southampton
England, and printed in the last number of
the "Consular Reports." He says:
On January 29, 1X70, all the telepraphs in
the United Kingdom were acquired by the
government from the cortxirationi which
bad previously orated them, and thence'
forward became an Integral art of the post-
office. The English people owe I this great
measure in their interest, like so many
others, to Mr. Gladstone, who bore down all
opposition from the companies, woo were
making big profits. Till then the districts
paying best had ample service, though at
high rates (as is still the case with us,) while
whole sections on the lines of railway were
destitute of telegraphic facilities. The
government at once extended the telegraph
to all sections and reduced the rate to one
cent a word. The following is the result:
In INTO, under private ownership, 7,fKV00
individual messages and 22,0s),0O) words of
press dispatches were annually sent. Now
that the telegraph is operated by the Kst
otlice the annual number of individual
messages sent is 70,000.000, (ten times as
many,) and over (10,000,000 words of press
dispatched (30 times as many) are ustd.
This at a glance demonstrates the over
whelming benefit to the oublic of the change
and their appreciation of it.
The press rates have been reduced so low
that every weekly country paper can atl'i.rd
to Drint the latest telegraphic dispatches'
as it goes to press, and a telegraph or tele
phone at every country postolHce. In
London the telegraph has largely super
seded the mail for all the small and neces
sary details or life to announce that you
are going to dine at a certain house, or to
inform your wife that you are detained on
business and not to keep dinner wating, and
the like over 30,000 telegrams being tent
daily in that city alone.
Th Grand Army encampment, which
has just closed its sessions at Ixniisville,
Kentucky, was the most successful from
every point of view, held during the history
or the organization. One or the pleasing
features of the encampment was the heart
felt welcome extended to the old soldiers by
the Southerners. The parade was a grand
affair, and it is estimated that there were no
less that, 4A.000 veterans in line. St, Paul
was selected as the site for the 30th annual
encampment next year, with Col. I. N.
Walker, ol Indianopolis, as commandcr-hi
chief. Never on any former occasion were
so many people in Louisville, and never
were visitors received with such unbounded
enthusiasm. It was decided to make Inde
pendence hall at Philadelphia the perma
nent depository of all the books, records
and relics of the Grand Army. Post com
mander Wagner, of Pennsylvania, offered
the famous old building In the name of the
people or Philadelphia at the encampment,
and it was accepted.
The committee appointed by Governor
Lord to devise ways and'means for procur
ing a suitable testimonial for presentation
to the battleship Oregcn, have met and
adopted measures to raise the money.
While none can find any fault to the pres
entation of an appropriate testimonial to
the battleship, it does not look like exactly
the right thing to take up a collection lor
this puroose from the school children of
the state. The fall terms of school are be
ginning and hundreds ot children are un
able to attend for that very reason that
they have no money with which to purchase
books. There are certainly other wavs to
inculcate lessons of patriotism in the
minds of the children then to urge tb em
to contribute their pennies for this
object. It would be an object ol true
patriotism and charity to raise a collection
and purchase new school books for the
children who will be unable to attend
school, because they have no books.
DS. J. H. McLEAN'S
An ItivlKorittlng- Tonlti for strength
Mig the weak., ruirlf.vlnjr tho IiIihm
:tlitt Imparting (he rosy lilootn o
health to thtt complexion, (lives tout
and strotijflli tot lit) weak or (list ivs.nnl
stomach, sharpens tlio nppellte, re
lieves fulntticHS mill invlgoraloH the
whole B.vstoni, Pleasant to the ttiMto
ami n fitvorito with Ih.IIoh. $1,00 er
bottle. Hold by all druggists.
Th Dr. J. H. McLtan Mod. Co., St. Louii, Mo.
For sale bv C, U. Huntley, druggist.
The time is rapidly approaching when
the Oregon Industrial Exposition willoen
up iH all Its splendor at Portland, and if
Clackamas county is to have a creditable
exhibit, some prompt work must be done.
The ladies' auxiliary are already making
preparations for their part of the exhibit,
and are at work in a way that insures suc
cess. With its varied manufacturing in
dustries, mineral, agricultural and horti
cultural wealth, Clackamas county could
make a display that would be a veritable
exposition within itself.'
The great manufacturing establishments
r Oregon City could make an exhibit that
would astonish the people of other states;
the farm and horticultural, as well as the
mineral products of Clackamas county,
too, would excite wonder and admir
ation. The hoot and shoe factory
could make a display that would cause the
Massachusetts manufacturer to glare in
aurprise at the enterprise of the wild and
wooly Westerner. Tue eiositiou opens
October 6th, and the business men or board
ot trade mu.it act at once if Clackamas
Thousands of Northern people visited the
former scenes of carnage at Chattanoga
yesterday, and imposing ceremonies atten
ded the dedication of the state monuments
at the Cbickamauga battlefield. Many old
soldiers camped on the grounds where they
camped 32 years ago. But the occasion was
a far different one; this time the people of
the North and South meet each other with
fraternalJgreetihgsfardifTerent from the con
ditions in 1M3. Ifanyofthese people ever
had a hatred for "Yankeedom," it has long
since died out. Everything for the comfort
of the old soldiers was done by the citizens
of Chattanoga that human ingenuity could
devise. Many ol the governors of northern
states attended on this eventful occasion,
and the exercices were fittingly appropriate.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT.
Notteo lebervhy given that the undcr.liiiied
have been appointed by the enmity court ctf 1
C'lai-kamai county eiecutore ol Ilia will ami i
tuatatueiil ot John K .llorivehuoh.deevttao.l. All (
iierauie havlne cialm auatiiat ill e.tate ol John
K. Itornaehueli. ileivaud, aru harvby uotliUd to j
pnjaeul tha saitia dulr vurltlud tor payment to
tha undunU-ua.1 or al Ilia ottleo ol Omi I'. :
Hrowued, Ongon t lty, Or., within tlx mouths
I. A ItHNCE ItoltNM'IIUCII and
II. K. IIDKNSt llt't'll
Executors ol tha ealataot Juhn E, lluruschuoh,
Owv i lirownoll, Ally for exaoutora.
Dated SupiamtMr Is'A 9-A-10-11.
Id the Circuit Court of the Slate ol Oregon, lor
Catherine Koeher and Sophia Kooher, Chrlattua
kochur aud Mary Kovtier, platuliua,
A. K. Mark. 8. F.Mark.Mra. L. It.Htilrlev. Jamee
Shirley, K. . Peebles, John C. I'ee'.ile. K, I).
AJaina, A. j, Aunine, Jacob Auauia, H.
Adam, Harmon Adami, lluxh Adania and
Miaa Margaret Adams, defendant.
To I. Adame, A.J. Adams, Jacob Adama, M.
Adaina, Hanleon Adauis, Hugo Adauit aud
Miaa Margsrol Adaina:
I.N THK NAME OK Till 8TATS OF OHK
gon. you and eaon ol you are Hereby eom
tuanded to be and appear Iu the above eutltled
oourt, on or baton the 4th day ol November,
IS'.U. the earns being the tint day ol tha next
reitular terra ol eaid court, to ausnror the eom
plsint Died agaiuet you Iu the above entitled
utt. Aud II you fail to so appear lor want
thereof, the plalntltTi will lake a decree aitelnal
you and earn ol you (or the reuel demanded Iu
the complaint, to-wlt:
Thai yu end eaeb.nl you be declared and de
oreed to have do lutvreat or estate In the follow
ing described real eela'e, situated Iu Clarkainaa
county, Oregon, to-wlt:
nation land Claim ol John Marks aud Krauen
! Two Papers..
For the Price of One
3 Oregon ;
FOR $1.50 PER YEAR
Cash In Advance.
Old HuliHcrilicrs to tlio Kntkiipiiihk by pay inn ii'lviuu'o
uro cntitU'il to tliit oiler. Thin in tho bent olulbiiiK
ollVr over iiimli
Beginning at the eouthweet corner ol the Io
Marka, hi. wile, being claim No. 117. In Town
ahlp I South, Range I (Cast: theuoe Keel SIM
cnaiua: thence boutli s.i cnalne: thence r.a.t
i4 chains; thence North l.ll ehaiustothe south
east corner ol lend now owned by Chrlatlan
Korher; thence weal 36.17 cnalue; thence Mouth
l.lt chain, to the Place ol bvtiuuiug. coutalu-
lug HOaorea, more or lee.
And thai vou and eacn of you be forever en-
joiued from aa.erluig any claim or Interest In
the eame; and lor auch other aud further rellel
es ahall be meet and proper.
inia -ummone n puun.nea ny oraer oi lion,
E. I). Htiatiuck, Judge ol the Circuit court ol
Muituoin.h oouuty, Urrgon.
11. B. I BUSI",
Attorney lor P.alntltTa,
Made at Chamber, Aumiai .ajib, IMttV
Jjaled September olh, lwi 13:10-it,
la the Circuit Court ol the Bute ol Oregou for
tne uouuty ot Clackamas.
Anna H. Duncan, Plaintiff, vs. Edward II.
To Edward II. Duncan, defendant:
IN THE NAME OF THE BTATK OF ORE
gon, you ere hereby required to bj aud ap-
puar tu the above entlt-ed court on or before
Mouday, November ath, IKS'), and anawer the
complaint tlted agaiuet you lu the aboveeulltled
lilt, or for waul thereof the plslntllf will take a
decree agatnt you lor the relief demanded In
the complaint, to-wlt: Koradeoreo dlsaolvlng
the bond ol matrimony exlattug between you
and the plsluutr. and for the tuiUsly ol the
minorcbiidrun ol said marriage.
Ibl. cuiuinou. 1, Diinll.he-I tv order of Hon.
T. A. McHrtde, lodge ol Hie 9th Judicial district
ol thetttatool Orcg n.
OKO. C. 1IKOWNEI.I, Ally lor PUT.
Dated fept. I t. DM. SHI HH'i.
The New York republicans assembled in
state convention at Saratoga Tuesday, and
Governor Morton's candidacy was recogni
zed and formally launched. The platform
adopted demands enforcement of the Hun
day liquor law and the preservation of the
.Sabbath. It scores the democratic ad
ministration for failing to defend the rights
of American citizens resident or traveling
In foreign countries, and for permitting
foreign countries to encroach on the West
ern hemisphere. The taritl and the hand
ling of the deficiency question by the last
democratic congress receive condemnation.
A sound and stable currency giving the
people a dollar's worth for a dollar, Is en
dorsed SP1H1T OK THE PRESS.
The Portland Telegram in commenting
on the great yacht medal, has the following:
"If the America's cup was melted and sold
for old silver it would not bring more than
$15. It cost, nearly half a centuary ago,
Mulino Roller mill is in better order
then ever, and is doing as good work as
any. Cash for wheat at all times at the
highest market price. Farmero, give
me a chance at your wheat, whether for
exchange or sale. C. T. Howard.
Many persons suffer from disorders in
the kidneys and bladder without know
ing what is the matter with them. They
should know that disorders in those
orgiinH if allowed to remain will result
fatally. Dr J. II. McLean's Liver and
lVlnev Balm will reHtore healthy func
tioual activity and thus eradicate the
diseaae. I'riceTl per bottle. For sale
by C. O. Huntley, druggist.
For Oregon City residence or biminess
property the whole or part of a fruit farm
of eighty acres six miles from Vancouver
Wash., all under cultivation, IK acres in
prunes four years old. Inquire at I. J.
Stratton's grocery, corner 7th and
Mr. A. A. Snyder, Kupt. Poor Farm,
Winnesheik Co., Iowa, ftavs: Laat win
ter Mr. Robert Leach tted two boxes of
De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve and cured
a large running gore on his leg. Had
been under care of physician for months
without obtaining relief. Sure cure for
Piles. C. G. Huntley, Druggist.
In the Circuit Court ol the State ol Oregon lor
ine County of Clackamas.
Daily A. Whttmore, Plaintiff, vs. Behn M. Wh It-
To Behn M. Whttmore, the above named de
N THK NAME OF THE STATE OF ORE
son. you ere hereby reaulred to appear aud
auawer the complaint of pleiutlfr herein on. or
before Moniiay. the fourth any at ruVfmier,
A. I). IHMt, the eame being the flral any ol the
next regular term ol the anld conrt, and If you
fall so to appear or aniwur the plaintiff will
apply lo the court lor the rellel praved for In the
complaint, to-wlt: Koradocree dissolving the
bonds of matrimony exlatlng between herself
and defendautand foradecreeof divorce herein
and for her coata and disbursement-, and (or
.uch further and other relief aa to this Honora
ble Court may aeein juat anil proper.
Thle summon. l puhllahed by ordor of Hon.
T. A. Stephens, Judge of the fourth Judicial dis
trict. GEO. C. MROWNKI-U
D-liplO-'JA. Attorney for HlaiutitT.
Dated this 12th day of Boptuiuber, 1MI6.
I Qfegon City HogpitaL,
Conveniently of access ami pleasant loctttoil.
Frcu from the noise ami Just of the city.
Skillful nurses ami every convenience of
Ample room tlutt juitientH niny hnvo quiet
ness and rest. Si'cinl rooitm
Services of tho liest physicians of the county
MISS M. E. LIIBKER, SUPT. ft
OH1CGON CITY, OH.
And all Arrniorles.
f. D. LccMcr & Cn..
n Pirn Street,
F. R. CHOWN,
The L. & Z. Swett Co.,
New and Second Hand.
Furniture, Carpets, Bedding
'201 & m Front, 202 Taylor Sts.
At tho hoat iunlihr.
Gradcn k loftier,
In Hiid M..ln at
Family fit Country
p 'rtiii,l. or I Trade Solicited.
Id the Circuit Court ol the But of Oregon, lor
the County of Clackamas.
Ida Rlnnrd, plaintiff, vs. L. II. Itluard, De-
To L H. Klnard, said defendant:
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF ORE
gou, you are hereby required to appear and
answer the complaint filed airalust you In the
above entitled suit In said court on the first day
of a term t hereof to be hnnu aud held next after
six week, from the puhllrHtlon ol thle aiimmons
name: y on the 4th day of November, ltt'.ft, aud II
you tall so to anpear and anawer, for Waul thure
of, the plaintiff herein will apply to the court
lor thereiKi uemariuen in me complaint neretn,
which la for thedlesoliition ol the mnrrlatrecon
trnct now existing between the rlfdntltf aud
defendant herein, and for auch other and further
equitable reuel as is prayeu lor in saiu com
This summons Is published by ordor ol T. A.
Stephens Indite of the circuit court ol tho tnte
ol Oregon lor Mil -woman county, iounn juni
einl dlstlct, made and deled thia Hd dnyof Sept.,
1'J5, H. II. l)l)H r .NP,
0-13:10-25. Altys. for Plaintiff.
( firpe'.s, Mtfuli'S,
ITS Kimil airwl.
OLDS L KING
r,lh & W uhlliKtoii sts.
Stnart & THompson Co
2lii) A 271
Morrison Str et
cup ollered by the queen, but was put up
by the Royal Yacht Srjuadron and given
by the AmericVs owners to the New York
Yacht Club. Yet this little cup has cost
the two nation quite $2,(100,000. America
has spent $00,000 of this to hold the trophy
and it is useless for anv practical purpose.
A statement of fact that is cruel arraign
ment of the state of Nebraska comes from
Ashland. There arrived at the latter place
Wedding stationery, tlitt latest styles
and finest assortment ever hrnnu-lit In
-1 ir t. .... .. . i- 1 1 .. . 1 1. . - ! n
,r . ' """'S'". , Oregon City at the Entkbpkisb office.
Wise is he wbo bus a home and stops
paying rent. C. O. T. Williams can fit
you out on easy terms.
V J - " J
Justice blanks, real estate blanks, and
all other blanks at the Entekpbisk of
fice. Portland prices.
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's Fair Highest Award.
Complete stock of
Fine Family Groceries,
Try my extra
Main and Fourteenth Strepts.
A.t"1 Ki)nrHt.teel by
Tlio Title Guarantee
4 Trust Co.
Chamber of Com
JOIIK I', WaNKKR'S
iWa edit Parlors
l-:i thl,,l Htri-et,
lj Conlt.iy 'j lieatre
I 5C "EAL
i . t- I lii.nyed
j, Hull chest
Also (icnts wigs.
tiet our Prices.
I'ltris H;tir Ktore
i, Hue Wdiliiujii riu
F.E. Beach & CoT
l -tile n i li t-
PAINTS AND OIL
And Uemirnl IIuIMIiik
M t rm'.
,E. O-Tie r i "r I and
ft'irk ' rc-t
Opposite 1i d I "iiri
Til lo i i an-
lhlid & Wav,lntrm
Dr. E. C. Drown
Eye and Ear
IM Fl"l afreet
lilo 1 111 til St.
Jno L Cline
221 First Si ri't-l.
AU work flratelaas
J-,,i M- I
I'n h,ii!i 1
Tho tiiiiiifs of 1 1 io
Ki.le) Business Houses here
nivcn nre for refrrenco ami guid-
atifo ot country ami suburban
buyer". They aro
rccommt'iiiltitl us relia
ble linns to deal with.
I M ink M l;'. I '(.
I' iii )i,o
8'1'R HAMONA leaves Ore.on City A M.
JaiidSP. M. I'lirtliitid 7, 11:110 A. M. ends H. M.
KASTSIOK KI.KC'I croOAIIS.luve I'orlliind
and Oregon t'lty every 4t)inliiutea from 7 A. M.
3d and Alder Sis.
SI Per Doz. at
HioJ Third St
John S. Meek Co,
82 Sixth St.,
Prices to suit
Senofleld A Unrtaa
1W Third St.
Sand for Samples.
Avery it Co.
82 Third St
M7 Third st. l'hotonrspher.
2A Klrat St.
Fine values in photos 1.50 per
TetlH it Coiroos! doz. Kuduk Work.
E. H. Moorelionse & Co R0yai neslaii rant
WALL PAPER 2.13 First St.,
ROOID MOOlillilgS, Wlmro cur stops
PalDtS. 01IS, Tho best plae..
Brushes, Etc. ' a Komi muui.
8 Alder Street. KeilSDiiitblepriet)
Books Iioilfht, Jhniietilneefur
Sold and Ex- Pioures, Frames,
changed at Artist's Materials.
Old Took Store Art Store-.
mti Y"",'lll!.at" 807 Wsshlne-tnn St.,
"" lhlt(i- ltetweeu nth 4th
Freeman CoHee House Gooa
CofTe. tea or ohocolste Tt 'dw
Hume made plus aud i'WaUcS
The eresm and milk To Hook Canvsasors
Is from his ranoh. adilrrsa with
Dinner from 1:10 to rufeiunoe.
zs vraThinnSIn1 st'rMt Paoifiic Baptist
bet. latandld. Portland.
Nitrous Oxide (ts for tha pulniess eztraetlon
All work wsrrsnted and prices reasonable.
Rooms8, 4 and 'i, i,oiifhw'hf corner 'Mr aid
Mori on atreeta. I' mi r c .. lid mr,
FOR SALE OR TRADE.
House and two"acrcs near Park
J. K. G ROOM, Oregon Ci ly, O