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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1903)
OREGON CITY . ENTERPRISE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1903
Hill DHtmilne iicslioiis
UuInhI Ity New l-a.
I'ntll Riiprviiie ( mill Kerldcn, Ahch.
or Will Nut Kil l Nn In
l,)liiff Tmi) for 1(1(1 1.
A suit lo have determined tint iiealiou
whether a levy lor taxes nil the aHes
liient lor ltn yen UKiil run lie niailii In
Janimry, 1 '.K4 . waa Weil in the hlalnCir
cull ('milt yesterday liy Williams, Wood
V l.lntlih'Uin, atiiunevs lor Maria I,.
Handera, says Hn nduy Ori'temiuii.
An Iuih Ihmiii previously Hittlml In tlm
columns of tlm Oregnniaii, Ihx law
passed at Ui" last seimiun hi the Legists
turn take Hied on January 1, IIMI4, pro
vldllig that Ui tax liny shall Ixiinade in
K(iitinilHr. The nm'irniit lor I IK l.'i,
now in course ill completion In varioni
counties lliroiinlionl tlm nlul In being
limilii wider tlm old law, vtliirli provides
that the tax levy "hall lm Hindu iu Janu
ary Hi-Hi. Now llni iiii'llon la, aa Hit
li"W law takes idlerl on Jammry 1, 11HM,
ml say the liett tax lev) shall lm madu
the lollnw liiK S"il"iiihir, ran the levy on
the aim"HMin"lil lor Hi" year I'.UIJ hit In
gaily inadii III Juiiiiiiry, l!Ml4, alter Ihn
iinw law pruvS !in (or a Invy in Keplem
tier, I 'MM, it in operation?
Tlm varloiia ai''ir in thn state urn
aaseHlig proH'rty at a coiiKlderahln ex
jhmish lor clerk hire, etc.. and it in necea
nary to ascertain hy a derision ol tint
.Supreme Court II thn wmk la to hn ol no
avail, and It la also iinurlniit lo know if
taxeacan Imi collecteil Inr the yeur l'.Kl.i,
otherwise from January until OcIoIht,
I '.KM, all Ihn counties in the statu will lm
out ol fund.
It would lint do to take thn chances
ml miike thu levy in Juimiiiy wilhuiil
llrsl having h id u legal adjudication ol
the ipii-nllon, lii'iiiile, il Una a ere done,
suit might he instituted kI'it thn levy
lo enjoin thn collection ol thn tHXea.
('oli"ciicntly this suit is brought How,
itnd a ilecinion ol I he higher court call
ttimilv hn secured helnrn January next.
The defendants iiHiiied are tlm mem
Imrs nl the County Court, Assessor Mc
I toiinell, County Clerk i 'ields and County
Auditor Hramlca The complaint ask
tli nt (he Assessor he fii j i n I Irom coin
jilcting the assessment, and the County
Court lioin making tlm levy next Janu
ary. I'll I H ruiaea Ihn issues. Thn coin
plnmt will probably he ileimirred to and
argument then made h' counanl aa to
thn application ol (he new luw to thu as
esamrut lor ll.n year I'.HM.
rilK-lHASTS UV.lMi M.AKilllKHKIr
Hunter II mr liven killing These
iir fur Six Meek.
There la urgent need for tlio vigorous
onloiceuieiit ol lh game laws ol the state
o far aa thev are designed lor thn pres
ervation of the Chinese pheaaant. Kor
thu past live weeka Ihnan hirda have been
killed In counties nuinliera In thn Wil
Uinnltu Valley although tlm season for
the killing of this niint dot's not uxn
until Thursday, Ortolter I.
I'aaaeiiera ou thu southbound Albany
l,uil Saturday evening witnearnd two
liunlnra, ariued Willi shotguns, engaged
at killing iheaaanla In a grain Held near
Itrooka and within 100 yarda of tlm rail
road track. The killing ol these birda ia
being doim morn Kenerally and lioldly in
tlm Interior ol the valley. A mail clerk
on tint SpriiiKlleld branch ol thn South
ern l'siilifi reporls that for tlm paal sev
oral weeka he has daily aenn a scorn of
hunters alter phcaaanta in tlm section of
tlm Vallev traversed by bis train.
S. L. Jones, salesman fur a San Fran
cisco conlectionery house, says tlio kill
iniof plmaaants has huen tfoinit on linin
tnrrillitud throughout tlm Valley for
nearly six weeks, Kive weeks ago while
in Corvallis, Mr. Jones says a Imutt'r
cnimi Ixildly into a store and exhibited
thirteen pheSB. nls that he bad slaugh
tered in open violation of tlm stale game
Not an arrest has been made this year
in this, locality tor the killing of these
birds out of season. I'nless the law is
made morn severe in Its lamaltiei and is
atrlctlv enforcml, it will bn but a short
time until the plu'ssant will be exter
minated in Iho Willamette Valley.
WEEKLY ItEI'OBT OK CHOI'S
Issued Ity Edward A. IU'iiN or I'. .
Department or ARTlcullurc
The weather durinn the week was dry
and warm and all that could tie desired
lor the completion of tall work. There
were a few Irostv nights Jn the eastern
ortion of the state, but so far as known,
they did no serious damage.
Hop picking is practically completed
and tlio crop has been Bticured in good
condition. The yields continue below
average, but the quality is satisfactory.
la nearly finished, d
4i...,ui.;n l.ai nrniTeased ranidly. Oab)
ar .n..i,ilv i umatrnd by the rains of
week ago, but not sulllciently to alleot
the total yield to any greai
ta .;.....,; nleulv the ears are well tilled
and the crop, on the whole is doing
well. Field onlotn have about all been
111,1 anil turn n ft ATA DftrlV rCtUV Of
Imrvesting. The third crops of clover
and alfalfa re being cut. 1 otato blight
continues in the coast counties, and the
crop In that section will be below aver
age. Digging has begun in some locali
ties. Pasturage continues good, and
stock is improving. There has been a
alight shrinkage in the milk supply in
the Willamette valley. The harvest of
prunes is well under way and the dryers
are now running on full time. The crop
is an excellent one, both in quality and
quantity. Pears and plums are yielding
well. Apples continue fair to good.
OREGON CITY SCHOOLS OPEN
Will the Provision of State
Lait be Enforced!
The Oregon City public schools ojiencd
Monday morning with a fair attendance
It will probably be ten days before the
total enrollment of pupils will bo reached
since many ol the scholars have not yet
returned from the bop yards.
The opening of tne public schools tins
I week ri'iieMs inleri'Hl In thn child Uhor
luw and oiiui'i'hIm the ipiery: Will the
j liioviHiiiua i, tin, Niutuin be complied
I with? Thn Ori ghu Child Labor Law
waa enacliiil by the legialature of l'.ilM
and tlm llrat aentlon providea "that no
child under I I shall bn employed in any i
factory, shim, workshop iu or about any ;
mine or In the tnlegruph, telephone or
public iniiHHnuger service." Section 2
piovnles Unit, no child, uiidnr the agn of
I I years, shall bn employed in any woik I
or form, for wages or other compensa- j
tli i n to w huiiisoevnr payahln, during the !
hours w hen the public schools of the
town, district or city In which he or she I
reaiilns am in snaaiou." AtUndiincM lor
tlm full yaur Is compulsory on all chil
ilrnn under 14 years of agn and those un
der IT, years who are not employed in
any lawful work. Corporations and
parents ars hold iiiadn liable under the
law for the lion-atletnlaiife of chihlrnn at I
thn schools. The former are subject to '
lines ranging from $10 lo t'i0 and the j
latter from 5 to fl!o. I
Teachers in the Oregon City schools
report that some children, who come
within the provisions ol the child labor
law failed to attend the opening session
of the schools Monday. If thnse youths do
not enroll in the schools within the next :
lew days, the attention of Mrs. Kvans, of j
Oswego, will be called to such instances, i
Mrs. Kvans Is a member of the state j
board of lUHpectors that has Is-cii ap-
pointed to enforce the provisions ol this ,
For tlm purpose of considering plans
for enforcing this law, a meeting of the
Child Labor Commission, the (iovnrnor, i
the Superintendent ol Public Instruction i
and thn Commissioner of Labor, has
been called to he held in Portland tomor
row morning. The Child Lbor Com
inixniuli is ciiuiixiaed of:
A. S. Kundret, Mrs. Nellln Trumbull
and Stephen ri. Wiae, of Portland; Mrs.
Sarah A. Kvans, Oswego, and Mrs. Pelle
M. Wright, Union. O. P. I loll', of Port
laud, is Labor Commissioner.
TliU MtaM-iiM-iit Vlll Inlrnol
Mi'iirr of Oregon Cllj ltt-ul
The fads given below are worth a pe
ruaal by all who are anxious about their
pl.yali al conilitioti or art similarly situ
ated to this man. It is an occurrence
which can bn thoroughly investigated.
J. C. buckler, of No. 8 Kast Ninth
street, Portland, brick mason, contractor'
and builder, says: "A coin-hint sore
nc across the small of my hack which
bothered urn when stooping or straight
ening up ami was accompanies with a
weakness of thn kidney", particularly in
evidence at night, indicated that my
klilneys were not crforiiiiiig their func
tions properly. I had it lor years, des
pite all my endeavors to get relief, until
one day 1 read about Iioan's Kidney
Pills and got a box, A few doses con
vinced m that they were going to thn
root of the diseaan and the continuation
of their use for a short time removed the
pain (rom my back and corrrcted the
kidney secret ions. I have another box
in the house and should necessity de
mand il I shall certainly resort to the
use ol Kuan's Kidney Pills."
Plenty more proof like this from Ore
gon City people. Call at C. (J. Hunt
ley's drug store and ask what his cus
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Kosler-Milhtirn Co., lluirlo, N. Y., sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan'a anJ
take no substitute.
HE MOI.K A IlllVCl.K
Toting Mitn Prom Uhiiiiucuk "Hikes"
To Arold Arrest.
A young man about 15 years of age,
giving his name as Coin, stole a bicycle
belonging to Art. Vinton, from the
lluddleston hop yard, anil rode into
town, where he offered to sell it to Kos
coe I.angley for and later offered it
for $0. The wheel is a valuable one,
worth about $'.'5, and the low price it
was tillered for led Mr. Langley to sus
pect that it was not the property of the
young man having it in his possession.
Before reaching the city the young
man met Willis lluddleston, a brother
of Allen, from whose place the wheel
was stolen, and offered to soil it for the
same price it was offered to Mr. Lang
ley, but the price was too low to be an
After having attempted to dispose of
the property to Mr. I.angley, the latter
put the young man thiough the "sweat
box," so to sH'ak, and he finally admit
ted that he stole the wheel and related
the whole story connected with the
Me said he CBnin Irom Damascus,
walking in from the main line, and as
lie passed by the lluddleston farm no
ticed the wheel and appropriated it for
his own use. Mr. Langley advised him
to leave it at the shop, which he readily
consented to do, and lost no time in get
ting out of town to avoid arrest. He
started down the track at a high rate
of speed, and that was the last seen or
heard of him. It is a pity that he did
not fall Into the hands of the law and re
ceive punishment. Silvertonian.
Sl'HUESTION'S FOR THE TEACHERS
Coiinlr School Superintendent Zlnser
Addresses Letter to Educators.
Mnllavnf this week County School
Sutierintendent Ziner mailed a letter to
each of the school teachers of the county
offering helpful suggestions for the
teacher at the beginning of. another
school year. The letter was as follows:
"Enclosed I hand you your certificate
of Institute attendance. I trust you will
find it correct. It is your duty to band
it at once to the clerk of the district
where you expect to teach and to ask
him to send it to me before the first day
n,.i,i...r In order to secure for his dis-
.!.. ii. t5 to ha apportioned at that
"And now, as yon go into the school
room, fresh from the inspiration of the
Institute, you tremble perhaps at the
thought of the great responsibilities rest
ing upon you as you stand before yeur
i.;i,trn at the opening of the school
vear So much uepenus upou um
bressions. It is ail-important for the
success of the year's work that these
SHIVELEY'S OPERA HOUSE
ONI; NIGHT ONLY
GFffiND STOCK COMPEMY
shall be favorable. You mum try to win
the confidence, and command the re
sped ol your pupils. Aim to make the
school surroundings as home-like as pos
sible. Insist from the beginning upon
promptness and regularity, nn neat
ness and politi'iiem. If the building and
trrouiuls have been neglected .luring the
summer, get them cleaned up before go-,
ing any further. Try to estuhlwli pleas
ant relations with the homos of your
children. Tell pupils and parents that
you will send monthly rejiorts and that
we shall isue certificates for punctuality
and regularity of attendance. Before
there is time to develope plans lor mis
chief, establish the habit of work. If
you have riot yet received your report
cards, send or call for them soon.
"The teacher should take pride in
keeping her records accurately and neat
ly. If your school has not been well
graded, attend to this at once. The
superintendent will be glad to assist you.
"Wishing you abundant success, I re
Charman & Co. druggists nd book
sellers can supply any book used in the
schools of Oregon City or Clackamas
county at lowest Portland prices.
TRAPPED HY A BEAU
Conductor Dave Houston Hat Thrill
ing Experience While Ffshlne.
Conductor Pave Houston ol the South
ern Pacific Railroad, who is taking a ten
days' vacation at Seaside, had a thrilling
experience with a big bear which lie will
not soon forget, lie onif toiu a lew 01
tlm incidents, as he desired to keep it
itiiet, but the story leaked out. con
ductor Houston is a great fisherman, and
never lets an opportunity slip to cast the
line. He had hardly got settled at the
seaside when he went out on theNecani-
enm river to have a fish all by himself.
l made bis wav throUL'h the brush un
til he came to a log, one end ot which
projected out into the creek. "That b
the very place, thought the conductor,
adjusting his line and pole, lie crept
out on the log, where he found himself
comfortably perched above the cool wa
ter ol Necanicura Creek. Houston light
ed his tried and trusty pipe and then
cast bis line. He fished and smoked
perhaps an hour without getting a bite.
Suddenly there was a movement in the
bushes back of him, and then he felt the
log he was sitting on tremble. Instinc
tively the conductor turned around,
when to his amazement he gazed into
the lace of a black bear. Tbe latter
seemed to be sizing him up and estimat
ing how much of a meal the conductor
would make, and whether he would
"scrap" when it came to the point. For
the conductor there seemed no escape.
The bear sat complaiBantlv on the shore
end of the log, Bnd it was not possible
for Conductor Houston to get past the
monBter. The bear held him there for
several hours before a hunter came along
and killed the animal. The bear weighed
250 pounds when dressed. Conductor
Houston now has a few more gray hairs
in his head as the result of his experience.
" Per tve years I suffered ter
ribly from dyspepsia, with great
depression, and was always feeling
peorly. I then tried Ayer's Sarsa
arilla. and in one week I was a
new man." John AlcDonald,
Don't forget that it's
that will make you strong
and hopeful. Don't waste
your time and money by
trying some other kind.
Use the old, tested, tried,
and true Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla. $I.M a kottl. allran-
Aik roar doctor what ho think! of Aysrt
Smnaparllla. II. know. .11 ahou"";
old lmlly roortiome. Follow liUadrica and
w. .m aM tib Co UwM XMa.
Saturday, September 26
THE DKAHATIC EVENT OF THE SEASON
HANAOER SMIVELEY HAS THE HONOR TO PRESENT the FAMOUS
The Largest, Most Brilliant and Complete Stock Organization Touring
Prc-Henting High Class Productions in an Admirable Manner, offering
City Play goers a Superb Production of the Beautiful Drama
the Enormity of the Production
Seats Now on Sale
GAVE OFFICER SLIP
JJiirkp, Washington County
Forger, Kseapes Twice.
U Considered a Desperate Criminal. -Armed
Posse Is in
Stkvkssos, Wd., Sept. 22. Bloodshed
may result from the manhunt now In
progress on the Washington side of the
Columbia river, between The Dalles and
Vsncouver. Burke, the forger and es
caped pvisoner from the HilUboro jail,
overpowered a deputy sheriff who had
captured birn yesterday and secured two
revolvers, a rifle and a large supply of
ammunition. His action and escapades
of the past few days brand him as being
desperate, and Bhould the posse which is
now hot 00 his trail overtake him, there
is little doubt but that a pitched battle
Burke's feats of the past week have
shown that he does not intend to spend
his time in jail. Sunday he escaped
from Sheriff Tot ton, of Skamania county,
who bad recaptured him at the hotel at
Carson. The sheriff sent a shower of
bullets after the fugitive, but the shots
apparently only made the fugitive run
the faster, none of them taking effect.
Sheriff Totton located the escaped man
at the hotel in Carson, ash., early Sun
day morning, after having scoured the
country in the vicinity ot ine uanes,
where Burke was reported to have been
seen. The sheriff captured his man,
getting the drop on him, and at once
started with him for Stevenson, the
sheriff riding with his eun trained on
the captive, who walked ahead.
It was a sharp turn in the road that
Burke made his escape. Being shut out
lor a second from view, he bolted into
the brush without the least warning.
ine om-er emptied nis revolver into me
brush, clipping tbe twigs right aud leu,
ana ordering curse 10 nan, uui iurre
was no sound from tbe fugitive. Sheriff
Totton atones rode to the different set
tlements of the vicinity and left instruc
tions that a sharp lookout be kept for
Every available officer was put on his
trail, with the result that a deputy sher
iff from Lower Cascades came npen bim
yesterday and arrested bim in the brush
near that settlement, tsurge was un
armed and did not resist, especially
when the officer thrust a gun in his face
and informed him that the least show at
resistance would make bim a fit subject
for the undertaker.
Burke's eyes were bloodshot, and he
showed the hardships of running
through the forests all night and day 1
without food. Apparently he was quite
docile, and the officer started with him
for Cascailes Locks to place bim tn con
finement for safekeeping.
But Burke was merely biding his
chance. When oflicer and captive had
walked some distance and gotten on
fairly friendly terms, Burke suddenly
seized the deputy and a terrific struggle
TAKES A DEPUTY'S ARTILLERY.
Both men fought for every inch there
was In them, but Burke's strength was
supplemented by desperation, and he
(ought like a ueraon unui ne nau me
deputy overpowered. He then helped
himself to the minion's rifle, revolvers
and ammunition, bade him a sarcastic
adieu and disappea in tbe brush down
This episode, a Bon as it became
known, convinced flkers that they
have a desperate . n to deal with.
Sheriff Totton promptly organized and
equipped a posse and went on the trail
determined to take tbe man dead or
alive. Tbey will scour the country along
the river to Vancoovr. A reward of
$150 is offered by the Washington county
sheriff for Burke's capture.
Burke is tbe man who swindled a
Jackaon ronntv bank ont of about $250,
and tried the same swindle at Forest
Grove, where be was arrested as he en
tered tbe bank to pass a lorgea cneca
The officers of the bank bad been fore
warned, and thrust guns into tbe man's
face when be walked into tbe bank.
When arrested he was taken to the
Hillsboro jail, where be located a weak
spot in the walls and dug his way out,
in company with a young fellow named
McNamara, who has since been recap
Prices have been placed at
at Usual Place
HAS $000 IX TKEASIRY.
Willamette Valley Chautauu.ua Associa
tion Is Prospprous Society.
At an adjourned meeting Monday af
ternoon of the stockholders of the Wil
lamette Valley Chautauqua Association,
a majority of the officers of the corpora
tion were re-elected for the ensuing year.
Three hundred of the five hundred shares
of stock were represented at the election
which resulted as lollows: President, w.
C. Hawley, Salem ; vice-president, C. H.
Dye, Oregon Ci'y ; secretary, Harvey t,.
Cross, Oregon City; treasurer, E. G.
Caufield, Oregon City ; directors : Geo. A.
Steele, W. A. Huntley, h. h. Charman,
Geo. A. Harding, J. t. Apperson and C.
B. (Moores. With the exception of
Messrs. Apperson and Moores, the mem
bers of the board of directors served in
the same capacity last year. The presi
dent, vice-president and secretary are
ex-offlcio members of the board of direc
tors. A financial report was presented show
ing the association to be in good condi
tion. The receipts this year aggregated
15127.12 with disbursements amounting
to $4314.12, leaving a balance in the
treaBnry of $813. With this amount the
total outstanding indebtedness of the
Association, $213 will be cancelled leav
a surplus of $000. The Chautauqua ses
siqn this year was the most successful in
the history of the society which is now
without a cent of indebtedness.
"The Association was never before in
such good condition financially," said H.
E. Cross, the -secretary, Tuesday after
noon, "and the prospects are indeed
bright for a bigger and better meeting
FOB I0CR SUMHER TACATI0X.
Unexcelled train service and cheap
round trip excursion rates offered by the
A. & C. R. K. attract visitors to Clatsop
Beach from all sections, and the many
advantages of Seaside and Gearbeart
Park, together with their superior at
tractions, make either of these well
known resorts an ideal place to spend
a day, a week or a month, whether fish
ing, "bunting, surf bathing or in idle rec
reation. Through trains leave Union Depot
Portland at 8:00 a. m. daily and reach
the ocean at 12 :30 p. m. without delays
or transfers en route.
The Portland-Seaside Fast Express
leaves Portland every Saturday at 2:30
p. m. and reaches Gearheart Park 6:40
p. m., Seaside 6:50 p. m.
This fast and popular train is equipped
with all modern conveniences and its
commodious coaches and elegant parlor
cars make the journey from Portland to
tbe ocean one of ease and comfort.
In connection with this excellent ser
vice, round trip season excursion tickets
from Portland to all Clatsop and North
Beacb points, good to return until Oct.
15th, are sold for $4. Saturday special
round trip excursion tickets between
same points, good to return Sunday ev
ening $2.50. Special Season Commuta
tion tickets, good lor nve rouna irips
from Portland to all Clatsop and North
Reach points, tlo. .Beach excursion
tickets issued by the O. R. & N. Co. and
Vancouver Trans. Co. will be honored
on trains of this company in either di
rection between Portland and Astoria.
For additional information address J.
C. Mayo, U. F. 4 P. A. Astoria, of h. L.
Lew s. ComnT . Aet.. i4S Aiuer ci.,
Portland, who will be pleased to mail to
your address copy of tbe latest Seaside
pamphlet telling all about summer girls,
sea serpents and sunsets ai oeaeiue.
CHURCH PEOPLE WILL MEET.
CongTegatloDBlists Will Convene With
Oregon City Church.
The fifty-fifth annual meeting of the
general association of Congregational
churches and ministers of Uregon will
meet with tbe Congregational church of
Oregon City next Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday. This meeting will beat
tended by all the Congregational minis
ters of the state and by delegates from
all the churches.
Tbe sessions will be held during the
day and evening. Tbe program con
sists of a great variety of topics, grouped
25c, 35c and 50c.
under the following divisions: First,
The Cborch and Child Nature; second,
The Church aLd Civic Problems; third,
The Church and the Extension of the
Kingdom; fourth, The Church and IU
Problems; fifth, The Modern Church at
Among prominent workers outside ot
the state who will be present are: Pres.
Penrose, of Whitman college, Kev. H.
Melville Tenney, of the American
Board, Rev. H. H. VVikoff, of the Build
ing Society, Rev. W. W. Ferrier, editor
of The Pacific, Rev. E. S. Williams, of
California, and others. Rev. E. L.
House will preach the annual sermon
on Tuesday evening.
The local church is making elaborate
preparations to entertain the association.
DinDer and lunch will be served in tbe
church for all the members of tbe asso
ciation and the members and friends
will entertain. Eight years ago Oregon
City entertained one of tbe largest asso
ciations in the history of the cborch in
Oregon and the coming one promises w
be larger than any held since. Tbe ses
sions are open and tbe public is invited.
HILDA WILDES IS DEAD
Highly Esteemed Young Woman Suc
cumbs to Heart Trouble. .
Miss Hilda Walden, aged 22, years,
the youngest daughter of Mrs. N. O.
Walden, died at the family home in this
city at 8:45 o'clock Wednesday evening,
i September 23, 1903. Organic heart
trouble, because ot wnicn ine young
woman was in ill-health for years, waa
the cause of death. Hilda was born in
Oregon City, June 2, 1881 and has lived
here all her life. She was educated in
tbe public schools of this city and was a
bright, vivacious, attractive and accom
plished young woman whom all admired
and esteemed. For years she fought
heart trouble and although ebe suffered
almost constantly, she endured it all
with much fortitude. Of quiet and re
served ways and possessed of a sweet
disposition, she was liked by all.
Funeral services will be conducted at
the family home at 2 o'clock Friday
afternoon and burial will be bad in the
I. O. O. F. section of Mountain View
cemetery. Rev. E. S. Bollinger, assisted
by Rev. F. H. Mixsell will conduct the
services. Six former classmates of the
deceased will be pall-bearers. Tbey
were : W. E. Marshall, Howard Li-
ourette, Chas. Warner, narry draper,
Dr. Willard Morse and fercy liauneia.
Do Your Ankles en L:- .; f" :
Are Your Eyes Pi'.-'y.' t
the Sole Agents fi-i t'.'e i
Thing Known Tiiai C-r-:s
Kidney Diseasrs T'.ie.t C:..
Dropsy, viz. 1 Fulton Cui....c..
It Is Bow well known t!-t frntiry Is not 1
Itself a disease, but U mwl; uiwuya a ayrap
torn ot kidney disease th-t ac-compunies th
enronio stages heretofore lncuruble. Henct
ap to tbe discovery ol the I'm ion Compounds
Iropsr was Incurable. It Is now, however
cnrable in nearly nine tenths of all eases. Hen
la an Interesting reeoTsry, to which we refer bj
Mrs. Peter Goyhenix ot 08 Fillmore street.
Baa Frmnclsoo, became alarmingly dropsical.
Her physloian had finally to tap her every few
daya. She was tapped nearly forty times and
row worse from day to day. Tne physlclaa
finally told her husband that ah had Bright'
Disease of the Kidneys, that It was In an ad
vanoed ehronto state and beyond medical aid.
Bar heart also gave her the usual trouble and
she was In sueh a serious condition the relative
were eeat for. They put her on Fulton's Com
pound. It stayed on the stomach, the flrst
thing that had done so for a week. The seoom)
week the dropsy declined a little and the lm
proTement waa then gradral till her recoTerj
waa complete. This case waa eiamined lnu
by representatlTes of tbe Ban Francisco Btai
and the OTerland Monthly, and tbe genuineneai
ot tbe case and the reoortry were fully attested
La their eolumna.
Mrs. Thomas Chrlstol of Twenty-seTentt
Street, san Francisco, wss also swollen wltt
tropsy, as the result of chronic kidney disease
to more than seeoty-flve pounds beyond hei
normal weight, and had to oe moved in sheen
and was close to death's door although she hs:
four physicians. She wss put on the Fnltoi
Compounds. Three weeks showed improTemen'
and In all month she waa well, and permit!
If you bare dropsy don't fmporiie. There ti
faly one thing known Ibat will cure tbe chronic
Idney disease that I behind it and that Ii
Fulton's ComDOund. The Keual Compound tor
Brisht'a and Kidnev Diseanes. il : for blabetes
Il 50. John J. Fulton ia.. W
trAAt. Ran Fmneisco. sole compounders.
tor pamphlet. We ax the aul agent lot thl
CHARMAN 4 CO.. ETJGGISTS