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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1909)
OREGON CITY ENTERPRISE, FRIDAY", MARCH 19, 1!?00.
Oregon City Enterprise
Published Every Friday
E. E. BRODIE, Editor and Publisher.
Entered at Oregon City, Or, Post
office as second-clasg matter.
Subscription Rates: ,
Onu Year U-50
llx Months .'i
Trial Subscription, Two -Months .25
Subscribers wtll find the date of ex
piration stamped on their papers fol
lowing their name. If last payment Is
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the matter will receive our attention.
Advertising Rates on application.
SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.
The United States postal regulations
compel publishers to discontinue a
newspaper after the subscription ex
pires. For this reason The Enterprise
will not be sent after expiration. Sub
scribers will receive ample notice be
fore the paper Is discontinued.
ONE MAN AND HIS SUCCESS.
About twenty-five or thirty years
ago a young man In the State of Ne-v i
VnrV went In debt for a farm, as
thousands of other young men have
done. The farm was hilly, the soil
Impoverished, Improvement were dil
apidated, and there was little about
It to invite hop or ambition. But
this young man had a purpose In view,
a plan tor a life, and this purpose and
plan became the pareuts of the twins.
Hope and Ambition; and with them
ever In his heart and mind he studied
that stony, hilly, run-down farm and
bent all his energies to the work of j
making it fit Into his plan and help i
fulfill his purpose. I may as well tell
you at once that It was this young I
man's ambition to become a success-
ful farmer In a businesslike manner.
He believed there were advantages
to be secured by running a farm as
a banker runs a bank or a manufac
turer runs a factory on business
principles of expense and Income to
lessen the one and increase the other
by taking care of the little things.
This young man concelver the idea
that if he could buy one farm, and pay
for it single-handed, he and his paid
for farm could buy and pay for an
other easier and quicker; and then
he and his two farms could easily
buy and pay for the third, and so on.
And he also believed that by learning
how to conduct a farm on a paying
basis he could direct the successful
operation of several farms, and by the
time he was old enough to retire from
active life he might have several
farms to support him In his declining
years, and to leave his children at his
death. With this purpose firmly fixed
In his mind, he had no hesitancy in
shouldering a $3,000 debt, for a farm
In which he saw possibilities worth
working and waiting for. I cannot
undertake to describe his struggles
during the early years. He had the
ordinary "run of luck" to contend
with, but he stood steadfast In hU
purpose. He fought for gains, and
none were too smay to receive the ut
most care, and every gain he made he
held to tenaciously. Today Sam W.
Allerton is a success as a farmer fa'
beyond his wildest dreams. He owns !
and directs the operations of farms
aggregating over 80.000 acres of the ;
richest agricultural lands In Michigan,
Indiana and Illinois, which he super
intends from his offices in one of the
largest sky-scraping, office buildings
In Chicago. These farms are conduct
ed on a system, the same as a chain
of stores Is conducted Mr. Allerton
Is a millionaire, busy and happy, tho
living example of the value of awiur-
pose in life. J. R. Marden, In M(
It is said that ex-Vice President
Fairbanks may succeed Ambassador
Reld at the British court. It will re
quire a man with a purse equal to
that of Fairbanks to keep the pace set
by Mr. Reld, the wealthiest and most
prodigal of all American Ambassa
dors. There are very few candidates
now for ambassadorial positions at
least few in comparison with the num
ber that were in the habit of applying
fifteen or twenty years ago. The rea
son given is that the' rich men who
formerly applied for and secured these
positions have been hard hit by the
panic and that the cost of living
abroad in ambassadorial ' style has
greatly increased. Mr. Fairbanks is
well equipped in manners, means and
mien for the place so long held by
Mr. Rc-ld. He has not bad ambassa
dorial experie nee in Paris as Mr.
Reld has and does not speak French:
but he speaks the most widely used j
Take A Look Atotind
and yoa will Had that every person in thte
town, that is at all contented, has a bank'
account. Why not yoa? If yoa pat a
way a partofyoar earnings each pay day,
yoa will find that yoa will soon be oat of
the worrying class, and on the road to pros
perity. We will help yoa all we can if
yoa will let as. Will yoa? Then call in
and see as.
The Bank of Of egon City
Oregon City, Oregon
By CoIomI HUGH L. SCOTT, uprintndnt of the Halted State Mllltmr Aeedemy
The system is
WITHOUT REGARD FOR THE MORAL TRAIN
ING of tho student. This is going too far in tho
direction of liberality. The German student, as a
rule, has had a military training earlier. There is no such training
here. The freedom of the German system is for the man whose
habits and character already, have
The American boy, who has
should have the character FORMED FOR IIIM and not left to
his individual caprice.
THE NATION GREATLY NEEDS
DISCIPLINE. SUCH AS WEST POINT GIVES, TO INCREASE THE RE
i SPECT FOR LAW AND FOR THE
THE COLLEGES OUGHT TO FURNISH IT.
Fleet's Cruise Has Given
By Rtu- Admirtl CHARLES 1 SPERRY, Commander of the Atlantic fleet.
HE cruise of the fleet around the world marks un epoch in
our naval annals, for the
been WELDED INTO
OF THE POWER AND EFFICIENCY OF THE IN-
DIVIDUAL UNITS, IS NOT A
HIGHEST SENSE OF THE TERM UNTIL BY LONG.
FAITHFUL AND HARMONIOUS WORK ON THE
PART OF THE PERSONNEL THE 8PIRIT OF THE
FLEET HAS BEEN DEVELOPED, THAT NOW HAS
The American people have come to appreciate
the importance of sea power as ONE OF THE
HOST POTENT FACTORS IN THE PRESER
VATION OF A JUST PEACE,
it means to have a fleet like this
dinarv a trip-
of all languages and hU long export-,
in tv. .,Mnrt.n a Csnamr pd
Vice President and his social career j
In which Mrs Fairbanks has borne a I
brilliant part will peculiarly fit him When Roosevelt has conquered Af
to dispense money and couitoles at j rtca will he sit down like Alexander
the Court of Saint James. i and weep because there are no mote
Pneumonia is raging among the
soldiers and citizens who were in
Washington about March the fou-th.
There was no parade to speak of.
These men could not march, in tl e j
wacer and slush that submerged j
Pennsylvania Avenue on that day, but
the blizzard caught them on the side
walk, around the saloons and in their
temporary quarters and it is probub'e
will slay more than fell In the Span
ish War. Congress, the press anil the
country are for the moment Intent n
changing the date of inauguration to
the last Wednesday In April. But
will the intention last? Will It not,
as on so many previous occasions, be
forgotten before another quadrennial
Never before was such a splendid
inauguration planned, or so much
money expended ln preparation for
the parade, fire works, the ball, and
the entertainment, of the visitors as
at the inauguration of President Taft.
But the blizzard upset everything.
Hundreds of people never even left
the Washington railway statlion. but
took the next train home. Hundreds
arrived from ten to thirty minutes
late. The Annapolis cadets, only
thirty miles distant, were utterly
lost en route on the cars and the
lines being down there was no com
munication with them from the Naval
Academy or from Washington. The
President graciously reviewed a few
belated, straggling companies, regi
ments and batallions on the days fol
lowing that set for the Inaugural pa
rade. The President has announced that
he will travel. Who can doubt it,
knowing how much he has traveled
during the last eight or ten years? It
may be safely set down that he has
traveled five times as much as any
predece6Sory. Next summer, it is said
he will travel on the Pacific Coast and
In Alaska. Well, travel is good, If It
Is associated with ovbp rvat.ion and re-
flection. "Home-kef-ping youth have
ever homely wit."
Have Too Much
in this country have too much
baaed largely on the German,
not had such formative training,
LARGER LEAVEN OF MILITARY
DUTIES OF CITIZENSHIP ANO
a Better Navy.
FLEET HAS FOUND ITSELF
FLEET IN THE
and they should appreciate what
one, which has made so extreor
Oyster Bay,,Seth Bullock and Hough
Rider have a chaoce now to fee
themselves tn small print.
continents to reform T
The loving cup presented to Mr.
Foraker by his colored sympathizers
in the Brownsville c.s- must seem a
poor compensation tor mi n io o
bis advocacy of that case.
The new president has for the last
four or five days, shaken hands with
ten or twelve thousand of his country'
men and countrywomen, finding golf
as an exercise quite unnecessary.
M..-1J.JIJ.L-1 J- 1
To hear the Rockefellers at Sun
day school begging for money, and
passing the plate for contributions,
sounds paradoxical, but perhaps even
Standard Oil will not lubricato the
gudgeons of the salvation car and
make it a mere oy wagon.
Mr. George Bruce Corteiyou who
has risen from a Government stenog
rapher to a Cabinet position will now
devote his attention to making money
as a Corporation lawyer, thus revers
ing the usual order which rules that
a man shall become rich first and
The Honey Crop.
In one year the bees sent to market
a crop of honey worth nearly as much
as the barley crop; three times as
much as the buckwheat crop; $0,000,
000 greater than the rye crop, and
nearly $9,000,000 greater than the rice
crop. All of the rice and buckwheat
grown on an aggregate area of 212G
square miles,, did not reach to the
value of the honey by $151,259.
Stiff necft Is caused by rheumatism
of the muscles of the neck. It Is
usually confined to one side, or the
back of the neck and one side. While
It is often quite painful, quick relief
may be had by applying Chamber
Iain's Liniment. Not one case of
rheumatism In ten requires Internal
treatment. When there Is no fever
and no swelling as In muscular and
chronic rheumatism. Chamberlain's
Liniment will accomplish more than
any internal treatment For sale by
Huntley Bros. Company.
Some horticultural societies are dls-
I cussing the question of fruit trees for
, tho roadside. The idea Is Increasing
In favor, and all the objections urged
' come from the fact that as a people
we are not yet fully civilized. Let
fruit trees take the place of the sorts
j usually planted and they will furnish
i not only shade and ornament, but
; often a good profit in fruit,
j Never mind if the public takes Rome
of It. Fruit ought to be so plentiful
that everybody will be welcome to
take a wayside apple. We are far be
hind Europe In this utilization of the
It is very desirable that we have at
this time legal encouragement for
those who are inclined to such wise
far-sighted planting. Frultman and
Been tU -j? Ym Han Alwara BcajM
DON'T HITCH YOUR HOR8E IN
THE RAIN Get acquainted with E.
W. Melien & Co., Complete House
furnlsbers. Use their free stable room.
Olio of the prettiest homo wedding
of tho season was nt tho home of Mr.
ami Mrs. John W. Walker, corner of
Seventh and Washington streets, on
Sunday evening, when Miss Kdll
Itlancbe Todd was united In marring'
to Mr, Joseph Henry Junes, of thl
city. Promptly at t!::u o'clock the
bride entered the living room, and
was preceded by l'earce and Marl'
Walker, each bearing a white satin
pillow, and they wore followed by Miss
Ivy Roake, who was the maid ot hon
or. The bride was mot by the groom,
who was attended by tho former'
brother, Dorrln Todd, of Hubbard, and
they took their places beneath a beau
tiful floral arch made of violets mid
Ivy.- whore Rev. T. F. Powon, rector
of St. Paul's Episcopal church, was
stationed in the bay window, where
the Impressive marrlugo ceremony o
tho F.plscopal church was read. After
tho marriage ceremony was performed
Mrs, Walker served a luncheon, Tho
brldo, who waa becomingly attired In
pearl gray satin, wore a veil that was
worn by her mother ou her wedding
day 35 years ago, and this was hoi
In place by the orange blossoms worn
by her great grand-mother on her wed'
ding day. The maid of honor, Miss
Ivy Roake, wore cream colored
nun's veiling. Mr. and Mrs. Jones
were the recipients of many beautiful
wedding gifts. Before the departure
of the bride and groom on their wed
ding trip to British Columbia, the
bride threw her bouquet which was
caught by her sister. Miss Nellie
Todd. The Walker home was beautt
fully decorated for the occasion. The
reception hall was In red and green
trailing moss being used among the
decorations; the parlor was In green
and yellow; the living room, where
the ceremony was performed, was in
violets, daffodils and Oregon grapo
and Ivy, while the dining room was a
bower of beauty, the prevailing colors
being green and pink. Festoon of
Elkhorn moss intermingled with smll-
ax and pink carnations were used with
artistic effect The festoons of moss
extended from the corners of the
room, making the whole a bower ot
beauty. The bride is well known In
this city, and Is the daughter of Mrs.
Andrew Todd, of Hubbard, and the
groom is a prominent young contrac
tor of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Jones
upon their return will make their
home In this city.
Tho marriage of Miss Florence
Moehnke and Mr. Oscar Benson was
solemnized on Wednesday evening,
March 10, at tho home of the bride's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Gottfried
Moehnke. The ceremony was per
formed at 5 o'clock by the Rev. A.
Flebelkorn, of Shubel, and was fol
lowed by a wedding supper. Dancing,
games and music were Indulged in
until a into Hour. The bride was
prettily attired in cream colored silk
mull, and carried a shower bouquet of
white carnations. Miss Anna Benson,
sister of the groom, was the maid of
honor, wearing a becoming gown of
white batiste. Charles Moehnke acted
as best man. The house was prettily
decorated with ferns and carnations.
Mr. and Mrs. Benson, who have been
visiting the groom's sister, Mrs. Wil
liam Bluhm of this city, departed Frl
day night for Portland, where they
will spend their honeymoon., Upon
their return they will go to Logan,
where the groom has leased tho Slrow
bridge place, and will be engaged In
furmlng. The bride Is well known at
Beaver Creek, where she has spent
most of her life, and the groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjumln lien-
son, prominent residents of Logan.
Among the guests who attended the
wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Gottfried
Moehnke, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bluhm,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Moehnke, Misses
Anna Benson, Emma Benson, Eva
Benson, Gusle and Rosa Moehnke,
Marie Bluhm; Messrs. B. A. Benson,
Adnlph Benson, Rudolph Benson, Vir
gil May, George Prlester, Ed Ander
son, Robert Moehnke, Ed Mann, Fred
Moehnke, Will Mann, Ctias. Moehnke.
Miss Mabel Adele Pusey and Justin
L. Jjujoson, of this city, were quietly
married Thursday evening, March 11,
at 8:, 10 o'clock, at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. William J. Gordon, tho lat
ter being an aunt of the groom. Rev.
K. Clarence Oakley, pastor of tho First
Congregational church officiated. The
brlile was attended by Miss Ivah Gor
don, and the groom by his cousin,
Emll Gordon. Only the Immediate
relatives and Intimate friends of tho
young couple witnessed the ceremony.
Tho bride was becomingly attired In
a tan traveling suit, and wore a largo,
black hat. After the marrlugo cere
mony, refreshments were served by
Mrs. Gordon, assisted by her daughter,
Miss Ivah. The house was prettily
decorated for the occasion with Ore
gon grape, ferns, daffodils and vlo-
ets. The bride is the daughter of
I"nry Pusey, of this city, and the
groom Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L.
Lageson, of Walla Walla, Wash.,
and Is connected with the Oregon
City shoe store. Mr. and Mrs. Lage
son are at present, making their home
at the residence of Mrs. M. M. Char
man, on Main street, between Eighth
The Sunshine Club of the Baptist
church gavo an entertainment and
sociable at the church Friday night,
which was largely attended. Tho
rooms where the entertainment was
given were prettily decorated with
festoons of crepe paper, and ferns
were used In abundance. Four booths,
where refreshments were served were
In charge of the following: Marie Pais
ley and Rthol Jefferson, candy booth;
Otto Flagler mid Lillian Ulllott, cot
fee; May llutdrof and Ruby Kerr,
sandwiches and pickles; linitol Yy
umn nnd Floolla llowott, cake.
Tho program mo w as as follows
t'lub song, class; rocltntlon, Mulu
Paisley; pltuo selection, Klnolln How
ott; recitation, lltuol Wytuuii; quar
tette, four girls; dialogue, "Census
Taker." M. 0'lenry, Husel Wynian,
T. Aldrodgo, Kthol Purstful and Flo-
Pioneer Chapter. O. ICS., gave th
membors of Clackamas Chapter No.
X Royal Arch Masons, a surprise par
ly ou Monday evening at the regular
mooting of tho Clackamas Chapter,
coming there In force with a largo
supply of good things, which, added
to (ho repast nlread prepared by tho
Itoyal Arch Chapter, muilo a banquet,
which will long bo remembered by
all who partook of It. Tho toast urns
tor of the evening was T. J. Gary, and
the following gave toasts: Mr. T.
F. Ryan, Mrs. T. K. llonrd, Mrs. J.
11. Walker, Mrs. C. W. Kvuus, Mrs.
II. IV Mount, of Silverton, Mrs. Krnest
I. Rands, Miss Myrtle lluetmunn, of
tho Eastern Star lodge, aud C. J.
Buchanan. Dr. K. A. Soiumor. Dr.
Hugh 8. Mount, K, P. Hands, T. F.
Ryan, of the K. A. M. There were
about till member Including those ot
the Royal Arch Mnsous and O. 12. S
The Aloha Club mot at tho home of
Mrs. Franklin T. HrillltU on Thursday
afternoon. In bridge Mrs. II. T. Mo-
llaln was awarded tho prlio. Tho
next meeting of tho club will be nt tho
home of Mrs. R. R. McAlpln. of Glad
Mrs. Griffith's guests wore Mrs. B,
T. McBalu, Mrs. J. N. Wlsnor. Mrs
Nelson Ijiwrenre, Mrs. Itwollyn
Adams, Mrs. C. 0. Huntley, Mrs. Ism
ard L. Pickens, Mr. J. II. Lowthwalte,
Mrs. William Lewthwalle, Mrs. Un
sing Stout and Mrs Allen Ellsworth,
of Portland. Miss Marlon Lowlhwaite,
and Miss Alice Ixwthwatto.
A pleasant surprise party was ton
dered Mr. J. S. Moore at hor homo
on Friday by tho ladles of the Abor
nethy Grange, tho occasion being Mrs,
Moore's birthday. Tho afternoon vn
spent In music and quilling for tho
ladles' work club of tho grange. This
was an all-day affair, and at noon a
hot dinner was served. I'rwsont: Mr.
Jennie Butts, Mrs. Sam Jones, Mrs.
Flora Fraser, Mrs. Rlttonhomte, Mrs.
If. Peckover, Mrs. Cosby Smith, Mr.
C. Hit tollhouse, Mrs. A. Rlttenhoiiji.
Mrs. J. J. DoFurd, Mrs. J. Burner, Mrs.
J. Moore. Mis lhuel Smith.
Miss Doltlo Pratt was tendered i
birthday surprise party Monday even
ing by a few of her friends at her
home on Water street. The evening
was spent In games and music. Miss
Winnie Hanny was awarded the llrst
prize, and Miss Murlo Keck, won tho
consolation prise, a pair of olay pipes
tied with green satin ribbons. The
decorations of the house wore of
roses and smllax. and tho table was
in green with candles of correspond
Miss Clarissa Fanchor. formerly of
this city, was married on Woduosdny
evening. March 10, at the homo of her
sister, Mrs. V. E. Hart, of 709 Centen-
nlan street, lx Angeles, California,
to Mr. H. R. Hansen, of Downey, Cal.
Miss Fanchor recently left Portland
for California, and Is well known bv
many of tho residents of this city,
having spent her girlhood days hero,
and attended tho Oregon City schools.
She has a brother, David, living near
The Gypsies held their regular
meeting on Suturday evening at tho
home of Miss Almeo Bollack, and In
nonor of St. Pntrlrk, tho color of
green was predominant, being carried
out 'n tho decorations, refreshments
and prizes. Games and music were
thu features of tho evening, Miss
Emily O'Malley winning the prize in
a guessing contest.
Mr. and Hrs. John Adams enter
tained a few friends at bridge Friday
evening at their homo on Seventh
Street. Mrs. W. A. Showman and
Jnwood E. Jones wero awarded the
prizes. During tho evening the host
ess served a chafing dish supper.
Present wero Mr. and Mrs. IJnwood
Jones, Mr. nnd W. A. Showman, Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest p. Rands.
Mr. Jloehl, residing on Pearl street,
was taken completely by surprise nt
his homo March 9, when a few of his
friends called to remind hltn that he
ad reached his 75th year. The even
ing was pleasantly passed In music
and gntnes, and followed by a repast.
CELEBRATE WOODEN WEDDING.
Rev. and Mrs. Linden Are Presented
With Purse by Church Members.
Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Linden wero
taken by pleasant surprlso at the Bap
tist church Monday night, tho occn-
Ion being tho fifth anniversary of
heir marriage. Mr. nnd Mrs. Linden
had been Invltod to tho homo of Mr.
nnd Mrs. Ixdor enrly In the evening
About 8 o'clock they were summoned
ome, and upon their arrival found
hat tho church parlors wore filled
with many of tho church members
and friends, about 2!0 being present.
'ho early part of tho evening was
taken up with the following program:
Piano ,solo, Leo Burden; vocal solo,
Victor Gault; reading, Miss Ova
Marrs; humorous quartette, A. F.
Parker, John W. Lodor, Mrs. John
W. Lodcr and Mrs. C. A. Nash. Thl
was folowcd by a wedding march
played by Leo Burden, and the ring
bearer, Mrs. T. E. Gault, with a large
wooden hoop, led the march and was
followed by the bride's maid and best
man, Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Lodor. Rev.
and Mrs. Linden followed and took
Makes delicious hot biscuit,
griddle cakes, rolls and muffins.
The only Baking Powder
Made from Royal Grapo Cream of Tartar
tholr places at the platform, whore
Itov. 8. P, Davis, nuuouiicod that the
marriage Ihwnso had boon forwarded
to him during tho afternoon to per
forin thlj ceremony. After a tow
well choHon words, Mr. and Mrs. l.lnd-'
on wro each presented with a box
containing flit), from the members of
snd friends of thu church.
Following the ceremony tho "wed
ding party consisting of Rev. and Mrs.
Uudeu, Mr. and Mrs. Lodor. Mrs.
(Inult. Rev, and Mrs. 8. I. Davis, the
I rust w ami doucons and tholr wives,
wore Invited luto tho primary room,
where a "wedding" supper awaited
them. This room aud table wore pret
tily decorated with vlolots and Ivy,
and the assembly room whuro , the
guest ate, was In daffodils, Oregon
grapo mid fern. The affair was one
of tho most onjoyablo over glvou In
the church parlors.
Vsgatsblts, Fruits, Etc
CALIFORNIA CAHIIAOR So lb.
OREGON ONIONS-II.60 sack.
BEETS 400 doiou bunch.
CARROTS 0o dux.
CELERY 9Uo per doi.
POTATOES 11.25 to H0.
PARSNIPS 2e lb.
II I'T A UlCt IAS 11.00 sack.
IIEETS 11.00 sack.
CARROTS ft. 00 sack.
Rlll llARII-fic lb.
LETTTl'E Ilfic dos bunches.
GREENS 300 do.
Buttsr snd Eggs.
HITTER Ranch, CUuC3c; cream
ery, "iic per roll.
EGGS 20c do.
HONEY 1.1c frame.
HONEY Strained, 7o to 9o lb.
APPLES soil fl.25 box.
DRIED APPLES-yiiartered. sun-
dried. 6 cents; evaporated 6 and 7o;
prunes. 3to4c, allver prunes Co to
0c; pear 10c.
Grain snd Hsy.
HAY Valley timothy $15 por ton;
("lover, fl2.00; Cheat, fll.00; Grain,
WHOLE CORN f 39 00.
Clackamas County Llv Stock.
STEERS f3.30 $3 45.
HOGS f. -...Wu fll.00.
MFTTON f :i.2.Vu f3.75.
DRESSED PORK $7,500 $s'0.
HIDES Href hides, Gc; calf hides,
TALliOW 3c per lb.
OLD HENS lie per pound, young
riKisii-rs, lie; old roosters, 9c; mixed
AT THE MILLS AND STORE 9.
Flour snd Feed.
FIH'R Hard Wlna.it. $4 05; Val
For scniy leg, hold your fowl un
der a faucet and let keroseno drip on
legs and rub I hem. For bad colds,
(Incipient roup), drop a drop of enm
phor In each nostril ami a few drops
In the mouth. For blurkhcnd, take
one grain tablet of calomel und sod
ium, give half a tablet twlco a day,
alternating with castor oil.
The Rosd To Success.
has many obstructions, but none so
desperate as poor health. Success to
day demands health, but Electric Hit
ters Is the greatest health bulldor
tho world thns over known. It com
pels perfect action of stomach, liver,
kidneys, bowels, purifies and enriches
tho blood, nnd tones and Invigorates
tho whulo system. Vigorous body
and keen brnln follow their use , You
can't afford to slight Electric Hitters
If weak, run down or sickly. Only 50
cents. Guaranteed by Jones Drug Co.
An Ideal Cough Medicine,
"As an Ideal cough medicine I ro-
gard Chamberlain's Cough Remedy In
a class by Itself," snys Dr. R. A.
Wiltshire, of Gwynnevlllo, Ind. "I take
pleasure In testifying to the rosults
of Chamberlain's Cough Medlclno. In
fact, I know of no other preparation
that meela so fully tho expectations
of tho most exacting In cases of croup
and' coughs of children. As It con
tains no opium, chloroform or nior
pliino It certainly makes a most safo,
plensnnt and efficacious romody for
the Ills It Is Intended." For sale by
Huntley Bros. Company.
D. C. LATOURETTH President
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of OREGON CITY, OREGON
Transscts a Oenersl Banking Business, Open from 9 A. M, to 8 P. M
We'll Take Your
Ellsr's Piano Hous Will Mak Liber
al Term to Secure Second Hnd
Orgsns-Elthsr for Csah or on
Being In a position to dispose of a
number of second-hand organs at once,
we will lake your old Instrument
either fur cash or as part payment
toward any pliino In our stock, rather
than wait for these Instrument lo
come In through tho usual course of
If your organ Is In good playable
condition, or can readily be put In
saleable shape; we would llko to have
you call on us at your earliest con
venience and wo will he glad to make
you an attractive offer. In case you'
live too far lo maka us a personal
call, wrlto us giving a full description
of your organ, when our mall-order
department will . Immediately write
you giving our most liberal tonus.
Remember It I necessary for us
to have these orgsns at once, so call
or write to day.. Ellor't Piano House,
353 Washington HI., Portland Oregon,
DON'T HITCH VOUR HOR81 IN
THE RAIN Gel acquainted with K.
W. Molllon A Co., Complete Home
furnisher. I's their free stable room.
CATARRH MUST CO.
And Hawking, Spitting, Snuffles Must
Ilyomel (pronoum-od Hlgh-o-mel
will glvo tho sufferer from catarrh
Ji)ful relief In (Ivo mliiuto.
It I such a remarkable, euro, and
so positive In Its action, (hut Huntley
llro. Co. go so fur a to guarantee
It to euro cularrh or money bark.
A complete outfit, which consists of
a hard rubber pocket Inhaler, a bot
tle of llyoimil, and a unique dropper
for filling the Inhaler, only cost one
dollar .and If an extra bottle Is af
I or wards needed, thu price Is only
Ilyomel I a healing antiseptic bal
sam, taken from tho mighty eucalyp
tus tree in the health-giving forest
of Australia, whoro disease of the
respiratory tract are unknown.
All the sutToror ha to do Is to In
hale the antiseptic air of Ilyomel over
tho Inflamed parts, whuro tho germs
aro entrenched three or four limes
It cure coughs, colils, asthma, hsy
fever and croup without stomach dos
ing. A Hsrdy Alfslf Discovered.
N E. Hanson (he agricultural ex
plorer and horticulturist, who for I tin
past eight months has boon traveling
through Russia. Siberia, Central Asia,
Turkestan and Northern Africa, In
quest of now variolic of alfalfa und
clover for cultivation In this country,
has returned with more than 300 lots
of seed and philiU to bo used by
the department In experimental work.
Prof. Hanson has found two new vari
eties of alfalfa, which grow In a sec
tion of Slborlu, where tho mercury
freeze and whore there Is no snow.
The Department of Agriculture will
conduct cxperluionu with tho now
plant In several Northwestern States.
A Reliable PATADDU
uriimi ii iii-
Ely's Cream Balm
it quickly sbiwlied.
0I fl.lltl al Once.
It eliwunes, oootlina,
heal and pioliict
the illssi-i nii'iii.
brane r-ulling from
Catarrh and drives
awsy a Cold In tho
itond uuirkiy. Re-iiit rrwrn
tore tho Herix.- of H I I LVLl)
Tnt ami Hmi'll. Full size 50 ot. , at Drug,
gist or by lliuil. In ,j, frmi 75 ,.miU
Ely Brother, 60 Wuriuu btreet, Nvr York.
WHY NOT TRT
Gives Prompt nnd positive roYlof In
every case. Bold by druggists.
Trial paoknge by mall
Williams Mfg. Co., Props., Cleveland, O
For sale by Huntley Dros, Co.
JOHN W. THOMA8,
THE JOHN80N REALTY CO.
City Lots, Acreage and Farms
a Specialty, ,
P. O. Box 213
F. J. MEYER, Cashier