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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, 1900.
Canbv ' and Southern Clackamas
The V. C. T. IT. will hold a service
of tribute to the late Mrs. Cynthia
Hosford this afternoon (Friday) at
the M. E. parsonage. Visitor and
friends of Mrs. Hosford are cordially
invited. Next week the regular meet
ing will be, held at the home of Mrs.
The L. T. L. meets every Sunday
afternoon in the M. E. church. Next
Sunday there will be special music
by aome of the young ladles of Can
ny. On Monday evening, March 22d, Mn
Irving Karl, of Manila, will give a
free lecture on "The Philippines," at
the M. K. church. He will also have
on exhibition a collection ot inmn.;.
Pino curios. Every wwy is mxne.i.
Rev. J. K. Knowdoll, of the AMI
Saloon league of Oregon, will hold a
temperance meeting Sunday evening,
Ap-P -Uh. in the M. E. church. He
requos'S that a!! the churches of
Canby join him in making this meet
ing a success.
Misses Adeie Haven and Mario Lar
field, of Portland, were guests of Miss
Annie Knight Tuesday and Wednes
day. Dr. George B .Hampton and wife
arrived In Carby last week.
Mr. F. G. Buchanan it vUliing In
Mrs. R. Lemons and son. and Miss
hallie Smith arrived from Frisco Sat
urday, for a visit with their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith.
Newton Burley, proprietor of the
Wllhelm Tell house in Oregon City,
was a Canby visitor Monday.
Claud Deyoc, who has been spend
ing a week with relatives here, re
turned to his work Wednesday morn
ing. Clyde Dick has returned to Van
Miss Marion Swanby visited In
Mr. Jennie Eccles and Mrs. George
Penman were in Canby Sunday.
Hat tie Mayers and Anna Kniger
spent Sunday In Canby with, their
The M. E. Ladles' Aid Society met
with Mrt. Porter Wednesday after
noon. Mrs. James Jesse was In Oregon
Mrs. Verna Hitch man and Edna
Hutchinson were Oregon City visit
Miss Hazel Schafer, of Oregon City,
was a Canby visitor Sunday, return
Alida Dlgerness, who is attending
the school for the deaf at Salem, vis
ited her parents over Sunday.
Mrs. James Jesse and children will
leave' for Dryad, Wash.. Thursday, to
Join Mr. Jesse, who is working there.
Mr. Hoyt, who has been living on
the Cummlng place, will move into
the house formerly occupied by J.
Mrs. Fred Jennings, of Butteville,
is visiting relatives In Canby this
Mrs. M. H. Lee and two children
returned from their homestead in
Lake county, after a year's absence
and are visiting relatives in Canby
and Hubbard. They expect to
turn in the fall. Mrs. Lee reports
our former townsman, Frank Weed,
as still holding down bis homestead
and delighted with the country. He
has filed on 160 acres for his brother,
Will, who will take possession in the
Several of the young people of Can
by were out picking wild lilies, wild
strawberries, and spring violets, Sun
day. Canby Canal Company sold about
50 acres of their land this week.
' There were numerous visitors in
Canby last Sunday and this week.
In fact there are so many people com
ing Into Canby from their places that
Inasmuch as we are unable to get all
of their names. In future we will have
to refrain from mentioning their
names for fear of ofTending some that
we might miss. We will endeavor to
publish any and all names if tbey will
register at some of the business plac
es In town, but your correspondent is
unable to give all of them.
Mr. Bair Is shipping several car
loads of potatoes this week, and the
farmers from the potato districts
around Canby are hauling in several f
Ed Hutchinson is planting three
acres of onions for seed. These are
of the Australian-red variety. J. Zeek
is also planting some of this variety, r
,Liho,. , r-o.. ,,,i ii
The residents of Canby, nearly all
of whom have garden plats, are busi
ly engaged in planting their late
spring garden. Tbe early spring gar
den has been planted some time ago
and is now up and growing nicely.
Our rich, warm soil at this place is
certainly a great garden maker.
Canby Canal Company's engineer
crew has spent the entire week on the
upper end of the Canal.
Mr. Hanna, one of Canby's lf-adiDg
confectioners, is having his piece
thoroughly renovated and painted.
When this is completed, it will be one
of the nicest drop-in places in the
city. The work Is being done by our
local painters, Bates & Patch
The Canby Publishing Company has i
C. W. DAMM
Was Yout Last
Was your Bread, Cakes and other -things absolutely
the best you ever made? Was the cake light and
fine grain? Was your Flour perfectly satisfactory? If
not, why don't you use Seeley's Best? It costs
less than others of near good and is far superior
to the ordinary kinds. It makes lighter whiter
bread and with less labor. The New Process
Floor; we are selling agents for Oregon City.
bought the Canby Tribune and the
wuiameiie Va ley Irrigator ami is
intninir the two In one paper, and in
(he future will be known as the Can
by Tribune aud Willamette Valley Ir
rigator. Mr. George W. Dixon pre
vious editor, is selling out his entire
business at this point and lntenda to
devote himself exclusively to the
Hotel News, of Portland, whore he
mw reside. In leaving Canby, al
(hooch regretting to sco him go, hl
friends all wish him success In his
new venture, as we wish his succes
sor sucoe.-s tu their new venture at
this place. t
Mr Lucke Is shipping out several
oar loads of potatoes and says he has
several car loads coming In In wagon
to take the place of those he has shlp-
Mr Hurst's warehouse is nearly do-
n'.eaicd with the heavy shipments he
bHn gomitng oul the last few
Arthur Knight's race horse, Jim
Jones, champion of Clackamas county
half-mile truck at the Fair grounds,
is improving dally and is now able to
trot a mile In over two minutes.
Mr. Rosenkrans returned a few days
ago from Idaho, where he had been
on a short visit. He reports the snow-
all gone and the country looking prod-
The Canby Canal Company has re-
papered and repainted their entire of
fice which adds greatly to Its appear
The several horses wintering here
are getting In nne form and are now-
trotting and pacing miles In close
record time. The horsemen at this
place are very enthusiastic over the
conditions of the Clackamas County
Fair Association's track and with a
little more attention In the future,
state that" we would have the best
track on the Pacific coast for winter
Mrs. Saltmarsh's new residence Is
nearly completed and she will move
Into It shortly, when her present resi
dence will be for rent
There Is a fine opening here for
some one to come In and build some
houses to rent, as they are very
Mrs. Wni. Rider of this place. Is
visiting her sister. Mrs. I. D. Ewlng
at Lyle, Washington. ' ,
Mrs. Houghman Is going to repaint
her residence in this place. Bates
& Patch are the contractors.
NATURE TELLS YOU,
Many An Oregon City Reader
. Know Too Well.
When the kidneys are sick.
Nature tells you about It
The urine is natures calander.
Infrequent or too frequent action
Any urinal trouble tells of kidney
Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney
A. J. Wood, of 250 Cottage St., Sa
lem, Oregon says: "Kidney and blad
ber trouble became so bad with me
about two months ago that I was
obliged to do something to ease the
suffering. The trouble bothered me
most in the morning for two or three
hours after I arose. The too frequent
action of the kidney secretions was
also very annoying and embar
rassing. I had known people who had
received the best results from Doan's
Kidney Pills and I finally procured a
box. Before I had used one box I
was completely free from every symp
tom of the trouble. The kidneys were
strengthened and my general health
became better. I can hardly express
in words the good opinion I have of
Doan's Kidney Pills."
Plenty more proof like this from
Oregon City people. Call at Huntley
Bros.' brug store and ask what their
For sale by all dealers, Price 50
cents. Foster-MIlburn Co., Buffalo
New York, Sole Agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
A truck gardener tells that this Is
tbe way he raised early tomatoes: He
7" hh J in S , , VT
8 lncnea deep- In each corner of the
box he set a piece of 2-Inch pipe, so
that he could water the plants from
the bottom, pouring in the water and
letting It permeate through the soil,
which was composed of a sandy loam
put into the box after the bottom had
been covered to the depth of 3 Inches
with well rotted and sifted stable ma
nure. The seeds were planted, and
lightly covered and the soil kept
I moist, but not wet. In one week after
I planting the green tops appeared, and
; In three weeks they were transplanted
I into a similar box, being set an Inch
I deeper than they grew In the first
; box. They grew in tbe box In shelter
ed places for three weeks when they
wiy ror tne garden
I Electric Theatre Building Improved.
! The Electric Theatre building on
! Main street has undergone extensive
I Improvements, the work being In
! charge of R. F. Baker. A raised
j floor has been installed, and by hav
ing the elevated seats in the rear of
the show home, will enable the pat
rons to get a much better view. The
building accommodate about 200 peo
ple. K. C. Brook, proprietor, has
com down to Oregon Oily for a few
days' visit with hi family. He 1 the
owuer of a similar theatre In Salem,
where he ha worked up a good pat
ronage, always giving the latest pic
tuprea and those that are pleasing to
both young and old. Mr, Brook and
family came here about two year
NEW "REAL ESTATE FIRM.
Two Prominent Oregon City Men En
ter Into Partnership.
Freytag Swafford Is the name of
a new real estate company, that open
ed for business In this city Wednes
day morning. The firm has fitted up
the Welch building near the Southern
Pacific depot, which was formerly oc
cupied by the Courier. Mr. Preying
and Mr. Swafford art' both well known
here, mid are posted oil the fortllltly
of the soil of the county. Mr. Frey
tag had charge of tbe agricultural de
partment of Clackamas County ex
hibit at the Lewis Clark Fair, anil
has won hundreds of ribbons at the
county and grange fairs for having
hyst exhibits of grain, grasses, vege
tables and fruit. He was also award
ed premiums at the lwl & Clark
Fair, and the exhibit he had attract
ed no little attention. Ho has been
engaged In the farming Industry for
many year In this county. Mr.
Swafford, who has also engaged In
farming, in speaking of some of the
land that is now being sold In the
county, says that some of the finest
farm lands are now on the market.
He Is a native son of Clackamas Couu
ty, and served as county treasurer
for several years. The office of the
firm is made attractive by the large
display of fruits, vegetables, grains
and grasses. The farm formerly own
ed by Mr. Steele, at Meldrum. and at
present occupied by Mr. Brltton, has
been platted, and is to be sold into
one and one-half acre tracts. The
place has been named Glen Echo, and
la situated on the O. W. P. line, with
the county road runnlug through. It
is reported that many farms have
changed -hands at Clackamas, and all
of them have brought good prices.
CONFLAGRATION 13 AVERTED AT
GRAYS CROSSING BY TIME
LY ARRIVAL OF AID.
A serious conflagration was averted
Thursday morning at 4:30 o'clock, by
the timely action of Motorman Charles
Johnson, Conductor J. D. Stitet
and the few passengers who were on
the car at that early hour. Motorman
Charles Johnson and Conductor J. D.
Stltes, who are regularly employed
on the Portland-Oregon City division.
but whose duty it is to make the early
morning run to Lents with the Ore-
gonlan car. discovered flames Issuing
from a small building at Grays Cross
ing, west of Lents. The car was tak
en with great speed to the station, and
the men In charge of the car and pas
sengers aroused several of the near
by residents, broke the windows and
doors and extinguished the flames.
which had gained great headway, and
were fast consuming the structure. A
building Is being constructed above
the one on fire, and was nearly ready
tor occupancy. There was also a
larger building opposite, which would
also have met Its fate had not as
The fire was undoubtedly of incen
diary origin, as it was Btarte'd outside,
and the doorstep, was burned away
when the men arrived on the scene.
The building was owned by Mr. Atch
Inson. j. l McAllister talks
IRISH-AMERICAN FRIENDLY CLUB
GIVES EXCELLENT PRO
GRAMME. The Irish-American Friendly Club
gave an entertainment at the Shively
opera house Monday evening in honor
of the patron saint of Ireland, St.
Patrick. An excellent programme con
sisting of some of the best local tal
ent took part. The committee In ar
ranging the entertainment consisted
of F. J. Lonergan, chairman; J. G.
Flnucane, secretary; Herbert Hanafin,
Edward Sheahan, A. M. Slnnltt, T. F.
O'Nell, M. J. Clancy. The following
numbers were given: Selection, Ore
gon City Concert Band; remarks, Rev.
Father Hlllebrand; vocal solo, Wil
liam McGuire; Miss Margaret Hana
fin, accompanist; piano selection, Miss
Martha Frances Draper; recitation,
Miss Florence McFarland; vocal solo.
James J. Flynn, of Portland. Miss
Helen Flynn, accompanlBt; vocal solo,
Miss Cis Barclay Pratt; "Presenting
he Shamrock," The Irish Soldier's
Address to Columbia. Philip J. Sln-
nott; Response by Columbia, Mis
Kathryn lnnott; address, E.' J. Mc
Allister. Mr. McAllister is a noted
orator, and single-tax advocate, and
his address was well received. He vat
followed by a solo by Miss Marie
Fredericks; declamation. Sergeant
Edward Johnson of tbe 88th N. Y.
Regiment, Irish Brigade.
The Shively opera house was filled :
bv an enthusiastic niwllence nn,l I
every number on the programme was
I Fraternal Brother Will Hold Enter
tainment1. ' The Fraternal lirotherhood met In
Willamette Hall Wednesday evening.
and initiated a class of candidates.
After the regular routine of buslnos.-i
a social time was enjoyed. The
lodge' will give an entertainment on
Wednesday evening. March 24, and
the programme .will Consist of some
of the best local talent, and the affair
promises to be a very successful af
fair. It has been arranged to have
a special car from Portland to bring
the members of the Multnomah lodge
No. M7., The committee In charge
consists of Oscar Wood fin, chairman;
Lloyd Kiches, Mrs. . Charles Davis,
.Mrs. Joseph Davenport and John Pace.
Those attending the entertainment
given by this lodge last year will re
member what a success It was both
socially and financially. The com
mittee' In charge of the entertainment
Is the same for. the coming one.
Why do you always look for Cheap
Cheap Good? Better first look for
quality, then price. Both quality and
prices are right at , the. Parkplace
C. A. HOLMES, Prop.
HOW TO PLANT KALE
HOW TO PLANT AND HOW
TRANSPLANT IT FOR
This kale 1 chtctly valuable a
given feed for hogs, cow or poultry
through the winter from November
or October to April. The boiler types
of plant endure the Willamette val
ley winter weather without Injury,
yielding from 30 to 0 tons of succu
lent and nutritious green food pe
aero under favorable conditions. 1
may also be grown or summer green
feed, although Iosh successfully.
A deep, well-drained, rich loam toll
Is best for this crop, but the ordinary
valley clay loam soil, If well drained,
thoroughly tilled aud Jieavlly ma
nured, will produce excellent yields.
If possible -a long, narrow, alight!
sloping field, running lengihwlst
a piece of sod ground, or a wide sod
ded fence row, or one of the farm
lanes Is preferable, as this permit
easier hauling during the wet, winter
The kale ground should bo hoiv'd
manured aud deeply plow- J In the
fall If possible, aud re plowed once
early in the spring and again before
transplanting. If full plowing eaunoj
be done, manuring during the winter
and spring and deep early spring
plowing repeated twice before trans
planting, will put the ground In good
shape. Following the second plowln
the ground should be kept clean of
weeds and thoroughly mulched to con
serve the moisture, by frequent light
harrowing until transplanting time.
For transplanting the seed should
be sown In drill rows about three
feet apart, as early In March as It Is
possible to get on the ground. If pos
sible a strip of the best drained
ground on the farm should be used fur
growing the young plants, and this
should be manured and plowed In tho
fall bo that It need only be replowe
and worked down at once fr hc see'
In the spring, thu getting tins plant
started as early as possible. One
pound of teed will furtiUi nough
plants for an acre.
Transplanting should be done about
June 1st, If possible, when the plums
are 6 to 12 Inchea high. Later trans
planting Is liable to be held back by
dry weather so much as not to be
ready for cutting In early fall. With
the ground In fine tilth, transplanting
of small acreages may be done rapid
ly by hand with a long bladed spade,
care being taken not to Injure the
roots in taking them up from the
drill row. and replacing them In the
new ground. They should be placed
three feet apart each way, covered
a little deeper than In the drill row
the soil firmed around them with the
foot and later when wilted down, the
v.hole field should be rolled. Plants
should be loft every three feet In
nic uiiimi unii rows ana all extra
plants saved for replanting thoso that
may not survive transplanting. .
Transplanting of larger acreages
may bo done by plowing and placing
the plants three feet apart In every
third row, covering the roots but not
the leaves, with the next furrow turn
ed and following the day's work with
a roller. Missing plants may be re
placed later by hand,
lustead of transplanting the see
may oe iiroppe, In hills three feet
apart each way, several seed to th
Lilt I. .
mil, as early as the ground can be
thoroughly prepared. Later each hill
should be thinned, leaving one vigor
ous plan,. As a rule this mothod
does not give as good ylelJs as trans
After transplanting or thinning th
Held should receive frequent shallow
cultivation to conserve tho moltaiirs
until the plants branch out so far as
to prevent further tillage.
A Hurry Up Call.
Quick! Mr. Druggist Quick! A
box of riucklln's Arnica Salve Here's
a quarter For tho love of Moses,
hurry! Rahy's burned himself, ter
riblyJohnnie cut his foot with the
axe Mamie's scalded Pa can't walk
from piles Ulllle has bolls and my
corns ache. She got It and soon cured
the whole family. It's the greatest
healer on earth. Sold by Jones Drug
Restriction of Fertility:
Prof. Spillmaii says it seldom pays
to turn under a crop of cow peas In
the green stale. It Is better practice
to wake hay of them, feed the hay
and put the manure back on the land.
As Is tho case with all legumes, the
roots of the; cow pea crop add a great,
deal of nitrogen to the soil, and have
a marked effect on fertility. If a
heavy green crop of cow peas Is plow
ed under In t ho autumn It Is best
not to plant the land until the follow
Ing spring. A very good plan for
bringing up the fertility of a wornout
field is to how rye In the fall, plow
thin under In the spring, harrow
thoroughly, let the land He a month,
and tln-n how cow peas. Cut the peas
for hay and how rye again. A few
seasons of such treatment will re
store fertility to the soil. Fortunately
both of thcBo crops will grow on very
B. F. Linn Files Suit In Circuit Court.
li. F. Linn has filed a suit In the
circuit court of Claokumas county
against D. K. Warner for money on a
promissory note. Linn states that on
or about November 2, 1908, Warner
made and executed Ills certain prom
issory note for the amount of $u9.50.
The note Ih now due and remains un
paid except 2.M.
Mr. Linn demands Judgment against
Mr. Warner for the snm of $57.00,
with InteroHt thereon at the rate of
fi per ceut P'--r annum from November
2, 1'jOS, until the amount I vM and
for tho further sum of 20 for attor
neys' fees. U'Rcn V Schuebel are
the attorneys for. B..F. JLJiin..-. ,
" A CAREFUL MAN.
Whan II Cam to Monty H Had H
Put on th BraKt,'
Th passengers In nil nccommodallon
train which win winding It way
through New Hampshire wer Inter
catcd and amused by an elderly couple
who sat In the middle of the ear.
They talked its If there were no one
else In the car, Therefore, having
heard most of their private plans, no
one was HiirprlNcd to have the old man
take the assembled company fully Into
his confidence. At one elation he rose
aud addressed tho passenger In gen
"fan anybody change a live dollar
bill for two tw and a one or live
oneI" he Imiulivd.
"1 can," ald a brisk woiiuin, and
the transfer was ipilckly made.
"Now, could anybody change this
one dollar bill for four quarter or
tens and fives?" naked the old man.
"1 can give you two llfilc," said a
uinn from the rerr scut, "unless tome-
body else can do hcttir."
It appeared that nobody could or nt
least nobody offered, so as the train
started the old man lurched down the
car to the possessor of the, two fifty
"Thank you," he said ns lie took the
money. "I'm obliged, though I'd have
liked the quarter best. You see. Mar
thy Inn set her mind to atop off at
Nashuy whilst I p on up to my broth
er' with the cgir and truck. And
though she don't plan nor tnenn to be
a spendthrlfty woman, when he' let
loose amongst a lot of store she'll
run through M cents, In an hour ry,
and I kind of have to put a curb on
TH3 TURTLE'S HEAD.
Choppid CP. It R-Uln Life
Number cf Hour.
On the counter. In a ponclnlii dish
stood the severed I d of a hirgo tur
"That I rather grt-wmuue," wild
man who whs buying ovster.
Tbe oyster opener gluuced at th
"It ll !!." wild lie. "I la-t Cu
Schmidt that the hind would keep
alive twenty-four hour. If nearly
twenty-fir uow since I chopped It
off. Ou la late. Hut I win auybow
"Where' my money? py me my
money," a deep volet shouted at thl
moment, and a ahort man awaggered
"You've lost. Gui.M wild the oyiter
opener. "There la still life lu her."
"There l-nlt." wild (3u HchntldL
"Nix on the life."
And he extended a stumpy finger
fearlessly toward th turtle' month.
Startled, amated. Oils Hchmklt leap
ed back. For In the turtle' open eye
a fierce light had flashed, the ugly
mouth had opvued aud shut with
innrp snap, ana the head in ome
(trange way bad advanced an Inch or
two toward the tempting finger, much
a a piece of steel advance toward a
Thl may aurprlse you. On." wild
the oyster opener, wiping hi wet
bands In order to pocket til winning.
"But It don't surprise me none. 'r
een turtle brad keep life In 'em long
er'n this here." New Orleans Time
GrMlty Dodged Lincoln.
President Lincoln, havlug lieen often
and everely arraigned In the New
Tork Tribune fur what Mr Ureeloy
considered his downrss In prosecuting
the war. had suld: "If lie (Crecleyi ob
ject to my policy. lmll be glad to
have hlui stale to tne his views frank
ly and fully. shall adopt bis If 1 enn
If I cannot. I will at b-nst tell hlui
why. lie and I should stand togeth
er." "If I were to go." said Creeley wheu
tne words were related to him. "he
would simply rwls ifle around his
fingers, us he nlwnys does."
Lincoln s Htulie would wilt me In
half a minute." he mild on another oc
casion when aguln urged to ee the
president and have talk with him.
"fie Is a wonderful ninn-wondcrfull
I nefer can harbor a thought against
hlra except when I keep away from
CLACKAMAS ABSTRACT A TRUST
Land Title Examined.
Abstract of Title) Mad.
Office over Bank of Oregon City
JOHN F. CLARK. Mgr.
DEATH OF JEREMIAH JOHNSON.
Came to Oregon From lllinoi In
Jeremiah Johnson, a prominent cit
izen of Oswego, died at tho fuinlly
home Thursday morning lit 2:40
o'clock. Mr. Johnson was bom In
Fulton County, III., nnd camo to Ore
gon In 1HKK, and tho following year
went to Oswego, where he bus since
made his home. The deceased leaves
wife, and seven sons, who nre:
Charles. Clifford, .lames, Gilbert, Al
fred, Willie and Fielding, all of Os
wego. Ills ago was 58 yeara.
The funeral will bo held from the
M. K. Church on Sunday afternoon at
o'clock, Ilev. Moore, of Clackamas,
A Neglected Industry.
The State of Illinois annually spends
thousands of dollars In giving advice
and Instruct Ion. on how to rnlsn cat
tle, hogs, sheep, corn, peaches, apples
and everything else on the farm but
poultry. The great Slain. of Illinois
does not even have any experimental
work In tho poultry lino, although stu
dents from all over the state are
taught all the other branches of funn
ing from how to build a threshing
machine down to how In figure the
amount of corn In a crib. Hundreds
of bulletins are sent out from tbe ag
ricultural experiment station which
Is conducted In connection with the
l.'nlverslty of Illinois, but not even n
Ircular letter is iHsued about when to
set hens and bow to feed the chick
ens, poultry Is rapidly becoming one
of the leading "crops" of tho country,
Secretary Wilson, who Is secretary of
agriculture at Washington, recently
reported that, the hen -and hon pro
ducts have brought- more money to
the grower than did the cotton and
some one or two other crops In the
entire. country. . Lot's honor the hen,
j6H If 'C pVf
An Edison 5h Phonograph
SENT TO YOU ON 10 DAYS FREE TRIAL
And That U Not Alt here are tho special InduceiueutH wo offer you--No
Money Down we pay the freight -allow you Mghl mouths' time lo
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Tho Illustration above I of our No. 7 Kdlsoti Out tit costing -".' o5
and Includes One Edison Standard Phonograph, on Beautiful Black
Horn, one doitn Edison Gold-Moulded Record (to ho selected by .Y,
you), one Bottle of Oil, on Oil Can and an Automatic Bruih At- o
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No Risk In ordering thl oul 111. Ho many pcopltt have
pronounced It the bat offer ever mad them, Hint we know 0
you will do the same. s EILKRS
Fill out the coupon with the name and address, Nv PIANO
mall It to u today, and we will send full particular HOUSE
Eilers Piano House
largest Pacific Coast Dealer In
Talking Machine, Hecord,
Piano, Organ, etc,
occasionally at least, Itlllaboro Jour
nal. Roe Festival Float at th Fair,
The AlBAka Yukon Pacific Kxpol
Hon and the Oregon State Commission
are making a strenuous effort to se
cure for Portland Day at the' Seattle
Fair atl the float that will be shown
In tho "Spirit of the Golden Weal"
parade at the Koso Festival of June
Ninth. This pageant will bo one of
the most beautiful feature of the Car
nival, and will serve splendidly to ex
ploit the wonderful rosourrea of the
Oregon Country, as each float, car or
chariot will represent the matchless
fruit and other products Indigenous
to the many Important localltlo of
the great Northwest country. It Is
proposed to make the parade In Se
attle an exact replica of thl particu
lar parade as seen In Portland.
Tho Northern pacific Hallway lu
response to a request from the A-Y-I'
K official has agreed to haul these
floats from Portland to Qcattln and
back again, absolutely free of charge,
having I n Informed that the Inter
state Commerce Commission will In
lerHise no objection to such a plan,
llecause the flouts are lo be ut to
Seattle for exhibition purpose only.
In addition to the plan to have these
magnificent set piece appear In the
'Oregon Day" parade, an arrangement
has teen made by tbe Kosn Festival
with the Oregon State Commission
whereby they will be photographed
and reproduced on lantern slides and
shown in the auditorium of the Ore
gon Untitling together with a lecture
on the resource of tho communities
represented. These lantern slide and
lecture will afterwards be sent to
the Bast and exploited throughout
the Hast and Middle West.
Estflcada and Eastern Clackamas
Mrs. W. A. ilcylmnn was In Port
Geo. Ilule has his new residence
on Short street nearly complutudi
Nell Ilrouson returned Thursday
from MIhsoiiIu, Moutatiu, and reports
Dial It Is the Intention of the rest
of the family lo return about the last
if this month.
Attorney K. W. llurllett made
iiisiui-HS trip lo Portland Saturday
L. O. Corner, of lOgan, spent a fow
lays In Kstacuda Inst week. Frank
Van Diiri-n, formerly a butcher horu,
returned homo with hlui.
IM Hunt went to Portland Wvdiics-
lay, returning Friday.
Mayor W. A. Ilcylmnn niudo a bus
lnesH trip lo Portland Sulurday.
Sam Ness, of (iianls Puss, Is vis
iting with C. F. Ho w and family, this
Harvey Kustuian of Illoomlligiliili),
Michigan, Is visiting with' his undo,
C. I'oiinoii, of this place, Mr. ICnsl-
man expects lo remain lu this local
ity for somu lime.
Alderman II. O. Loswcll was In
'ortland Saturday on business.
It. A. Duncan loft Saturday with
Hinckley's surveyors to work on Oak
irovo l iver-for a few months.
W. J. Sirbilgruss, of jx (Jrando, Or.,
visiled In Kstacada Sunday. Mr.
SnodgniHs Is tho father of Mrs. U,
W. Ilartletl of this place.
Kd Hunt is remodeling his building
on Main street for Kd Honor confec
tionery litore. Kd expect to move
Into tho building Just ax soon as It 'Is
Hoy Morrow, Hoy Gilbert, Jack
Close, John Asliliurn and Noel Sar
ver, attended the danco at Howell's
In Sprlngwator, Friday evening, They
ull report a good time with the ex
ception of Itoy Morrow, who says
svery thing would have boon all right
if It bad not boon for his hat.
K.itacada Is to have a now depot.
Ofllclals of tho railroad company have
looked over tho proposed sites for
some time and It Is rumored It will
bo built at tho south end of Main
Henry Kolpln and family, of Mer
lin, Wisconsin, moved here Monday.
Mr. Kolpln Is a brothur-ln-law of Au
gust and William Sltibbe and it is
reported that ho Is an export shoe
maker. . It Is expected that ho will
open up a shop here soon.
Mr. and tyrs. p. J. Langqon, of
Portland; re In Estacada , Sunday
vlHltlng with Mr. and Mr. B. O. Bos
woll, . Mr.- Langdon represent the
Gentlemen: Please lend
catalogue and full par
ticular of your Edison
Free Trial Offer.
HUNDREDS HERE WILL
WELCOME THE ADVICE
PUT IT IN SOME SAFE PLACE,
MAY COME IN HANOY
Here I a home-made mixture a
given by an eminent authority on Kid
ney diseases, who makes tho slate
metil that It will relieve almost any
case of Kidney (rouble If taken be
fore the stage (if llrlgbl's disease, lie
Hale that such symptoms a latnn
back, pain In the aide, frequent de
slru to urinate, especially at night ;
painful and discolored urination, are
readily overcome. Here la the recipe.
Try It .
Fluid Kxtrarl Dandelion .otiohalf
ounce; Compound Kargon one ounce,
ComiKiund Syrup Samnpnrllla. three
ouni-ea. Take a trnspoonful after
each meal and at bedtime,
A well-known druggist hero In town
Is authority that these Ingredients
are all harmless and easily mixed at
home by slinking well In a bottle.
This mixture has a peculiar healing
and soothing effect upon the entire
Kidney and I'rlitury structure, and
often overcome tho worst form of
Kheiimatlsm III Just a llttlo while.
This mixture Is said to remove all
blood disorder and cure the Ulieiinm
tlsm by aiding the Kidneys to niter
and strain from the blood and as
tem all uric add and foul, decomposed
wasto matter which cause thes) af
flictions. Try It If you aren't wcli
Have the prescription.
Kellogg Telephone and Switch Hoard
Company, of Chicago.
Charles Ileer of Vancouver, wait' In
A. 1). Schmidt ha moved from hi
homo lu Kstucailu to his farm lu
Sprlngwator. Mr. Schmidt has been
running a food store hero for the past
The now concrete building which
has been recently completed, will bo
occupied by the Kslurada .Mercantile
Company. A. 1C. Spares and Cnry
Brothers Hardware, Company will
combine their entire stocks thus mak
ing atl up to-datu department store.
On Monday evening, March 15, Mlsa
Agnes, daughter of Mr. Krtiestlnu
Sngncr, of this plnco, was united In
marriage to William Yohiiun, of Port
land. Itev, Fred Duffci-fulil, of Sandy,
olllclntcd. HefreshmoiitH were served
after the marriage and tho evening
was spent In dancing. Mr. and Mrs.
Yohaiin, of Aurora, attended (lie wed
A very pretty wedding occurred In
Kstucailu on March IB, nt the I, o.
O. F. hall, the contracting parties be
ing MIhs Agnes Bnglior, of Kslncadn..
and William Yahann ,of Porllaml. Tho
wedding parly formed at tho home of
tho bride's mother, Mrs. Saguer, and
marched to tho hall, a distance of
a block, a ml walked In to the hall to
tho strains of "Doublo Haglo March,"
played by a very Him- Victor talking
machine owned by Fred Yohiiun, of
Mncksliiirg, brother of tho groom. Tho
party formed under nil arch made of
llr and tastily decorated with paper
flowers and while wedding bells. Itev.
F. Tobbortiihl, of Bandy, wus tho of
llclutlng clergyman, who road tho cer
emony In (leruiun.
Iho brldo was becomingly gowned
in while silk, crowned with a wreath
of mango buds nnd loaveH, wearing
wniio veu. tho groom wore a dark
blun suit and a boim.net of orniigo
blossoms. After tho knot was Hod
tho whole party was photographed,
after which I hey partook of a vorv
sumptuous dinner, cooked In (iermau
style, Later In tho evening refresh
ments and dancing were onlovml till
0 o'clock In (he morning.
ino nriilo Is a sister of Mrs. Fnl
Yohaiin, of Mackshurg anil the lo-ooni
Ih a brother of the latler'a wlfu. Tho
happy couple will make tholr home
In Portland, where Mr. Ynliann u n
loading carpenter aud architect, mhv
our best wishes follow thorn through
many years to como.
Tho newly wedded couplo received
numerous and tasty present.