Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914, December 07, 1906, Image 4

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What People Say Concerning Our Bank.
100 Casas Columbia Ton#lose,
100 Caaea Iowa Ball Canned Corn,
Court Pioneer No. HOttS A, O. F. elect­
25 Caaaa Blua Ribbon Paaa,
ed officers for the ensuing year on last
25 Caaea Blue Ribbon Baana,
M.ui'iav night as follows: C. W. Cooler,
100 lba. of Currant«, 8 oa. to 18 oa. package«,
Chief Ranger; Aaron Fox Sub. Cheif
« *
a a
100 Iba. of Raiaina,
Ranger: J. M Short, Court Physician;
Tenyeh Trees; Ray
M «,re.
Citron and Lenon Pealing in large qbantitiea,
300 lba. Soft
Financial Hec.; E. C. Oil, R>v. Sec;
English Walnuts, 100 lba. of Almonds,
■’ -• Shell
. .............................
P. Stilenco Sr. Woodard; F..- Holt Jr
Coma in and share
Mootlard; II. Vpneerhoof, Sr Beetle: in thia ail# with ua.
don't cut prices
_ _ _ _ but buy and aell
II. Richardson, Jr. lhwtlv;C. I’. Brooks juot a# chsap for each at our neighbor.
Dun Griffith and FjE. Harlow, Trustees.
The »tore that eelle SUNFLOWER SHOES for style and wear.
Tliey-wlli ta installed January <tli.
Youra Truly,
8 . S . LOGAN.
Mi»» C. Ju Id of Boring was visiting
"The tank is the place fur change. Y hi always get just what vou want."
”1 had no idea a tank could ta of such service to a community.1'
“I can remit anywhere without it coating me a cent other than for postage
and can do so right from my own home."
“It is a mighty tine tiling for a pay roll because the tank furnishes a emu-
plete register in which names are recorded and men can de|*»it their earnings
ill the tauk and use that only which is needed.”
"We like to receive a check on your tank I «cause we can mail to you for
deposit and draw • hecks against it. as weaved it.”
“You are selling Foreign Money Orders cheaper than the government can.
Your Travelers Cli.-qili - are all rigiit. I have u»ed them tafore."
“I purchased a ticket from the Fir«t state Bank, Portland, Ore., to Copen­
hagen. IVmoark. ami had no trouble at all with it.”
“I cun mail ii - v out-of-town checks to the tank st Gresham and draw
against them ami tliev will rollect for le«s than mv csr tare to the city."
"I am going to make you trustee of our church 'tin’s."
“The tank m tile pl.vce to tran-fer t>n*|>ertv I* c < u-v they attend to the
w hole transaction ami are equipp'd lor the i«u»ines-.”
“Four per cent, oil »avails is all right."
J. M. SHORT. Pres.
G. W. KENNEY, V-Pres.
her mothar, Mrs. A. T. TillerowThanks­
A. MEYERS, Cash’r
C. W.Wilson was a Portland visitor
this week.
The First State Bank
Miss E Woodard gave a Thanksgiving
diuner to her freimls and relatives.
C. Wonleu was visiting his boy freiml«
here Sunday.
Transacts a General Banking Business, Loans Money on Good
Security, Sells Drafts and Travelers Checks.
Duck hunters report good hunting
, Suuday.
The work on the O. \V. P, extension
is going on rapidly. They have recoived
the machinery to make the couerete for
enbergls old tarn, and will use the the new bridge.
material to erect a tarn on his own
Mrs. F Frommelt and daughter were
Portland visitors last Wednesday.
A. L, Stone has had a crew of Ja|>an-
Geo. Renolda ami mother ot Grealiain
ese digging his potatoes.
were Troutdale visitors on business
Campbell and McGaw an* having Monday.
more buildings erected on their farm to
The railroad has changed the time of
shelter their livestock.
the arrival of the train here, from 7 to
J. O. Downing has jwen hauling brick 7. 45
for the new hotel.
Mr. Keralake had quite an accident on
Mrs. G. O. Dolph at.J children have Staggerweed mountain Thanksgiving
returned from visiting their grandmother eve., U|*etting Ilia wagon and doing quite
a little damage otherwise.
Mrs. Perkin’s at Corbett.
Available any place in the United Slate.» or any of the l-Mteign Countries
Sell- Real Estate. <'a-dics Checks, S il« Steamship and Railwai Tickets,
Buvs an<l Sells Mortgages, Notes ami Read Cheek». Writ's Fire Ins.
Remember the Gresham feed mill
rolls and chops every day.
While an employee of the telephcne
company was engaged in thawing out
dvnamite here Saturday al»vut eleven
o'clook an explosion occurred which blew
him several yards and mang'ed him be­
yond recognition. He was taken to
Gresham by J. O. thiwning and placed
R. W. Wilcox and family were guests
under I>r. Atwood’s care. The man was of their eon, C. C. Wilcox in Portland
a Russian by birth and baa no relatives tne latter part of the week.
in this country.
Mrs. A. B. Moller wee a recent Port-
At the last meeting of the Artisoft l ind visitor.
lodge the following officers were elected ;
Mrs. J. H. and Mias Hattie Strpleton
Master, O. H. Jenkins; Superintendent. were visiting relatives in Portland the
Mrs. C. G. Coupland; Inspector, T. H. latter part of the week,
Crane; Secretary, Mrs.J.M. Ashcraft;
Mrs. C. E. Cree and daughter have
Treasurers Mrs. C. L. Axtell; Senior
returned from Lincoln. Oregon. where
Conductor, Mrs. Mary Crane; Master of
they went to attend the funeral of
Ceremonies, T. M. Stensland; Junior
William Downing.
Concuctor, W. W, Ashcraft; Organist,
Mrs. Alma Hall, Miss Susie and Mrs.
Mrs. Alice Whitney.
Florence Robbins and son visited
C. 8. Smith of the The Dalles, was relatives in Portland recently.
t ansacting business here the first of the
Mr. Evans, of the Chamtar of Com­
merce, Portland, has purchased William
A large crowd gathered on Friday
Townsend's residence on the corner of
evening at Axtell ball to hear the De
First and I>epot streets. Consideration
Moss family “Lyric Bards” and were
highly pleased with them.
C. C. Vaughns free real estate bus is
Mrs. L. Hogarth of Woodlawn, Wash.,
seen quite often on the main roads.
has been visiting her brother S. A.
Mrs. D. 8. Dunbar who has l>een ill
John of this place.
in Portland for some time baa returned
E. lleslin has been grading his yard
to her home here.
at his residence in the south part of
town on Fairview road.
J. O. Downing and wife made a trip
Inteiliijence Of Goats.
to Lincoln on Saturday to attend the
Cecil Metzger, while out hunting re-
funeral of Mr. Downing's grandfather,
eently, found two goats in the brush
William Downing.
o ieof which had its f<s>t caught in the
John Heelin and wife visited their la-il strap leaving it unable to lielpiteelf,
daughter, Mrs. Anne Heinv of Portland, the strep had sunk into the tiesli. and
c irnsed a tad sore, giving every evidence
Mrs. A. L. Stone was a recent Port­ of the goat having been in that condition
land visitor.
for several weeks.
the fidelity and intelligence of its
Mrs. E. Jenkins of Portland was visit­
ing her parents here tne last of the female companion however was very
evident from the fact that Cecil found
Rev. W. T. Scott was a rec. nt Portland | her csrrving nu«s and leaves to her
visitor. Mr Scott is just beginning I is companion who rhe had fed and ke|t
16th year as paster ot Smith Memorial alive during all the time of hie inability
to feed himself.
church here.
Mrs. H. Shaw, daughter Ruth snd
son George, were guests of Mrs. Shaw’s
son, L. Shaw, at Uremia a few days
J. T. Tillion is tearing down A. Kron-
J. Hickey was a Troutdale visitor from
J. Erickson ami family of Sell wool,
were Troutdale visitors.
Myrtle Erwin attended the dance here
last week.
Mrs. Cole an<l Mrs. taw son of Portland
attended the funeral of J. Douglas.
W. Creswell and family of Pleaarnt
Home were recent visitors ot Mrs. A. T. j
Bert Williams has soi l his batcher
shop to R. Jones snd B. Powell.
C. Holn of Portland was visiting
parents Thursday.
Miss Floyd ot Biking was visiting
Southerland, recently.
A. Fox went to Portland recently to
transact business in Portland.
E. Heers, Jr,, who is manager of the
saw null for Proctor £ Jteera was in
Gresham on Wednesday ami p ii'l ua a
frpindiv visit.
He says there ia a de­
man I f> r first class woodsmen and mill-
men. He also says that surveyors are
w .>s>ng on the O. W. P. ext* nsiun from
Anderson, •" ••••• ••irinîtv n< Cottrell.
■ 11
Dairy Wisdom In Brief
—* >
In Kansas a progressive dairyman
tested his herd of sixteen cows. He
found eight were making good profits
and the other eight were eating them
The t>e»t way to Improve the text Is
to better the cow.
Every heifer raised from an unprofit­
able cow will make one more unprofit­
able cow.
The dual purpose row may do for the
average farmer, but the dairy farmer
wants a profitable cow.
Shivering on the warm side of n
straw pile ami suffocating In a .lark,
poorly ventilated stable are two ex­
tremes. Avoid both this winter.—Kim
tail’s Dairy Parmer.
Teach the children to lie enreful to
close the doors ami gates, says the
Fann Journal. A prize heifer calf was
lost by the tarn door bring left open
nnd the calf gaining uci’ess to the .-hop-
ped grain, the fact not being known
until too late to attempt saving It.
Calves gr.w Into money about as
fast as any kind of stock. You have
got to keep them moving, though
When a calf stops growing. It Is pretty
apt to g> back first thing you know
Backward things are what swamp the
best of ua.
The quarters for the cows should be
put In order, so tlmt when the frosty
nights and cold rains come the herd
may have projier shelter. Cows ars
more sensitive nnd susceptible to cold
than most other anlmnls on nccounl
of the double drain upon them. Be
wise nnd do not lay the foundation fot
<11 sense nnd loss by needless ex (»»sure.
Any loss In this wny In the fall of ths
yesr puts the nnlmnln In so much
worse condition for wintering. The loss
Is not only Immediate, hut Is felt all
through the winter and causes an ex­
tra outlay to restore them to a profita­
ble condition.
Do you sell butter? If so, get
your butter papers at The Her­
ald office.
Carries a full line of fRESH and CURED MEATS
“The Proof of the Pudding is in the eating” a trial will
convince you of the fact.
Troutdale, Ore
G. N. Reynolds Prop
Do you think it’s pleasant to wait around a blacksmith shop
all day this cold, wet weather, waiting to have your work
done ?
Jim Latham
at the old stand at Troutdale, Ore.,
Th. Rallag Pass to a.
The dualist has much to fear.
B’as though hl. wound may not ba
Th. aurgeon who I. waiting near
Is aur. to want to operate.
—Washington Star.
is prepared to do your work quickly and let you go on
your way again. Our prices are right; you may have
been told that they were high, but just ask your friends ♦
and our’s about that.
Wo Fear of Ptrstos.
Giggles— What do you think of my
new Joke l<ook. old mini
Cyltlcus — Well. I can’t understand
why you took the trouble to copyright
It—Chicago News.
• •
We pass up nothing ; All work guaranteed.
James H. Latham,
i ►
The Whole Trooblo.
nomili, origon , no ». 22«, ìooe
lorn« folks can’t mind their business
Th. reason Is. you’ll find.
They cither hav. no business
Or else they have no mind.
—Catholic Standard and Timas.
— 1
■i hurry anil gms broke
lie reads
lir 11 hurry and 1« superficial
votes In a hurry and produces cor­
ruption. Hw marries In a hurry and
vets a divorce. He trains his chil­
dren In a hurry anil hurries them
Into evil ways lie pete religion In a
htirry aid forget* it In a hurry, lie
makes his will tn a hurry ami leave»
a le sal contest. He dies In a hurry
and goes to the devil, and his tribe
increase i.-~Kxchange.
' 1 ■
Grant-McXay Weddin j
Yearling Bull
h>r Iticutator and Chickens.
Bo* IS, Route 2,
Best of
Gtenidder Firm, th- home of Mr. an 1 1
year. Good Win*nr I ’Hut*
Mrs- D. W. M. Kay, was the scena of a |
untge. Siu Iter.
very pretty wedding Thursday November •
< all <*n or wi lie
■JU, when tlicir onlv d.iuglitcr Janet 1
Elisabeth was tinted tn n.siringe to
ItrotlierluiiWciitworth Grant
Portland ■
formerly >>( Newport, Rhode l-lnnd.
Promptly at noon, the bilie citerai
the tHirlor, accompanied by her father by
whom she was given in marriage, the.
Rev. Winfield T. Scott ot Fairv ew ' HORTICULTURAL EDUCATION.
officiating. The b<id« was dami ly at­
1.1. ll»IM. II >IH.
tinsi in a dress of white Elyse« cloth
A farmer or fruit i rower should b"
with lace trimmings, and carried a love­ educated in hie calling, and then If
ly bouquet of bride roses. After the ti-nal he has any Industry he is bound to be
congratulations a bountiful diiin. r was successful. There can be no question
served. Mr. and Mrs. Grant take witli that (he lack of enterprise In farm-
Im Is one of the great drawbacks to
SalisfdclioR Guarailtid
them to their home in Portland the beat the proKrvBs of agriculture or horti­
wishes of a large circle of freinde*
Mrs. culture. hilt It Is not the greatest by
I.(Mila Helming Prop.
Grant, having always peen actively iden­ any means. The great clog to Im­
tified in the religious and social life of provement In farming and frul\, grow­
Maia Strati
Trwttak Ora.
the community will lie greatly missed ing la the lack of Imformatlon of that
knowledge necessary to skillful and
by all her young aae-aiates. Mr. and .
well directed labor. Every spare mo­
.Mrs. J. W. Melrath, Miaa Rutii Osburu ment should be sjient by the farmer
ut Portland ami Mrs. Lotlie Rues of Bel- i In reading and studying those sub­
hugham Washington, an aunt oi the jects he la most interested In.
Promptly Attended to.
Value of Dead Leaves.
bride, were guests .1 tire weddi ig.
According to tests recently made
Con gratulai loua and gota «ere received '
Phons Sellwood 71
In France, dead leaves possess a high­
from frrinda in Canada, Rhode I,lami, er «slue as fertilizer for the land
Washington and California.
than ordinary manure. They are ex­
tensively used by the market garden
era about the cliv of Nantes. Pear
leaves rank highest In nitrogenous
<<>nt*-nt. oak leaves come nest, snd
Blessed be the potato!
It keeps the leaves of vines lowest In value.
Ireland alive, and furnishes no small Experiments have shown that 44
Corner East 13th and
part of the bread of life to _
_____ of
_. pounds of pear leaves, so pounds of
other countries. It provides the shiny poplar leaves. 51 pounds of peach
Umatilla Ave.
surface on the shirt front ot the so­ leaves. *2 (»ounds of elm leaves, and
ciety youth, when he goes forth to S3 [Kinnds of locust leaves are respect­
conquer, and now it la about to reach ively equivalent In nitrogenous con­
new use and dignity. Denatured al­ tent to 100 pounds of ordinary ma­
cohol for use In the Industries Is nure: vine leaves alone are less sal­
mad« largely from potatoes, and thus eable than manure. It Is a mistake
the humble tuber. In addition to all to rake up the leaves In the wood lot
Its other uses, will soon be furnish­ or any other place and burn them, as
ing light, heat and power to all the many people do. If course they are
unsightly on a lawn and therefore may
be removed In summer, but they
The unwTseniaV-ls~aiwayB In .«
"I?™-.‘h*,J*,1.-°La WILL MAKE TRIP To ANY LO­
hurry. He eats In a hurry and gets ’ mulch In winter and to add to th«
ami . f”rtlll,’r
«round when they de­
apoplexy, r
“ _ ’ln"V? : hJrry
____ —
says too much. He does business tn
............................ :
Union House ‘
A. B. Hemstock
Steam W ood Saw