Image provided by: Portland General Electric; Portland, OR.
About Estacada progress. (Estacada, Or.) 1908-1916 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 19, 1912)
Cautious Investor—"But la the ffiaiv
agement of the P. D. & Q. R. R sco
| nominal?" Broker—"I should say so!
| Why, they buy all their rails In win-
| ter, and lay them In summer, when
the heat expand« them about a quar
ter of an Inch.—Bazar.
POULTRY ANI) GAME
Can g et you fa n cy p rice» for W ild D uck*
and oth er gam e in aeanon. W rite ua fo r
caah o ffer on all kinds o f pou ltry, pork, etc.
Pearson-Page Co., Portland
TONS O f
D R E S S tD
TONS O f
T U R K fY S
D R E S S E D G E E SE
D RESSED D U CK S
TONS O f
D R E S S E D C ttIC K E N S
FOR THE CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS
W e have 25 m arkets in P ortland and vicin ity, and w e w ant to supply them w ith fresh hom e-
ffT T v E S ? »
. <i E^ Bt* rn ,t o r * g e stock fo r Sm ith.) Mark you r stu ff F R A N K I.. SMITH
RiCzAl Cl)., P ortland, Oregon. P lace your nam e and add rent» on the pa ck age.
Ship by express
to a rriv e here D ecem ber 21st or 23d. Y ou r s tu ff will be w eighed im m -diately on arrival. We
gu a ra n tee you the C hristm as m arket price. W e do not ch a rg e com m ission. W e w ill prom ptly
m an you ou r ch eck on the F irst National Hank o f Portland. O regon. T his is surely the best and
sq u a rest deal that any reliable lirm can offer you. W e are pa y in g today:
Dressed Fat Veal up to 1 30 lbs. 1 3c
r n M M IC C in M
L u m u m s iu n
S m a ll B l o t k F lo g s , 1 0 c .
L arger h o g s , 8 c an d 9 c.
Live Chickens, 12c.
W ild Du» ks und < iee.se, m arket p rice.
y ou r p rodu ce ev ery day in the year.
Ship us all kinds o f Hides, P elts and T allow .
W e want
FRANK L. SMITH MEAT COMPANY
"Fighting the Beef Trust"
P o r t la n d , O r e g o n
Cruds Art In Europe.
Americans sometimes think that It
Is only our oountry that Is troubled
with crude art In the form of grace
less statues of publlo men. But occa
sionally. at least, Europeans are mov
ed to protest against similar afflic
tions. The statues of Bjornson and
Ibsen In Christiania have evoked
■trong protest, and a movement haa
been started for their removal. BJorn-
aon'a son declares that the statues
"look like cheesemongers who have
ellmbed up on a pile of their wares."
Wasn’t She a Woman?
"Dat man ober dur say dat women
needs to bo helped Into kerridges
and lifted ober ditches. Nobody ebber
helps me ober ditches nur Into ker
ridges. And ain’t I a ’oman? I have
ploughed and planted and gethered
Into barns, and no man could head me.
And ain’t I a ‘oman? I could work as
much and eat as much—whinst I could
• git It—as a man, and bear de lash as
1 well. And.ain’t I a ’oman?"—Sojourn
Makes Good Road.
In the "gumbo’’ regions of the lower
Mississippi valley, where the roads
have been the worst In the world,
progressive citizens have taken to
burning the clay of the soil and
spreading this material over the high
ways. The "gumbo’’ Is so changed by
the heat that It presents a fairly hard
and mudless surface, even after a
Matter of Diet.
“ How do you tell the difference be
tween a yacht and a sailboat?" said
the girl with the Inquiring mind. "By
lookin’ Into the pantry,” replied Cap
tain Cleet. "If she carries plenty of
refreshments and seegars, she’s a
yacht If It’s mostly plain victuals
she’s a sailboat.”—Washington 8tar.
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Limit to Foolishness.
Byrup t) e bust remedy to uso #or their cliildxea
"Geese are supposed to be symbolic during .he teething period.
of all that Is foolish." “Well, go on."
Surely Had Forgotten Something.
"But you never see an old gander
An Eastbourne, Sussex (England)
hoard a million kernels of corn and
then go around trying to mate with a woman recently started on a railway
Journey with the uneasy feeling that
gosling.”—Kansas City Journal.
she had forgotten something. This
turned out to be correct, for she had
No man la a hero to his own alarm to take the next train back to pick
up her child, which she had left on the
F or 8*1»-80 no».. *11 cult.. In fruit belt o f Twin Fall*
Oor. Idaho; hotiHO. barn, outbuilding», granary. 3ac.
orchard, etc. Addr. I. L. Cowan. Hannon. Ida.
F or Sale—661 acr. Lincoln Co.. O regon,; fiOacr. culti :
7 room houae, 3 burns, outbuilding», collar, bearing
orchard »took. HO Angora gout», m achinery, etc. b e
ing a widow, will uacritlce. J. 0 - Sparks, Edd> ville,
O regea.___________ __________________________________
F or Sale o r T r a d e -F o r California or Oregon land;
320 a.. Collingsworth Co . Texan: 135 a. cult.: 6 room
house, large barn, outbid»;», peach orchard, machinery
etc. J. II. Murray,, Maquoketa. Iowa.
Making Glass Tough.
Tumblers, wine glasses, lamp chim
neys and other glasses may be render-
j ed so durable as to be almost unbreak
able by placing them In a saucepan
of cold water and gradually bringing it
to boiling heat. Care should bo taken
that they do not touch each other dup
ing the bubllng up of the liquid.
orflal® —261-2»., 8nn Juan Co . Waah.j 10 a. cult :
r. house, barn, outbid«» , cellar, water and light
plant. 398 bearing fruit trees, etc. J. T. D illon, Lopez.
I D on ’ t b u y w a ter fo r bluing. L iquid blue is al-
! m ost all w ater.
B uy R ed Cross Ball blue, the
Make Illg M oney—He Independent. Engage in Real I blue th a t’ s all blue.
Estate. Brokerage and Insurance business. Our new,
com plete Instruction course tells everything necessary.
Price U.00. F isher Realty Co., Hannibal. Mo.
Bookkeeping taught com pletely, thoroughly, scientifi
cally. practically from an accountant’s standpoint by
doing 20th century work. F ifteen lessons by mail,
L esson s $1.00.
requiring 30 days’ study. Lessons
‘ 1 ' forms
ceed. Material free. M em orizing antiquated
is J power,
W « . . ----------
opportunities. Begin today. Austin Accounting Acai
emy. Dept. 4. Seattle. Washington.
H O W A R D E. BURTON - Assayer and Chemist,
I I L ea d n lle . Colorado. Specim en price#: Gold,
Silver. Lead, II. G old, Silver. 15«?; G old. 60c; Zino
o r Copper, II. M ailing envelope» a .d fu ll price llal
aent o n application. Control and Umpire work so
Bolted. R eferen ce: Ourbonate National Bank.
A correspondent who inquires as to
where the famous summary of Web
ster’s career by Rufus Choate may be
found—the sentence being omitted
from some of the collections which
publish the speech—Is referred to
| "The Works of Rufus Choate.” by 3.
G. Brown. The sentence contains
S econd-H and Machin
ery bought, sold and
_ ex ch a n g ed : e n g in e s .
boilers, saw m ills, etc. T he J. E. M artin Co.. 83 1st
6 t „ P ortland. Send for S tock L ist and prices.
W A N T E D & g & 'J
H igh est M a rk et P rice P a id p / y
“ Well,” said the dentist as with a
steel Instrument he tapped Mr. Ack-
l n ’ B tooth. ” 1 told you when I put
that crown on that It might give you
trouble. I never guarantee a crown
ed tooth.” "Oh, I know. I wish I’d
had the blame thing pulled!" moaned
Mr. Acktns sadly. ’T’ve found out to
my sorrow that uneasy rests the tooth
that wears a crown!"
» T. H. LIEBES & CO.
J. P. P lagcm ann, Mgr.
29S M - t iu . S i
Pettits Eye Salve
* otk.it KM,
UL Fist Nall But
VEAL HOGS POETRY
C heck aent b y return m ail fo r veal, pork, poultry,
hides. H ig h est prices g uaranteed . T ags, price
list free. A r e you receiv in g hon est w eights, top
p rices and ch eck b y return m ail? I f not, ship us.
F . H . S C H M A L Z & CO .
P a id Up Capital $ 1 0 ,0 0 0
141143 Frmi Stmt.
W hen in P O R TL A N D atop at
NEW SCOTT HOTEL
L a rge, lig h t room s: %team heat; b ig lobby;
clean and ord erly ; close to busin ess section?
beat p la ce fo r fam ily in city . ROOMS 60c UP.
Seventh and Ankeny Streets
C on v en ien t from A ll D ep ots b y Streetcar.
SAVE MIDDLEMAN'S PROFIT
of $100 or more by buying your
Piano or Player Piano direct
from factory store.
BUSH & LANE PIANO COMPANY
355 Washington St., Portland, Or.
A lso Land P laster, Lim e, C em ent, W all P ias
ter and S h in gles
W rite to r prices.
NOTTINGHAM A CO..
1 02 F ro st Street.
P O R TL A N D . OR.
49 F ron t St., Portland. Oregon
W e sell y ou r s tu ff at T op P rices. D ressed Hogs.
V eal. L ive ami D ressed P oultry- W e return your
m oney every 48 hours.
BAN D M EN : & S ?
HOLTON and BUESCHER
bend in strum ent.,. T h e m ost com p lete stock
o f M usics! M crchandiee in the N orthw est.
W rite fo r C eteloau re.
S K IB E R L IN «;-L t’CAS M l Sit CO.
134 Second Street.
P ortland. O recea
BwtCr.,11 S y r,,. Twtw Good. C «
la time. §o!4 ky Dr»»ri*ta.
To the Rescue.
"I am at present devoting a good
deal of time to the Bacon-Shakespeare
controversy,’’ said Old Ed. Howe, writ
lng In his own magazine. "Think of
the absurdity of it," he continues.
We do. Our notion of nothing to get
excited about is this Bakespeare con
Shake Into Tou r Shoes
ADeu’ s F oot-E a se, a p o w d e r f o r t h e fe e t . I t c o r e ,
p a in fu l ew ollen , sm a rtin g . sw e a tin g fe e t . M ake,
n ew sh oes ea sy . S o ld b y a ll D rufrfrisls a n d S h o,
S tores. D o n ’ t a c c e p t a n y su b stitu te.
F R E E . A d d res s A . S. O lm sted . L e R oy , N . Y .
Taking No Chances.
At a domestic economy lesson, ths
Northern Christian Advocate reports,
little Emily was asked to state briefly
the best way to keep milk from tour
ing. Her answer was certainly brief
and to the point. It ran: "You should
leave It In the cow."
Nothing In the world Is worth tha
loss of thy peace; even the faults
which thou hast committed should
only hnmble and not disquiet thee.
God Is full of Joy and peace and hap.
ptnesa. Endeavor then to obtain a
continually joyful and peaceful spirit
W e t e r in b lu in g it ed u lterstk m
G le e , en d wm
te r m a ke liquid b lue costly . B u y Red C ross B e l
Blue, makea clo th e , w h iter then n o w .
Almost ths Limit!
A Boston girl who had Just return
ed from her first trip abroad was ask
ed If she had been seasick. "Seasick!"
she replied. "Why. I went Into the
stateroom end eat down on my beat
hat—and I didn’t care!”
Mirrors at Road Cornart.
A mirror about three feet high,
which ehowe the approaching traffic,
has been placed on a sign post erect
ed at the junction of four roads at
Beckenham, Kent—London Mall.
Doe* Delicate Work.
Photographically to measure and
record the vibrations of a nacbln# or
building la the purpose of a simple
apparatus Invented In England.
“ Right O l"
Burning the candle at both ends
te one wey of making both ands meet
— b . u. a
OUR FIRST CHRISTMAS
Holiday Celebrated in America
Before Time of Columbus.
the Christian Norsemen Undoubtedly
Observed ths Occasion on the
New England Coast— In Early
H1I.E the settle
ment of the Amer
ican continent Is
modern and Its
history clearly de
fined, p r o b a b l y
there were Christ
In what Is now
the United States
before the first
voyage of Colum
icles of Iceland
tell the story of
the visit made to
Greenland by Lief,
son of Eric the Red, ot Norway, and
describe the southward voyage of his
little vessel past the snow-clad moun
tains of Labrador and the wooded
shores of Newfoundland, until Vine-
land, an Indefinite region on the New
England coast, was reached.
Here Lief, who was a Christian, and
the members of his little band of dar
lng adventurers spent the winter of
1002 and no doubt on the bleak New
England shore the beautiful feast,
whose God like spirit has softened and
conquered the world, was celebrated.
The Norwegian visits to Vineland
were continued by Thorwald and Thor-
stein, brothers of I.lef, who had suc
ceeded to the patriarchal office and
possessions of his father: and on the
deaths In quick succession of both
Thorwald and Thorstein the wife of
the latter, Gudrlda, married a rich Nor
wegian named Thorfln and accompa
nied him and a company of bis follow
ers to Vineland, where they lived
Gudrlda was a pious
soul. When her second husband died
she visited Rome, narrated to Pope
Benedict an account of her adventures
In this far western world and with the
papal blessing returned to Iceland,
where she founded a convent, of which
she became abbess.
There are no records bearing on the
Christmas days spent by these hardy
Norwegians In New England, but im
agination can well picture the renewal
In this strange land of the Christmas
customs of Scandinavia. And thus It
Is entirely legitimate to assume that
by them the first celebration of the
day was observed In the new world.
History, and tradition as well, are
silent after this on new world affair*
until the coming of the Spaniards, fol
lowed by the Portuguese, French and
English. By them the feast of the Na
tivity was celebrated, and long before
Plymouth Rock was discovered, to be
made the cornerstone of a new civil
ization, hardy fishermen from France
chanted the hymns of the Catholic
church In the waters of Maine. An
old French chart gives to certain Is
lands near the Machias river, east of
Penobscot, the names of Isles des Rols
Mages and Havre Mage—Isles of the
Maglan kings, and Magian harbor—
In memory of the three wise men, who
followed the mysterious star, to lay
their offerings of gold, of frankincense
and of myrrh before the Babe of Beth
In stern and puritan New England
Christmas was placed under ban. The
Plymouth colony, Indeed, did not pass
prohibitive laws, but In 1622 Gov. Brad-
ford placed all Christmas games under
Interdict and those who afterward
observed the day did so secretly. But
the Massachusetts Bay colony, follow
ing the example of Cromwell's parlia
ment, which prohibited all observance
of the feast and decreed that “holly
and Ivy were badges of sedition," en
acted a law, In 1659, obliging a'.l men
to labor on Christmas day and Inflict
ing a fine upon those who observed the
feast. It was not until 1681—more
than 20 years after the passing of the
Cromwell regime and the restoration
of the Stuart dynasty to the throne—
that this law, abolishing personal free-
dom and liberty of worship, was re
pealed; and several years after this
the spirit of New England was reflect
ed In a letter written by Rev. Joshua
Moody ta Rev. Increase Mather, to
which the observance of Christmas
was thua referred to: "And the shut
ting up of shops on Christmas day and
driving the master out ot school on
Xinas holydalea are very grevous."
Elsewhere throughout the colonies
the feast of Christmas was observed.
Both New Amsterdam and New York
maintained the old-world customs as
sociated with the day and In the south
the beautiful festival never lost Its
hold upon the hearts of the English
Today there Is no north, no south,
no east, no west, to Christmas cele
bration In the United States.
story of the Babe of Bethlehem Is
written on every heart and every
tongue on Christmas morning repeats
the song the angels sang over the
Judean hills: “Glory to God In the
highest and on earth peace to men of
JUL-B0K PUNISHES CHILDREN
NEWS OF THE WEEK1
General Resume of Important Events
Throughout the World.
It is believed the “ butter trust’ ’ of
Chicago, is broken and prices have
fallen two cents a pound.
President Young says trains will be
running into Corvallis on the Oregon
Electric by April 1, 1913.
The War department will ask con
gress to establsh a big army post at
American Lake, near Seattle.
Banker Lewissohn, of New York, re
fused to tell about the oil syndicate's
profits before the money trust investi
President-elect Wilson is said to be
undecided whether to choose his cab
It Appears In Denmark on Christmas inet for personal fitness or for politi
Eve and Hunts Down Naughty
Boya and Girls.
Final estimates o f the entire soil
It la on Christmas eve In Denmark and animal products of the United
that the fearful jul-bok, or klapper- States for the year 1912 place the
bok, appears. The village folk come amount at $9,532,000,000.
out to see what the row Is about,
Two distinct shocks o f earthquake
and, as they know beforehand, they were felt in the mining camps of
find the streets crowded with excited Marysville, Bald Butte, Bald Mountain
young people driven hither and thith and Jay Gould, near Helena, Montana.
er, by a great, awesome beast. The
creature Is very tall, and^hls body Is
In its suit against the coal-carrying
thin while his great head Is all abrts- railroads of the East, the government
tle with goat skin. This Is jul-bok, has won many points, and the attorney
the terrible Jul-bok. Should any child general says the price of coal will be
have been naughty through the year, lower in consequence.
the Jul-bok finds him oi.. and hunts
On the day that peace negotiations
him down, poking him viciously with
hlB great strong l ead. There are three between Turkey and the Balkan allies
young men near the jul-bok. One began in London, a naval battle was
pulls a string that opens his great fought between Turkish and Greek
flapping jaw, another holds the long warships, in which several Turkish
stick that forms his body, and the ships were damaged.
third rides him. What does It matter,
In a desperate battle at Tomato
though the same performance Is gone Springs, near Santa Ana, Cal., an un
through every year! These simple identified outlaw was riddled with bul
folk do not forever clamor for some lets by a company of militia, after he
thing new as the American boys and had killed a sheriff and wounded seve
girls do. The Jul-bok Is a perennial ral o f the pursuing posse.
Two persons were killed and 15 in
jured when Chicago, Rock Island &
Pacific passenger trains Nos. 23 and
24 collided head-on at Winnekah, Okla
homa. The scene of the wreck is sev
en miles south o f Chickasha.
This is a Duke's Mixture Umbrella
Whether you smoke Duke’ s Mixture in pipe or cigar
ette, it is delightfully satisfying. Everywhere it is the
choice o f men who want real, natural tobacco.
In each 5c sack there are one and a half ounces o f
choice V irginia and North Carolina tobacco— pure, mild,
rich— best sort o f granulated tobacco. Enough to make
many good, satisfying cigarettes— the kind that makes
rolling popular. And with each sack you get a present
coupon and a book o f cigarette papers free.
Get an Umbrella Free
The coupons can be exchanged for all sorts o f valu
able presents. The list includes not only smokers' articles
— but many desirable presents for women and children—
umbrellas, ca m e ra s ,
toilet articles, tennis
ra ck ets, ca tch e r’ s
gloves and masks, etc.
D u rin g D ecem b er
a n d J anu ary on ly w e
w ill sen d o u r illu strated
c a t a l o g u e o f p r e s e n ts
F R E E to any address. Ask
for it on a postal, today.
Coupons from D uke's M i x tu r e m ay
be assorted w ith tags from H O R S E
S H O E , J. T . T IN SL E Y S N K T U -
R A L LEAF, GRAN GER T W IS T .
coupons from F O U R R O S E S ( 10c-
tin double coupon), P IC K P L U G
C U T , P IE D M O N T C I G A R E T T E S ,
C L IX C IG A R E T T E S , an d oth er
tags o r coupons issued b y us.
It is beileved Austria has no serious
intention of declaring war against
The Federal government has filed a
civil suit against the alleged Horse
All arrangements have been made
for the new pacels post law to go into
effect January 1, 1913.
St. Louia, Mo.
lêréfw o a
A Turkish commander reports a
fierce engagement with a Greek force
in which he defeated the latter.
Atlas was holding up the world.
At this Juncture Santa Claus drove
“ Hello, Atlas," said Santa.
holding It up, I see."
“ Yes,” woophed Atlas.
"Well, get busy with It,” Santa ad
“After I make my trip this year
there won’t be anything left for an ev
eryday hold-up man."
Not for Her.
"But, madam,” Bald ths surgeon,
Sir Wilfrid Laurier upholds Can
ada’s offer of battleships for England. after the woman had recovered con
sciousness In the hospital, “ why didn't
Susan Lincoln Mills, founder of you stop when the crossing police
Mills college at Oakland, Cal., is dead. man held up his hand? Then you
Prince Luitpold, of Barvria, is dead, wouldn’t have been struck by the au
and the insane king of that country tomobile.” "What! Me stop whea
Jim Meglnnls holds up his hand? I'd
once more directs its government.
let you know I’m his wife, an' he
The opposition party in Servia has never saw the day when he could
warned the government against con hose me!"—Magazine of Fun.
tinuing peace at too dear a price.
One of HI» Stuck-Up City Ways.
Money trust witness adimtted on
“ Since Joe Doe'B got back here
the stand that stocks on deposits by
customers are used as collateral by the again, after livin’ a year in Kansas
City, he's too blame' swell-headed for
any use!" hypercrltlcally remarked
The Port Blakely, Washington, lum Pip Maudlin of Skeedee. "Why, when
ber mill, said to be the leargst o f its he's at work and the fire boll rings
kind in the world, has changed hands. he says he's too busv to go, and Just
lets 'er ring. Something mighty queer
It has has been definitely decided about such actions; nobody la ever
that Roosevelt received more votes too busy to go to a fire!”
than Wilson in California in the re
cent election, and all bets are being
To cover any wooden roof, such as
dog kennels, summer houses, etc., get
The Housekeepers’ League of Phil a large piece of strong brown paper
adelphia sold 2,000,000 eggs to con and tack ft down. Make sure there
sumers at 24 cents a dozen, and de are no holes in It for the wet to get
clares it will continue business until under. Then give It two coats of paint.
retailers who hold for high prices have This will last several years, and la
almost as good as tarpaulin, and much
been taught a thorough lesson.
Help of the Advereary.
He that wrestles with us strength-
•ns our nerves and sharpens our LkllU
Dur antagonist Is our helper.—Ed
“On the Job”
all the time
That’s the mission o f
and for 60 years it has proven
Had Something In Him.
effectual in cases of
Rev. Hudson Robert Jones had
preached what he thought was a
great Christmas sermon. On the way
home from church he came upon a
youth sitting doubled up on the steps
of a domicile. Wishing to admonish
this young person for what he took to
be laziness, he stepped up to him and
“Don’t sit there like that, my boy
TODAY AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
this Is Christmas. Get up and stir
Puzzled the Small Mind.
yourself; you certainly must have
Little Margaret noticed her mother
something In you."
Wheat— Track prices: Club, 77« measuring cloth by holding It up to
"I’ve got a big Christmas dinner In
me," was the forced reply, "and I 78c; bluestem, 81(i(82c; forty-fold, her nose with one hand and reaching
out her arm’s length with the other.
79c; red Russian, 76c; valley, 80c.
Barley— Feed, $24 per ton; brew She looked thoughtful for a moment,
then asked: "How can you measure
ing, nominal; rolled, $27(«28.
Corn Whole, $36; cracked, $37 ton. cloth that way? Can you smell a
Millstuffs — Bran, $23 per ton; yard?"
shorts, $25; middlings, $30.
Hay — Timothy, choice, $17« 18;
mixed Eastern Oregon timothy, $12«
City Man—"Is there a good chance
15; oat and vetch, $12; alfalfa, $12; for Investment around here?” Native
clover, $10; straw, $6« 7.
—“ You bet! More opportunity than
Oats No. 1 white, $26 per ton.
there ever was. Land that my father
Fresh Fruits — Apples, 50c«$1.50 paid $3 an acre for 30 years ago I
per box; pears, 7 5 c « $1.50; grapes, can get for $2 now.”—Puck.
| K y t j a xo-angc run, w on a tr w hisper in the. rugHc w ind,
$1 .60; Malagas, $8 per barrel; cran
J Tturc’x a Jong pf Uxuuhacr on the Up o f m om ;
berries, $11.50; casabas, $2.50 per
Fairy Tales Barred In Austria.
OH, can you h*ar Hon w inging. He w ho M tj the ea rth <x ringing.
The fairy tales of Grimm and of
Who holds tHe w onder o f die worm in hij p a le a rm j, new b o m 7
S in g low .‘ s in g tow, on you w ho feeL Hie p r e f e r u t ,
Potatoes — Jobbing prices: Bur Hans Christian Andersen nre excluded
For greaZ a n d good a n d glorLoue u He;
banks, 6 0 « 65c per hundred; sweet from the Austrian schools by a recent
He fiUte die aw esom e d a w n in g o f the o n ly w inter morning
potatoes, 2Jc per pound.
order, "because of their slight Im
wnen s in a n d Hate a n d sorrow are lost In charity.
Onions—Oregon, 9 0 e«$l per sack. portance."
e ca n m ake the tin n e r sa in tly for a m om ent.
Vegetables — Artichokes, $1«1.25
H e ca n m ake [He s o r d id spU raw a for a d a y .
per dozen; beans, 12c per pound; cab
THE CHINESE DOCTOR
Then w h ile yet Hit sp ell is o er us he w itt m arch a lo n g before us.
Right o u t in to d ie silen ce o f rhe s h a d o w s on a w a y .
bage, lc ; cauliflower, $1.75 per crate;
the American and the Chinese
OH Cyrucs. ruis fro m O iriitm a s unto CHnetmaJ,
celery, $3 «3.25 ; cucumbers, 5 0 « 60c
physicians use medicines made from
But m e n give p lace to better m en a n a urtse.
plants and herbs. But the Chinese
Though y o u p r e a c h y o u r sorry story. stU i we know d ia l U tt U glory.
head lettuce, $2 per crate; peas, 12Jc
nave extended their researches and use
For J th in k w e see die r e a l w o r ld through the Christmas sp en d eyes
Roots, Herbs and Barks that have
ptr pound; peppers ,10c.
never been heard of in this country.
Eggs Fresh locals, candled, 35«
And with these harmless and non-injur-
36c per dozen; current receipts, 30«
remedies Dr. C. Gee Wo has cured
hundreds of patients of all sorts of dis
Pork—Fancy, 9 «9 Jc per pound.
eases and who had previously been tak
Butter— Oregon creamery, cubes,
You certainly cannot lose ing the medicines prescribed by well
37Jc per pound; prints, 38J«39c.
American physicians, lie has
your hair and keep it, too. known
testimonials from patients all over the
Poultry—Hens, 12« 13c; broilers,
Which shall it be? Lose? northwest as to the fine results he Ob
12«13c; turkeys, live, 20c; dressed,
tained with the use of these nature
choice, 25c; ducks, 12« 14c; geese, 12 Then do nothing. K e e p ?
remedies. Should you live out of town
« 1 3c.
Then use Ayer’s Hair Vigor. and wish to begin treatment, send 4
Veal -Fancy, 13J« 14c per pound.
cents in stamps for a consultation
Hops 1912 crop, prime and choice, That is about all there is to
blank and circulars.
17« 20c pound.
i t Ayer’s Hair Vigor is also
Office open evenings and Sundays.
Wool — Eastern Oregon, 14« 18c a splendid hair -dressing and
hair-tonic. It keeps the hair
2 1 }« 2 2 ic ; mohair, choice, 32c.
Cattle Choice steers, $6.85« 7.25; soft and smooth and greatly
good, $6.50«7.25; medium. $6«6.25;
promotes its growth. It does
choice cows, $6 «6.50 ; good, $5.50«
162J First St., Cor. Morrison
$4.50«,5.25; choice not color the hair. Consult
J R T " ------ OR.
calves, $7.50«8.75; good heavy cal your doctor freely. Doctors
ves, $6« 7; bulls, $3« 5; stags, $5« 6.
are studying these hair
Hogs Light, $7.50« 7.75; heavy,
P. N. U.
No. 51—’ l l
questions much more than
in former days.
Sheep Yearling wether», $4.25«
W 'H X N w r i t « , to a
M ade b y th » J. C. A Y E » CO., L ow ell, M ee».
5.35; ewes, $3.25«» 4.25; lamba, $5«»
H o . th lo potor.
G and e you t can W very e easily
S P IR IT
C H R IS T M A S
The C. Gee Wo
Chinese Medicine Co.