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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1899)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, AUGUST 4, 1899-
local News items.
Miss Effie Libby, of Salem, is visiting
Mrs. E. L. Johnson.
J. 0. Peterson has returned from a
visit to Lot Angeles, Calif.
Ed Hammond, of Mulino, was a vi
itor in the city Wednesday.
' F. L. Perry, a well known Molalla
citisen, was in town Tuesday.
D. W. Kinnaird has returned from a
trip to the state of Washington.
Robert Caufield has returned from a
prospecting tour in the mountains.
Miss Marie de La Fontaine left Wed
nesday night for her California home.
W. A. Starkweather, of Concord, was
prominent visitor in town yesterday.
Justice C. Schuebel and family left
yesterday for an outing at Long Beach.
David Close, the 8. P. Clackamas
bridge tender, has been ill for several
John Trembath, sr., the well known
pioneer, is recovering from his late ill
ness. William Richards is now a prominent
mploye in the Vinson market at Port
land. W. A. Bitten, of Galesburg, Washing
ton county, was visiting . W. Kelly,
Mrs. F. A. Sleight and Mrs. Carlton,
of Canby, were visitors in town Wed
nesday. FlaviuB Painter will go up the Mo
lalla the last of next week for his annual
0. B. Clements has accepted a posi
tion as salesman with the Star Clothing
Mrs. S. A. Gillett and children re
turned Wednesday from a two weeks
outing at Newport.
Miss Blanche Byland, of Woodburn,
arrived Wednesday, and is visiting her
father, 0. H. Byland.
Henry Wolfer, a prominent republi
can politician of Needy precinct, was a
visitor in town Wednesday.
F. 0. Reed, state fish commissioner,
was in the city yesterday, on his way to
the upper Clackamas hatchery.
Sidney Smyth was up from Po rtland
during the week, purchasing horses to
be used on his Seattle contract.
Ex-Mayor and Mrs. E. G. Caufield
are spending their summer vacation at
Netarts on the Tillamook coast.-
H. S. Gibson left Wednesday for a
visit to Seattle, having disposed of his
team of mules to C. P. Church.
Mrs. J. Llewellen, ot New York City,
and Mrs. George, of Seattle, were visit
i ng Mrs, C. D. Latourette, Tuesday.
Dr. J. H. Miller kft last night for
a visit to Tacoma, and will remain for a
week. He went by the bicycle route.
Mrs. Elizabeth Warner and Miss Helen
Itiggs left Tuesday to visit the former's
daughter, Mrs. Annie King, at Ilwaco.
Misses Ida and Kittie Paine left Wed
nesday for Newport, where they will oc
cupy the Paine cottage for the summer.
R. L. Ringo was in from Clarkes
Wednesday getting extras for his
reaper, prepatory to beginning harvest.
Misses Minnie and Huldah Holden
have returned from Molalla, where they
visited Mrs. Barney Leichtweis for a
Mrs. George A. Hamilton and sons
and Mrs. A. M. Washburn left yester
day for an outing Nahcotta on the sea
coast. Eugene Cumins, orm of the promi
nent citizens of Beaver creek, and G. A.
Schuebel, the Shubel postmaster, were
in town Wednesday.
Mrs. George Wilson, of Woodburn,
who had been visiting her daughters,
itfrs Rebecca Wilson and Mrs. Charles
Stark, returned to Woodburn Wednes
day. Ralph Miller has resigned his posi
tion in Nash's cigar store, and is suc
ceeded by Ed Taylor. Mr. Miller ex
pects to take a rest at the seaside or
John Shannon, who was in from Bea
ver creek during the first of the week,
stated that he was getting everything in
readiness to operate his steam thresher
and hay baler this season.
Rev. E. S. Bollinger, of the Conerega
tional church, is now taking his annual
vacation, and is camping in the woods a
portion of the time. The pulpit will be
supplied every Sunday during the
month of August.
Adolph Agohoff, forestry warden, ar
rived from the upper Clackamas Wed
nesday, but does not know just where
tie will be ordered next. A forest fire
started rear the upper hatchery, but
vas extinguished before any serious
damage was done.
G. W. Church and Carl Church left
Wednesday for Seattle, where they
Iiave secured positions with C. P.
Church, who has an extensive contrnct
on the construction of the new water
works. C. P. Churc'i and Sidney
Smith each took ovi r a car-load f mules
and hixsee puichased in this section.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Wheelock, of La
fayette; Misses May Spurgeon and Al
thea Swank, of Vancouver, and Miss
Minnie Gleason, of Hubbard, were vis
iting Mrs, G. C. Bacon during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Bacon will go into camp
the last of this week at Gladstone park
for their summer outing.
W. Hair, wife and daughter of Nebraska-,
are visiting City Superintend
ent L. W. McAdam and family. Mr.
Hair was until recently, a successful
ihardware merchant in that state, and
s now seeking a suitable location to en
gage in business. He recently made a
trip through Eastern Oregon with Pro
fessor McAdam, but likes the Willam
ette valley better.
Rev. S. Copley will preach in the
Evangelical church at Shuble in the
English language next Sunday at 3 :30
o'clock p. m.
Mrs. Dr. Pain, is making arrange
ments to erect a new cottage on her
Main street property. Rasmussen
Brothers will be the builders.
A special meeting of Falls encamp
ment No. 4, 1. 0. 0. F, will be held on
Friday evening at 7 :30. Work in Golden
Rule degree. Patriarchs please take no
tice. Lawrence P. Ruconich has purchased
the Brunswick restaurant, and assumed
the charge of the same. This was Mr.
Ruconich's old stand before he went to
0. P. Church and other Portia nd par
ties have been buying all the loose
horses and mules that could be gathered
up in this section. They are to be ship
ped to Seattle. ,
The free reading room on upper Main
street has been closed for the summer.
It is the intention of the management
to reopen the rooms during the fall and
The Sunday-school of the Evangelical
church will hold a picnic next Saturday
afternoon in the grove at the south end
of Center street. An enjoyable time is
promised by the superintendent, H.
Torpid liver and its resulting constipa
tion is likely to get you into serious
trouble now that debilitating August is
here. The Bafest and most satisfactory
remedy is Ward's liver pills. Price 25c
at Huntley's drug store.
L. Ruconich, who formerly ran the
Portland restaurant in this city and re
cently of Baker Oity, has purchased the
Brunswick restaurant from J. W. Cole
and will continue to run the same as the
only first-class restaurant in the city.
Miss Lelo Nicklin, the accomplished
violinist, of Salem, will play a solo in
the Methodist church next Sunday even
ing. The pastor, Rev. H. Oberg, will
preach on a very interesting subject.
Eyerybody will find a very cordial wel
come. Some people kick because the Orego
nian reporter does not get in sjcial mat
ter, etc., after it has appeared in other
daily papers. While the reporter's in
tentions are good, he tias been
hauled up more than ouce for this of'
A Sunday-school teacher was telling
her class in Oregon City what God could
do, when a youngBter spoke up and said :
"He can't lick Dewey." Another bright
bov ouoted a verse, savins: : "Ask God
and He will give you a blanket," instead
of "Ask God and He will give you com
fort." Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moehnke, of
Willamette Falls, entertained a com
pany of friends last Sunday. The guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Cramer, of Mis
souri; Mrs. Casswell, of Portland; Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Showers and Mrs. J.
M.Graham, of Oregon City, and Mrs.
Frank Fosburg and son, Rowland , of
Already Eastern papers are reaching
here with whole page write-ups of Ore
gon illustrated, the result of the visit of
Eastern editors to this state. The credit
of this advertising is due to the efforts of
the Oregonian, Portland business men,
C. H. Markham of the Soutbern Pa
cific, Albert Tozier, and few other Port
land newspaper men, who looked out
for the welfare of the entire state.
The local lodge of the Ancient Order
of Pyramids, gave a very successful en
tertainment and dance at Willamette
hall Monday evening. About 200 visit
ors came up on an excursion boat, in
cluding several of the grand officers.
Miss May Rambo gave a recitation,
which was heartily applauded, the re
mainder of the excellent program was
given by Portland people. Fred Jones
as a recitationist, brought down the
house several times. The local lodge
lodge proved to be royal entertainers,
the ladieB serving ice cream to every
one of the several hundred visitors pres
ent, and all were provided with dance
programs. H. 0. Riley, of Willamette
FalU, was prominent hi entertaining
the visitor. Dancing until the rwnm
of the host to Portland w is an enjoy
able feature of the entertainment.
Born, in Oregon City, Wednesday
Augurt 2nd, a nine-pound boy to E. M.
Haines and wife.
The Rev. P. K. Hammond will hold
service at Beaver Creek next Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
New divorce suits filed in the circuit
court are Grace Holt vs E. C. Holt and
Bertha Brown vs Robert Brown.
Elmer Veteto, of New Era, has left for
Grays River, Waukiakum Co. Wash.,
where he will work in a legging camp.
Miss Maneie Mav Wickham was mar
ried AugusUnd, , to Samuel Crader at
Canby, Justice C. N. Wait, officiating.
In the nrobate court in the matter ot
the estate Fred Sievers, deceased,, the
final report of the administratrix was
found to be premature, and a citation
was ordered issued to the heirs for an
oraer to tell the real propertyi
At this season malaria in some of its
many forms comes to all but the strong
est. Strengthen your system against it
with quinla tonic, or, if you are already
attacked, quinia tonic will help you to a
speedy recovery. Recommended by oar
best customers. 50c and 10c at Hunt
ley's drug store.
Chief of Police Burns has succeeded
in locating Rev. A. J. Smith, who is
wanted here for obtaining money undei
false pretenses, on complaint of Mrs,
George Doll. He was arrested at "Al
bany Wednesday, and will be brought
here bv Chief Burns for trial. Rev.
Smith owed Mrs. Doll two weeks board,
and some money borrowed to buy Chau
James Milne, a former well known
Clackamas county pioneer, died at his
home near Colfax, Wash., a few days
ago. He was 73 years, 3 months and 11
days old at the time of his demise. He
formerly owned the property, where
Captain Cowing now lives. Mr. Milne
acquired considerable property and was
prominent at Colfax.
On Tuesday Councilman Frank Busch
sold the house and lot recently adver
tised in the Courikr-Hebald to Mrs.
Frances Caldwell for the consideration
of $950. This is desirable property, and
was Mr. Busch 's home place. He will
now build a new home. Mr. Busch
says that he gets the best results by ad
vertising in this paper.
The news has reached hert that L.
Wolfer, of Macksburg, assaulted 0. L.
Barber, of Elliott Prairie, with a 2x4
scantling Tuesday evening, inflicting se
rious wounds. It waB reported that
Barber's recovery was attended with
some degree of uncertainty. The report
states that Barber had stopped in front
of Wolfer's house with his buggy, when
the latter came out and attacked him
breaking the buggy top and crashing
through on the former's head. Only
meager particulars were received. Both
men arejhighly esteemed in ClackamaB
Henry Villard and a party of friends
visited Oregon City Wednesday.
Hon. Binger Hermann, commissioner
of the general land office, was in town
Qdery: If the water commissioners
can legally do business and collect water
rent what is the use of a third, or more
than one, for that matter. Also, which
is the higher body, city council or water
Matters Concerning Local Evey
day Affairs Noticed by the
The jury system should be abolished
in justices' courts. It has been demon
strated time and again, that juries in
the justice courts of Clackamas county,
fail to convict in nine cases out of 10.
In many instances the testimony is con
elusive, but the juries bring in a verdict
of not - guilty, and the taxpayers foot
It keeps pedestrians busy on upper
Seventh street dodging bicycle scorchers
on the sidewalks. That street is now in
excellent condition for wheelmen, and
why the authorities permit such things
on one of the most crowded thoroug-
fares, is a nine days' wonder.
Some of the admirers of Sam Jones,
claim that bis preaching is in a difl'er-
ent vein from the matter of his lec
tures at Gladstone park. A lady, here,
however, who heard Jones for two
weeks continually, says that his ser
mons were a repetition of the same har
ague as given at Gladstone park.
The Oregonian sent their city editor
and assistant telegraph editor to San
Francisco, to ascertain just how matters
stood with the returning volunteers in
reference to being mustered out at Port
land or San Francisco. They reported
that the Second Oregon Regiment from
Oolonel Summers down favored being
mustered out at San Francisco. The
Telegram recently suggested that the
sword for Oolonel Summers, be pre
sented at San Francisco.
Ringler, the Chautauqua sports mas
ter, claims that this paper did not treat
him riiilit in reference to matters on the
athletic field. Why didn't be treat the
Jolly Fellows baseball club right?
It is reported upon pretty good au
thority that at least two of the Oregon
City volunteers will stop off at Albany,
and go into the Santiam country to lo
cate homesteads before retnrning home.
Information has also been received, that
one of the Willamette con panics will
return home by way of Newport.
Fahm to Rent One mile east of Ea
gle Creek, on Sandy road, 60 acres plow
land, 40 acres well watered pasture,
good buildings. Will let for 3 years on
shares or Dart cash and Dart work, im
proving the olace. Good neighborhood
and school. Address or call, J. S. Smith,
Oh I ye mortals here below,
Hark unto this tale of woe.
The following notice to Falls View
readers was handed in this week for
Some men kneed iron 'rings in their
Noses, But a man that will have bis
children & wife abused by his second
wife and keep them home from school
sometimes send them at reseat for the
sake or choping bones for a few chick
ens, doss not kneed an iron ring in his
nose he will toller with out
Best ice cream at Kozy Candy Kitch
For Sale Second-hand organ cheat)
for cash. Apply at Bellomy & Busch.
Seven per cent money to loan three
to five years. W. 8. U'Rkh.
A few cheap watches for sale at
Younger's. Watches cleaned, $1.
I can loan from $500 to $1500 at 1 in
terest on No. 1 mortgage security, one
to three years time. H. E. Cross .
Mason & Hamlin and Kimball parlor
organs for sale at Oregon City Auction
House, opposite postoffice.
Highest cash price paid for second
hand household goods at Bellomy &
Money to loan at 8 percent interest on
mortgages. Apply to 0. D. & D. 0.
The Club tonsorial parlors, P. G.
Shark, proprietor, shaves for 10 cents.
A full line of cigars and tobacco is kept.
Dan Willians has added to his stock of
groceries and provisions a full line of
feed and hay. Goods delivered to all
parts of the city free. Corner Seventh
and Center streets
When in Portland be sure and call at
the Royal restaurant where you can get
the best 15c meal in the city. 253 First
street, corner of Madison. Wm.
For first-class handmade or machine
made harness go to F, H, Gross on
Seventh street, opposite A 0 U W hall,
Prices reasonable and wo'k guaranteed,
45 cents round trip from Oregon Oity
to Portland and return via Southern
Pacific trains. One way rate 25 cents.
Tickets now on Bale at railroad depot.
Trains leave Oregon City at 8:40 a. m.,
and 3:35 p. m., and arrives from Port
land at 9:23a.m. and 6:52 p. m. Save
time by using the quicker route.
Weekly Oregonian and Oourikr
Herald for $2 per year.
Rambler, Victor, Stearns, Ideal and
Golden Eagle bicycles for sale at Bur
meistor & Andresen.
Shoe repairing of all kinds at F, H,
Cross' harness shop, opposite A 0 U
W building on the hill,
G. H. Young, opposite Burmeister &
Andersen's, keeps a full line of new and
second-hand furniture and house fur
nishing goods. Prices very low. Give
him a call.
Sixteen pounds hest granulated sugar
for $1 at Harris grocery.
" MARKET EErORTS.
(Corrected on Thursday.)
Flour Best $2.803.20; graham
Wheat Walla Walla 5057cj volley
57c; bluestone 5859c.
Oats White 4540c; gray 42 43c.
Barley Feed $22 ; brewing $22.
Millstuffs Bran $17; raiddlinjca $22;
shorts $18; chop $10.
Hay Timothy $5 ; 6 clear $56;
Oregon wild $5.
Butter Fancy creamery 50c; sec
onds 4045c; dairy, 3242)c; store,
Eggs 18 l-2c
Poultry Mixed chickens $4g4.50;
hens $4 505; springs $3 604 ; geese,
$68; ducks $57;live turkeys 12,
13Jac; dressed, 1410c.
Che se Full cream I2c per pound ;
Young America 15c.
Potatoes 1 to 2 1-2 cents.
Vegetables Beets 90c; turnips 75c
per sack; garlic 7c per lb; cabbage $1.25
1.60 per 100 pounds; cauliflower 75c
per dozen ; parsnips 75c per sack ; celery
7075c per dozen; asparagus 67c;
peas 67c per pound.
Dried fruit Apples evaporated 45
sun-dried sacks or boxes 33)c ; pears
sun and evaporated 56c ; pitless plums
45tc; Italian prunes 34c; extra
silver choice 56.
Corrected on Thursday.
Wheat, wagon, 61c.
Potatoes, new, one to one and a quar,
Eggs, 18c to 20 per dozen.
Butter, 30 to 40 per roll.
Onions, red, 90c to $1 00 pel sack ;
yellow, $1 to $1.25.
Dried apples, 5 to 6c per pound.
Dried prunes Italians, 4c; petite
and German, 3c.
Don't Purchase a Ready Made Suit
Which is made and finished by machinery with hundreds of oth
ers the same style and pattern. Have some individuality about
your attire. We can give you perfect fitting suits and guarantee
satisfaction at very low prices. Ladies' Tailoring neatly done.
M. GILBERT, The Portland Tailor, opp. Electric Hotel
f T?irtrTr WVm o
JLef V VI J IT VSJLUC
SOLD BY ALL GROCERS
A Good Thing.
If you have a good thing the people want it.
Their scales of living is many degrees higher
than their fathers'; they want the necessities of
life to be as good as possible for the money.
MARR & MUIR gives the best groceries at
the lowest price. A penny saved is two ea rned
We are selling Tan Shoes away
down. See display in window. Tops
are made in a great variety of styles
now-a-days. All of them are good'
but some more beautiful than others
We have all the new. styles of top s
for you to select from.
No Scandal Can Arise
220 First Street -
Has a complete
I Imported Pattern Hats & Millinery Novelties
Hats trimmed to order.
All Tests FREE A.
393 Morrison St. Portland, Ore.
OQ TO- G. H.
DOORS, WINDOWS, MOULDING and BUILDING
LOWEST CASH fBICE KVEB OFHRBD rOB FIRST-CLASS GOODi.
Show Opposite. Congregational Cbarob, Main Street, Oregoa City, Or
mrwrsar irTTB "'" uornira
Bfcrwnb anv r.. . aluneyg ana
mPiniUff! utrennthene and rutoret "mail weak oritani.
Vna reaaon aufreren are not cured by Doctor In bwHUM ninety per eent are
tiTll JtiTcm-l I)K " K la the only known remedy to our wlihoul , . rr''
iKoaboi aUfurlMG.br mail. HendforFBkBcliwilarand inuruouiau.
Xdniea 4 VOI. n KOIl'I B CO., t. O. fla W74, Ban Francisco,
a ,mniiiirnler venand money
And likes to have tt tn her home.
" Patent Flour " is popular with
housewives who strive to please
their husbands by giving them
the BEST bread and pastry, and
that is only made by "Patent
Flour manufactured by the Ore
gon City Mills.
From the use of our
or other canned goods, because
there is no diversity of opinion as
to its quality. The unanimous
verdic t is one of approval. Those
whouse them freely are pleased
with tte freshness, richness and
delig hful flavor of every article.
Anrd our prices give satisfaction,
00. HEINZ 4, CO.,
Bakers and Grocers,
Opposite Postofllce - Oregon Cit
- - Portland, Oi eg on
Feathers dyed and curled.
Should not he worn without intelligent
advice. If a bright light irritates the eyes,
it proves that something is going wrong in
the interior of the eye. rieek advice the
kind that we can give the kind that can
only be given after a thorough and intelli
Dr. Phillips, a graduafeoculist-optician,
ha charge of our Optical Department.
The IOWa JeWCler
Thle treat Vecitable
J tlonol a famoiw French phyelclan, will quickly our roil of all I net
- rf voiin or dlwanea of tU generative orgum, nucb aa Lost Manhood.
Iiiaomnla. 1'alimln the HwK, nominal erulaaiiuu, nervou veniuiy,
fimpleiunfHii to Marry, Kxliauatlng Drain, Varicocele end
ConMlpaUon. 1 1 topi all Iomm by day or night Prevent qulclr,
BtM of dlncharge, which If notchecked Win to Bpcrmalorr iota and
... . . - . -. r u . nvHV nlauiiua Lliu IWi-f. thai
oi i uirau. 7. ..i..
ine urinary ontaniut mu uuyuiiMvo
reiurnoii n m - r-
Cal, ibr BnUK
Cleo. A. Harding.