Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902, February 01, 1901, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

ffr ?r&ZZr&--s-Z, - vv
Fine Angel
Wine ana
Gold Cakes
You Know
All kinds of
Layer, Fruit
Cakes, Jelly
Everybody else will know, that .
Joseph Kuerten's
Bakery and Confectionery
Has the best of everything. All my Bread is like
home-made; baked from best and strongest flour and no
wind in it. Every day all kinds of Confectionery fresh and
made out of the best materials. i ' j
The best
Cream Puffs
I ndvf Infers
$ flacrons
P. 0. Box 359. Telephone 394
l Fresh
v uougnnuia
Cnnkles and
Coffee Loafs
Lee Harding has been confined to his
home by illness.
Levi Stehman, of Liberal, was in Ore
gon City Thursday.
Stephen Hutchison, of Shubel, was
In Oregon City Wednesday.
Mrs. Eli Maddock and son, Creston,
are visiting friends in Portland.
George Marr, of Portland, was visiting
friends in Oregon City Monday.
Milton Levi, of Union, visited the
family of I. Selling during the week.
Mr. and Mr. C. G. Huntley visited
friends and relatives al Barlow this week
A. D. Gribble, of Macksburg, was in
Oregon City Wednesday and Thursday.
A. Walker was taken sick last Thurs
day and is now quite ill at his home in
this city.
James Healey, who has been on the
Bick list for the past month, is slowly
Ciarles Kelly has been confined to
his home this week with a severe attack
of rheumatism . -
Mrs. Leland and children, of Oswego,
were visiting Mrs. Ward of this city
during the week.
Fred Horton, of McArthur, Ohio, is
visiting his uncle, Postmaster George F.
Horton, this week.
Miss Mathews and Miss Smith, of
Currinsville, visited Oregon City friends
during the past wees.
Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson, of Pal
estine, Oregon, were visiting friends in
this city during the week.
Mrs. Cantain Wood and her daughter.
i Miss Gracie, of Portland, visited rela
tives and friends in Oregon City Sunday.
The Misses Celia and Bertha Gold
smith will go to Eugene Saturday to
visit relatives and friends over Sunday.
Rev. S. Copley has gone to Tigards
ville to assist in revival meetings, but
expects to be here to fill his pulpit next
Miss Celia Goldsmith will leave next
Wednesday evening for San Francisco,
where she expects to remain about
three weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Willey returned
home Tuesday morning after a short
Visit with relatives and friends at Uni
versity Park.
Dr. C. 8. Seamann returned Thursday
evening from a short business trip to
San Francisco. While there he per
formed some difficult surgical work.
Wm. Beard, of Ely, expects the re
mainder of his family from Houlton,
Wis., about the 15th. They were de
layed by the serious illness of Mrs.
Beard .
Miss Lena Goldsmith went to Salem
Monday morning, where she visited
with her brother, Mr. Charles Gold
smith, leaving Tuesday for her home in
Eugene. ' " , . ,.
Born, to the wife of John H. Walker,
on Wednesday, Jan. 29, a boy.
Suit for divorce filed on the 31st by
Mary J. Brown against Thomas J. Brown
License to wed granted by the county
clerk on the 26th to Anna Imel and
Jesse Mayfield.
A grand entertainment will be given
by the A. 0. U. W., at the hall of the
order, on the 16th. ''. "
The little son of County Clerk Cooper
fell the first of the week, and hurt one
i knee and severely injured the other leg.
J. Knowland, of Bacremento, Calif..
will open a tailor shop in the Ryan build-
'ng, lately occupied by Dimick & East-ham.
Mrs. L. L. Porter eave a chafing dish
party last Friday evening in honor of
her sister, Miss Lulu Spangler, of Cor-
Eli Fellows, of Shubel, was given a
surprise party last Friday. All who
were present were treated royally by
Mr. Fellows.
Wednesday was the regular night for
holding the city coucil, but enough did
not appear for a quorum, and the meet
ing was postponed.
Myrtle Lodge, Degree of Honor is
making arangementB for the purchase of
a piano, which they expect to have in
place within a week or two.
In probate court, A. Lacey was ap
pointed executor of the estate of his
mother, Lenora E. Lacey. A.K.Haw
kins was appointed administrator of
the estate of Wm. D.Bedford.
Momomial services in honor of the
queen of England were held on Sunday
evening at the Episcopal, Baptist, Con
gregational and MethodiBt churches.
The auditorium at the last was beauti
fully and significantly adorned with
bunting.'and the stars and stripes and
Union Jack, and the whole tastefully
setoff with black crape. The solo by
C. A. Miller before the address was glorious.
the Weather
Do It's Work.
Almond Cream is a preparation that heals faster
than winds can roughen. If neglected, face and
hands can hardly keep from roughening in cold,
raw weather. They can't keep from being smooth
if you rely on Almond Cream. It heals quickly
because it's entirely absorbed. For the' same rea
son there's no grease or stickiness to annoy.
Daintily perfumed.
2B Cents
Prescription Druggist
The Star Boarder" never misses
Mrs. Ella Hubbard died at her home
near Oolton, of measles. Jan. 23rd. She
wag 45 years of age and leaves seven
children. Her husband died several
years ago. She will be buried at Col ton
C.W. Baeby of Molalla has bought the
furniture and other effects of the Cliff
House and will hereafter be its land
lord. He will put the house in good con
dition and make every effort to please
his friends.
The St. Agnes Society of the Episco
pal church gave a book social at the
rectory on Tuesday evening, for the
benefit of the library. A large number
of books was donated. Refreshments
were served.
Remember Fairclough Bros, have
opened their commission house in Ore
gon City and are prepared to handle all
kinds of grain ami produce in a satisfac
tory manner. Call and see them when
you have anything to dispose of.
By New Year's day, which falls with
Mr. Wing, the Chinese horticulturist, on
February 17th, he hopes to have secured
a license for entering the bonds of matri
mony with a certain society lady. This is
all the engagement notice that win ne
Mr.'. Frank Payne died on Friday
morninz last at the home of Sinton
Payue, near Mulino, and the remains
were interred on Saturday in the family
burying ground on the place of G.J.
Trullinger, father of the deceased. Her
age was 33 years, 3 months and U days.
There seems to be considerable sick-
the residents of the West
Side. Mrs. John Newton, Miss Edna
Dalton, Mr. Bruner and daughter, and
several others have had attacks of ty
phoid malaria. J. S. Smith's boy, Ben
ha rifinn down with membraneous
Over an old feud, which has existed
for some time between Burt Jewell and
Charles 8mith, of Parkplace, Jewell
stabbed Smith in the stomach Tuesday
nicht. inflicting a wound about four
inches lone. Both men are members oi
the Parkplace band, which was practic
ing at the time.
The attention that the futurus esse
motor line to Canerhah attracts, recalls
the fact to pioneers that in the summer
of '67 or '68. Al. Thompson, D.r.Thomp
son's brother, homesteaded on the pic
turesaue pile of rocks which we now call
"The Basin," and thaUhe P.T.Oompany
paid him handsomely for leaving.
The Order of Pendo council elected
the folloWine new officers at a meeting
held Friday night : Past Oounselor,
F. Ro.rintnre: counselor. Mrs. K. E
Scripture; vice-counselor, I. D. Taylor
secretary, Mrs. May Taylor; treasurer
A. C. Beaulean: chaplain. Mrs. M. P
Bovles: euide, Mrs. Anna Wright
warden, Charles Simmons; sentinel,
Charles Simmons.
Wm. Scramlin, who resides on the old
Garrett donation land rlaim, left at the
Courier-Herald office on Thursday,
two-DOUnd pear of the Oregon Pound
variety, that had been recently picked
off the tree. There are stiil two more of
these large pears on the same tree
which is 36 years of age. They also
have a tree still loaded with apples, al
though thev are beginning to drop now
What would some of our eastern friends
think of picking apples and pears off
the trees in January?
On Saturday, Warner Grange listened
to an address by W. 8. U'Ren on the
two subjects of the initiative and referen
dum and the Boers, and installed its
new officers, viz.: 0. N. Wait, W M j
Mrs. Wing, Overseer; Mrs. Frederick,
Lecturer: Mr. Waldron, Steward; Geo
Lazalle, Assistant Stewart; Dr. Casto,
CuapUin ; Mr. McArthur, Treasurer ; M
A Walden, Secretary; Master McDonald,
Gatekeeper; Miss DundaS, Pomona;
Miss Frederick, Ceres; Miss France, Flo
res; Mrs. Dundas, Lady Assistant Stew
Messrs. W. P. Kirchem, Fred Rieb
hoff. John J. Hatton, F. D. Mumpower
and J. W. Watts, farmers, have hied
articles of incorporation of a creamery
to be located in the vicinity of Stone,
who a capital hiouh ui ijuu. iun cu-
terpriEe is to be known as the Clear
Creek Creamery. The location is about
8 miies northeast of Oregon City, in
the most fertile portion of Clackamas
county, and likewise the best farming
community. It lies between Logan,
where a cheese factory has been in op
eration about a year, and Damascus,
where a creamery is now in course of
Albert Bryant, of Port land, and Miss
Kate Mautz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
August itlautz, of Maple Lane, were
married on Wednesday, Rev. A. J.
Montgomery officiating. About 30 in
vited guests' from Portland, Oregon City
and Maple Lane were present. Miss
Fauny Bryant, sister of the taoom,
acted as bridesmaid, and LaWTence
Mautz best man. After the ceremony
an elaborate wedding lunch was served.
The couple are both well known. The
bride's father is a prominent farmer,
and has lived in this vicinity for many
years. Mr. Albert Bryant is well known
in Portland and Oregon City, and is con
nected with the Oregoman. Mr. and
Mrs. Bryant will make their
Iwrne in Portland.
"The Star Boarder" never pays a bill.
Novelties in Valentines just received
at Golden Rule Bazaar.
Watch for the parade Monday noon.
"Waifs of New York." ,
The recent high water took all the logs
of Pratt Bros, of Mulino out.
Just Received Shopping Baskets,
Shopping Bags. Golden Rule Bazaar.
Actresses are rare who are as winsome
as Kate Emmett; her success was un
doubted. The New York Sun.
John Archer, of Redland. who died a
Portland hospital Friday, was buried in
the city cemetery Sunday.
Mrs. J . 0. Walgamot, of Oanby, was
stricken with paralysis last Friday eve
ning. Mrs . Walgamot is 60 years of
age. 1 1 .:.
The new law passed bv legislature on
Wednesday does away with the iill
sheep levy and makes a 1 mill scalp
bounty levy.
A special meeting of the city couucil
was held Monday night and the sewer
was accepted except that part running
through the Wemhard culvert.
The ladies of the G. A. R. will give a
candy pull at the home of Mrs. Sabin on
the even'ng Feb. 13. An admission fee of
10 centJ will be charged. Everybody is
invited. '
The Durthee Club gave one one of its
delightful entertainments at the home
of Mrs. C. D. Latourette, on Monday
evening to a select company of invited
MrB. W. A. White entertained a num
ber of friends Tuesday afternoon in honor
of her birthday. Refreshments were ser
ved, and a most delightful afternoon was
Mildred E. Brown, aged 19 years and
four days, died Thursday, January 31,
1901. at Clackamas Heights. Funeral
services will be held at residence on Fri
day at 10:30 a. m., Rev. J. H. Beaven
Next Sunday twill be Christian En
deavor Day, it being the 20th anniver
sary of the movement, the Christian
Endeavor Society of the Congregational
church will hold an appropriate service
at 6:30 p. m. to which all are Invited.
For Sale Good four-room cottage
corner Ninth and Monroe streets ; 600.
Also one acre and a fraction on Clacka
mas Heights, with house partly built ;
$250. Both on installments if desired.
Apply at the residence of Mrs. Kate M.
Falls Encampment, No. 4, 1. 0. O. F.,
held a reunion and love feast Saturday
evening, in which all the subordinate
and Rebekah lodges of Clackamas county
participated, at Odd Fellows' and Wil
lamette halls, and it was largely at
Father Hillebrand is having the old
fence around the Catholic church prop
erty lowered and will plant a hedge
When the hedge gets large enough the
fence will be taken away altogether,
The ground will also be beautified in
other ways.
Hon. T. P. Tugwell, formerly editor of
the Tacoma Sun, spoke to an apprecia
tive audience at Redmen's hail Monday
evening. Mr. Tugwell Is supreme conn-
cilor of the Order of Pendo and is on his
way to attend the supreme council at
San Fraud f co.
Lonio Stout.of Yaquina, who has been
in a Portland hospital for the past two
weeks, having an operation performed,
Bnfint Tuesday with G. W. Grace and
family. He returned lome yesterday
much improved in health. Mr. Stout
is a brother of Lucien Stout.
Deputy Charles Holman, of the reve
nue office at Portland, accompanied by
Constable Moody, made a trip to Mu
lino last Friday for the purpose of in
vestigating a case of a man selling bit
ters without a license. They failed to
secure enough evidence to convict him.
Jacob CsBaell will soon begin the erec-
ti m of a building on his lot next to the
Electric hotel. The building will con
tain 20 rooms above and a store room
below. The work of tearing down the
old building has been going on for sev
eral weeks. The rooms will be used in
connection with the Electrip hotel.
The Harobletonian trotter of Christ
Moehnke, of Shubel, was frigh tened on
Thursday by a small boy with a toy
wagon, and ran away, breaking the bit
in her mouth. Mr. Moehnke.by pres
ence of mind held the mare in the road
until the buggy locked with a wood
wagon, when he wa thrown out, along
with a lot of fresh butter he was taking
to town . The better was knocked out
of shape and one wheel of the buggy
pointed toward Davy Jones and other
toward Mt. Hood. No other serious
damage was done and Mr. Moehnke
borrowed a bit and proc eedeJ on bis
A pleaeant surprise party was given
Miss Gertrude Fairclough last Tuesday
night. Card playing and music were
the features of the evening. Frank
f!nnfer sans several comic scngs. Re
freshments were served. Those present
were: 'Misses Minnie Holden, Maud
May, Hulda Holden, Oda Jones, Nittie
May, Myrtle Currin, Georgia Grace,
Myrtle Watson, Gertrude Fairclough j
Mesdames Clara Foster, Jennie May, G.
W.Grace; Messrs Tom Randall, Ed
Jacit. Frank Confer, Ed Roberts, P. A.
future 1 Fairclough ,-J. B. Fairclough audG. W.
! Grace,
Golden Rule EBazaar
Stevens Bldg., Opp. Bank of Oregon City
Every Article
Best Graniteware
in the Store Reduced
Coffee Pots..........
No. 20 Stew Kettle.
, No. 12 Sauce Pan ..
Large Tea Kettle . . .
Ladies' Gooas
Balbriggan Stockings.,,
Wool Mitts. ..,
"The Empress" Corset.
Best Outing Flannel. . ,
Flannel Night Gowns. ,
Handkerchiefs. ,
Tarn O'Shanters......
Envelopes, package. .. . 2c
Pencil Tablets.......... ic
Large Ink Tablets 4c
yi Ream Commercial
Note Paper 19c
Arnold's Writing Fluid 5c
2oo-page (well bound)
Ledgers, Journals or Day
Books.. 4 24c
men's Furnishings
Wool Sweaters 90c
Felt Hats, all shapes.. . 95c
Wool Socks ioc
"Standard" Shirts 42c
Men's Hemstitched H'k'fs 8c
Headquarters for VALENTIN ES
(Kolden Mule Bazaar
See our corner window for bargains.
Ray McKinley, a deckhand on the
Bteamer N. R. Lang, met with a serious
accident Sunday evening, which nearly
cost him his life. Mr. McKinley left
the steamer about 11 o'clock, to coma to
this city on an errand, and while walk
ing along the breakwater stepped into
an opening, and fell to the water 40 feet
hplnw Men on the steamer heard his
cries, rushed to the rescue, and found
McKinley lying helpless on the ground,
near the water. He was taken aboard
the steamer and a physician was im
mediately summoned, who on examin
ing the man's injuries found that one
rib was broken and his back and head
badly bruised and cut. The injured
man was taken to Marine hoBplral in
Portland for treatment.
The taxes on county property for 1900
will be 29 mills and on city property 43
mills. The taxes are constantly in
creasing and the public debtB are con
stantly increasing. Out of a voting pop.
ulation of over 6000 but 800 pay poll
tax. Deducting 1200 for old age and ex
empts would still leave 3000 polls or
19000.17200 more than we get now.
This would pay the salary of a special
collector and have a handsome balance
for the county. This is but one item of
loss and shows how we are drifting. Its
somebody's business ro look after these
leaks. We pay salaries enough. At
the special meeting of the Oregon City
school district to levy a tax but two per
sons outside of the board were present.
More publicity should be given to public
affairs and taxpayers should take an ac
tive interest in such.
Harding Block, Oregon Cltj
The LegMat ure.
The senatorial votes remain about thj
same as last week: Corbett, 28; Mc
Bride, 18; Baker, 26: Herman, 7;
scattering, 11. The contest la very
tame and similar to two years ago.
The following laws have been signed
by the governor.
8 B 9, by Marsters To amend Rose
burg incorporation act.
8 B 14, by Masters To incorporate
8 B 18, by Adams To amend Silver
ton incorporation act.
8 B 19, bv Brownell To pay expenses
of Indian War Veterans to Washington
City, signed January z&.
8 a il, Dy waue loamena jMin in
corporation act.
8 H 2i, by wane amenu oum
merville incorporation act
.8 B 71, by Smith of Baker To incor
porate Maker Uity.
8 B 89, by Brownell To submit initi
ative and referendum. Signed January
8 B 113, by 8 week To autrnme
PortlauJ to levy a special tax. Signed
January 25.
11 B162, by McGreer o Incorporate
H B 180, by Roberts For payment of
scalp bounty warrants.
25 Cents
Pound Mocha & Java Coffee
25 Cents
3 Cans Blue Ribbon Cream
25 Cents
3 Cans Challenge Milk
2 Cents
Pound English Walnuts
25 Cents
6 Bars Glycerine Tar Soap
15 Cents
Package Pillsbnry's Vitas
25 Cents
3 Cans Good Tomatoes 1
15 Cents
Can Red Salmon
We handle a full line of Gardei,
J, A. McGLASHAN, Managf
8tores Oregon City and Portland
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Hornschu have
been bereaved of both their children,
Reuben and Vera, aged , and h
years, respectively, within the short
space of two weeks. Were it not for the
blessed hope of meeting departed loved
ones in the better land, our earthly be
reavement would darken into midnight
sorrow, but faith looks beyond the grave
and beholds a happy reunion in the
sweet bye and bye. Funeral services
were held by Rov. 8- Copley.
County Tretmirer'n Notice,
1 now have funds to pay road war
rants endorsed prior to July 0th, l(K)l).
Interest will ceare on warrants included
in this call on the oie nereoi
A. UiKl.UHci, ire Kn.
Clackamas Co., Ore.
Oregon City, Jan. 31st, 1901.
This ilgnature 1s on every box of th genuine
Laxative Brorao-Quinine Tablets
the remedy that curea ' dBT
Kate Emmett, oalled the merriest, li
tie comedienne on the American stai
will appear at the opera house, Monda
Feb. 4th, In her great snccess, "Tl
New Waifs of New York," This is
play of high and low life in New You
told in a strikingly sensational way wi
a rich vein of comedy, and presenti..
with magnificent new scenery, etartlii
mechanical effects, stirring situation
excellent specialties, and the other goo...
good things that go to make a first els
play. TheTribuue saidi
"The warm weather of yesterday d
not preveut tremendous crowds fro.
gathering at Heuck's, and that mer ,
little comedienne Miss Kate Emme
was given a hearty welcome. Her pla. ,
"The New Waifs of New York" whi.
has been seen here a number of times, .
about the same as ever, thouith the p
formance was made more enjoyal .
through the introduction of a number . ;
catchy specialties As Willie Rub..
Miss Emmett won many bursts of t
plause, particularly iu the court roo..
scene, where her saucy airs and seemi
spontaniety were more than pleasu,, .
Mr. Lorin J Howard has surround.
Miss Emmett with an excellent cot
pany and the play was nauusomi .,
Miss Emmett is sunny and winsoi .
in her work, She takes the part ol .
boy, and does some very clever actii,.
her impersonation being capital. T.
little actress has comedy and pathos .
her command. Edwlyn A, Barron .
Chicago Inter Ocean.
j. . f
Ills face iv reathed with a smile as I
lighted a cigar in the opera house lob
as a well-dressed man remarked as 1
left the theatre: "Well I guess It
my money's worth or more and all t
laughter that is due me. That "81.1
Boarder" is a cracker-jack the bi '
thing of the kind, in fact, that I e
saw. I laughed until I was alnu 1
tired, but It did me Kood. Such nrei
girls, clever singers and dancers and
many tip-top specialties and such a go
all around company I neyer saw bufo
I didn't look for a plot. If I had I gut
I couldn't have found a semblance ..
one. But I don't dote on plays wi 1
plots that require thinking all the tin
I attend the theatre for relief from .
fairs of every day life to be amused,
laugh, to have in fact, a good tune, a,
got it tonight." This lis only one
many similar expressions of the intei
satisfaction found in the performance
"The Star Boarder" that will be at t. j
O pera liouwj Saturday night.