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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1901)
M HIS STEPS.
'What Would Jesus Do?"
3y.0HiEI.E8 M. SHELDON.
tJCbpyritf d ond published in book form by
the A anoe Publishing Co. of Chicago.
. " ' CONTINUED.
He asked the question, but did not
.&ve much hope of an immediate an
swer. There was a ray of hope in the
art ion of Friday night's primary, but
hat the result would be he did not
dare to anticipate. The whisky forces
were organized, alert, aggressive, roused
into unusual hatred by the events of
the last week at the tent and in the
city. Would the Christian force not as
s, r.nit against tho saloon, or would it
fce dividud on account of its business
jlnterosts or because it was not in the
'.habit of acting together, as the whisky
powers always did? That remained to
be siien. Meanwhile tho saloon roared
itself alout the Rectangle like some
deadly viper, hissing and coiling, ready
to striko its poison into any unguarded
Saturday afternoon, as Virginia was
Just stopping out of her house to go
fiind see Rachel to talk over her new
'jplans, a carriage drove up containing
'thrr-e of her fashionable friends. Vir
ginia went out to the driveway and
'tood there talking with them. They
fr'id not come to make a formal call,
hnt wanted Virginia to go riding with
them up on the boulevard. There was
a band concert in the park. The day
as too pleasant to be spent indoors.
""Where havo you been all this time,
'Virginia?" asked one of the girls, tap
l:pwg her playfully on the shouldor with
na red silk parasol. "We hear that you
Tiave gone into the show business. ' Tell
tos about it."
Virginia colored, but after a mo
Tsjoant's hesitation she frankly told some
42iiii of her experience at the Rectan
gle. "Sl'iie ftirla in the carriage began to
be renlly interested.
"Tell yon what, girls, let's go slum-
iming with Virginia this afternoon in
tutead of going to the band concert! I've
I'nwer boon down to the Rectangle. I've
heard it 'a an awful wicked place and
lota to see. Virginia will act as a guide,
and it would be real"' "fun, " she was
going to say, but Virginia's look wade
Jaer substitute the word "interesting."
Virginia was angry. At first thought
she said to herself she would never go
under any such circumstances. The
other girls seemed to be of the same
nind as the speaker. They chimed in
with earnestness and askod Virginia to
i lake thorn down there.
Suddenly she saw in the idle curi
naalfy of the girls an opportunity. They
I Iiad never seen the sin and misery of
! Raymond. Why should they not see
i them, fven if their motives in going
t 3own there were simply to pass away
i an afternoon?
"'Very -well ; I'll go with yon. You
isnust obey niy orders and let me take
you where you can see the most," she
aid s she entered the carriage and
i took the seat beside the girl who had
4first suggested the trip to the Rectangle.
"'Hadn't we better take a policeman
-along, " said one of the girls, with a
.nervous laugh. "It really isn't safe
viown there, you know."
"There's no danger," said Virginia
"Is it true that Rollin has boon con-'-rcitedr"
asked the first speaker, look
ing at Virginia curiously. It impressed
i hor during tho drive to the Roctanglo
"Uiat all three of her friends were re
garding her with close attentiou, as if
iitae wore very peculiar.
"Yes; he certainly is. I saw him
s-aiYHoif on the night of the first interest
; shown, a week ago Saturday," replied
Virginia, who did not know just how
tell that scene.
"I understand ho is going around to
Mbe clubs talking with his old friends
Aliero, trying to preach to them. Doesn't
'Hint seem funny V said the girl with
KJio red ttilk parasol.
Virginia did not answer, and the
i 'filer girls were beginning to feel sober
js tlie carriage turned into tho street
Sealing to the Rectangle. As they
raeared the district they grew more and
smoro nervous. Tho sights and smells
md sounds which had become familiar
Virginia struck the senses of these
refined, delicate society girls as some
thing horrible. As they entered farther
5nt the district the Rectangle seemed
stare as with one great bleary, boer
wmliid countenance at this fine carriage
-with Us loud of fashionably dressed
Swuns'ladies. "Slumming" had never
l.wen a fad with Raymond society, and
tiiis was perhaps the first time that the
two had come together in this way.
"The girls felt tliat, instead of seeing the
Jf entangle, they were objects of curl
..attY. Xbcy wero frightened and dis-
-".'Lot's go back. I've soon enough,"
SLild the girl who was sitting with Yir
5"ma. 1Tbey were at that moment just op
y'lto a notorious saloon and gambling
liousa Tho street was narrow and the
wa'di'tvulk crowded. Suddenly out of the
lo.ir nf the saloon a young woman
aveliMl. She was singing In a broken,
'ilrnnkeu sub that seemed to Indicate
Hint she partly realized her awful con-
tlitiun, "Just as I am, without one
:?1e," and as the carriago rolled past
t -lie red at it, raising her face so that
Virginia saw it very close to her own.
; It mw tho face of the girl who had
i knoeloft sobbing that night, with Vir
t ginia kneeling beside her and praying
"iStyp!" cried Virginia, motioning
"to the driver, who was looking around.
The carriage stopped, and iu it moment
xadie was out and had gotie up to the
VglA and taken her by the arm.
"J TAW. I" fciui nuiil. uuu limt was all.
I rne girl looked into her face, and her
j own changed with a look of utter hor
; tor. Tho girls in the carirage were
j smitten into helpless astonishment. The
saloon keeper had come to the door of
I the saloon and was standing there look
: ing on, with his hands on his hips, and
j the Rectangle from its windows, its
; saloon steps, its filtto sidewalk, gutter
and roadway pauscdv and with undis
guised wonder stared at the two girls,
j Over the scene the warm sun of spring
! poured its mellow light. A faint breath
. of music from the band stand in the
! park floated into the Rectangle. The
concert had begun, and the fashion and
wealth of Raymond were displaying
themselves up town on the boulevards.
To be continued.
An Insana Man Kills His Best
neighbor, Then Shoots Himself.
E. S. McClinsey, a well-to-do farmer,
residing 12 miles up the river from Ore
gon City, acrjss from Wilsonviile, shot
and Killed Ms best ' neighbor, Howard
Baker, then shot himself from the effects
of which he died shor.lv al e rwttrd.
is me news received troin iinone . re.ry.
About 5 o'clock yeclnesday afternoon
Sheriff1 Cooke received a telephone mes
j e;ijie thai K. S. McClinsey was in arm,
and had just returned Lome after an ab
I seii ce of several days. The sheriff was
making preparations to ko after Mc
Clinsey and plaCd him in custody, when
a hall hour later another message was
received telling of the shooting Mc
Clinsey had drawn his gun on W. A.
Crissell, and showed by bis actions that
he was wildly insane. Mr. Buktr, who
was a close fuend of McClinsey, volun
teered to (jo to the home of the latter and
look after him until the arrival of ibeolli
c re. Shoitly afterward the fatal shoot
ing took place. McClinsey was in town
last week, and it was observed that he
was off his menial balance. He ap
peared to Le laboring under the impres
sion that persons hud secured his name
to documents, that might turn out to be
notes.' At the .court house he inquired
of Deputy Recorder Dedman if any
mortgages had been filed against him.
On Wednesday Mrs. McJlinsey and
children were at Deputy District Attor
ney Campbell's office inq iring after the
whereabouts of her husband, stating
that he had been awaay from home for
four days. McClinsey is an old resi lent
of that section, and it is said that his
father and brother now reside in Port
land. He wa 36 year old and left a
wife and four children. Howard Baker,
the murdered man, also was a married
man about 38 years old, and was a near
neighbor of McClinsey. Baker formerly
lived at Independence. Early yesterday
morning Sheriff Cooke an I Coioner
Strickland left for the scene of the
The following was received from the
Courier-Herald's regular correspond
ent at Wilsonviile:
A terrible tragedy happened last night
close to Wilsonviile. Ed McClinsey shot
and killed Howard Baker and then
killed himself. Mr. McClinsey had been
somewhat insane for some time, lie
went away a few days ago. but returned
home yesterday afternoon. He im
agined the sheriff was coming to arrest
him, and was waiting with his loaded
ritle to attack him should he appear.
Howard Crisbell heard that he had re
turned home and was in need of assist
ance. They went over to see what could
be done for him. Howard Baker was
warned that it was dangeroua business
logo near him, but he walked boldly up
to the bouse. When he reached the gate
Mr. McClinsey leveled his rifle at him
and fired inflicting a mortal wound of
which he died within an hour. Millard
Crissell believing that distance lends
safety to tl e situation remained some
distance in the rear and witnessed the
shooting. They were both married men
and had families. Howard Baker was
insured In the Modern Brotherhood of
America for f 1000. Mr. McClinsey had
been insured in the mine lodge (or $3000
but had withdrawn from the lodge a
short time ago.
Sheriff Cooke and Coroner Strickland
returned iu the afternoon from the
scene of the tragedy, the coroner's jury
returning verdicts in accordance with
the above facts. The same gun. a Win
chester, was used in the double shoot
ing. McClinsey living only a few minutes
after firing the fatal shot into his body.
To See President Mcltintey.
The citizens of Oregon City an re
quested to meet at the council chamber
on Friday evening, at 8 p. in., Cor the
purpose of making arrangements to
greet the president of the United States
when ho passes through our city on
G. B. Di.MK K, Mayor.
DOES IT PAY TO BUY CHEAP?
A cheap remedy for coughs and colds
is all right, but you want something that
will relieve and cure the more Bevere
and dangerous results of throat and lung
troubles. What shall you do? Go to
a warmer and more regular climate?
Yes, if possible; if not possible for you,
then in either case take the only remedy
that has been introduced in all civilized
countries with success in severe throat
and lung troubles, "Boschee's German
Syrup." If not only heals and stimu
lates tho tissues to destroys the germ
disease, but allays inflammation, causes
easy expectoration, gives a good night's
rest, and cures the patient. Try onb
bottle. Recommended many years by
nil druggists iu the world. Get Green's
Prize Almanac at George A. Harding's.
"I had a running sore on my breast
for over a year," says Henry It. Rich
ards, of Willseyville, N. Y., 'and tried a
great many remedies, but got no relief
until T used Banner Salve. After using
one-half box, 1 was perfectly cured, 1
cannot recommend it too highly."
Charman & Co.
It b at Currinsville.
Bob, the ?4' Percheron stallion will
make the seaseu at Oak Grove stock
ranch and at no other stand. Ilia get
of colts can be seen at this ranch. Six
dollars to insure with fold; mares
parted with forfeit the insurance.
Also pure breed short horn calves for
sale of either sex.
3. M . Powty,
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1901
Business for the April Term Vir-
Following are the circuit court pro
ceedings since the last issue of tin's pa
per : A decr-e was ordered in the fore
closure suit, of William R. Davis vs.
John Lund, etal, for $350. The suit of
Gothan vs. Cummins & Cole was settled
and dismissed. On the petition of the
Oregon City & Southern Railway Com
pany, A. 8. Dresser, W. S. L'Ren and
J. P. Lovett were appointed commis
sioners to investigate and determine on
crossings over the Southern Pacific
track in Canemah, and make a report
to the court on May 8th. A writ of re
view was granted in the matter of the
fine imposed on George Adams by the
recorder's court for running a train of
freight cars through' the city for the
Portland City & Oregon Railway. In
the foreclosure suit of E. M. Howell vs.
Patrick Byrne the sheriff's sale was con
firmed. Blumauer & Hock were granted
a decree of jud.mi nt against O. N. Wil-
eon for $164 95. A decreeof divorce wao
granted in the suit of Marcelena vs
On Saturday Judge McBride handed
down several decisions : August Krausse
was awarded $10 damages against the
Oregon Iron & Steel Company on ac
count of back water from thedefendant's
reservoir covering the plaintiff's land at
certain seasons of the vear. The mo
tion for a new trial in the suit of Tice
vs. Brougliton was overruled. In the
suit of Gibbs vs. Boen et a!, it whs an
nounced that the jury made an error in
finding for only one defendant, but the
motion for a new tiial vas overruled.
The demurrer to the complaint charging
William Tutcher with operating a fish
wheel under the falls, was overruled,
the court holding that a general law
with local applications was constitu
tional when its object was to protect the
fish industry. In the suit of Toedte
meier vs. Toedtemi-r the plaintiff was
granted a divorce, a deciee for one-third
of the real property, the defendant to
pay all costs and attorney fees, and to
pay over to the plaintiff $1,000 in install
ments of $200 per year. Tho plaintiff
was awarded the custody of the children
The Kalbfleisch road suit against the
county board of commissioners for dam
ages was dismissed, having been brought
up on a writ of review, but law points
concerning the same will be brought up
later. The suit of A Hinman vs. For
est Grove to restrain the city from leas
ing the etectrio plant to private parties,
was argueu oy Washington county at
torneys The attorneys in the Oregon Citv
Southern and Southern Pacific railroad
litigation completed their arguments
Wednesday evening, and the matter was
taken under advisement by the court.
the commissioners appointed by the
court to examine into the matter of
crossings at Canemah presented a ma
jority and a minority report. A . S.
Dresser and W. 8. U'Ren favored an
overhead crossing in the north end of
Canemah and to go over on grade at
the second crossing, while J. P. L wett
favored grade crossings at both places.
Alarm bells, etc., were recommended in
the event that the Oregon City
Southern crossed the Southern Pacific
In reference to the Toedetemeier di
vorce suit, Mr. Toedetmeier states that
his former wife still resides at the old
home, and has lived there ever since she
commenced divorce proceedings, when
the voungest child was only a few weeks
Several Orders Handed Down by
County Jiulye Ryan. .
In the matter of the estate of A;nes
M. Washburn, deceased, the report of
George T. Howard, adiiiinistrat ir, was
approved and ordered to pay the pre
ferred claims out of moneys received.
James McKenzie appointed, adminis
stator of James McKenzie. deceasd, Ed
ward Bates, y M. Marshall and 11. Cur
rin, appointed appraiser.-).
In the matter of the committment of
Stella Hutchinson, a minor to the care
and custody of the Boys and Girls Aid
Society, of Portland, a petition to that
effect having been filed. After hearing
further testimony it was ordered that
the said minor be pi iced in charge of
her cousin, Calvin Reasoner and wife
until lurthor orders of the court.
Postmaster Hilleary Severely In
jured. J W. Hilleary, ayoung man who lives
at Damascus, was nejrly killed Satur
day night iu a runaway, which began in
Lsdd avenue, Ladd's field, and ended on
Division and East Twenty-second streets.
He drove in fr:m Damascus in the morn
ing with a load of produce, and started
home in the evening. After be passed
the park in the center of the field, his
horses became unmanageable. Hilleary
was dragged out of the front of the
wagon, and when first seen was hang
ing on the tongue. In this position he
was dragged to Division street, to what
is known as the Seven Corners. Here
he dropped under the tongue, and was
held suspended by his clothing until the
horses collided with a telephone pole, on
Division and East Twenty-second
str -ets. The collision stopped the runa
way and saved the voting man's life.
Hilleary, unconscious and covered with
blood, was carried to a house. A phy
sician was called. At the time it could
not. Iu r.i, il u'hef hor in u-na Tutsi u n.
hired or not, and tho physician ordered
him sent to St. Vincent's hospital,
While there were severe bruises all over
Hdleary's body, his most serious in
juries were on the head and about the
face. He was repeatedly kicked by the
horses. The dor.ble-trecs and tongue,
on -which he lay for part of the distance,
wero covered w ith 'jlood. No bones
were broken, llilloary left the hospital
Mr. Hilleary is postmaster and a mer
chant at Damascus, and was slowly re
covering from his injuries when last
C(i'l of Thanks.
The undersigned wish to thank their
neighbors, friends and citizens who pe
titioned tho county commissioners not
to grant a franchise to lay a track on
Front street in our town of Milwaukie.
Through this act of justice on your
part the peace and quiet and comfort of
our home has been preseived to ue, and
also a good unobstructed roadway for
the farmers passing on Front street
through this town..
1 S. V. Lewrllinq,
' A Socialist Sermon.
.Extracts from a sermon at the Con
gregational church last Sunday night on
the the theme "A Square Look at Social
"Can ye not discern the signs of the
Standing in the shadows of the great
achievements of our modern civilization
with its transformations and combina
tions the sur ace thinker might believe
that nothing greater can come to pass
than that which is now passing. But,
we look for still greater things So long
as the human hearts beat between im
prisoned wall so long will things happen.
God's mills still have grist to grind.
The last century settled great ques
tions, but in the morning of the new
century the heavens are again full of
signs. Arising from the deep seated un
rest that exists is the socialism of the
day. In its present form its painting
its interrogation points in glaring colors
over the old ways of doing things. This
is not the only sign of the times, but it
is one sign that the church should see.
And in baholding this sign we need to
be guarded against that most common
weakness in human nature,. pre idice.
It is not the aim of this series of ser
mons to make socialists, but it is the duty
of the minister, as I see that duty, to
teach on all questions so that men may
think calmly anil deliberate!;;-,- and act
iu a Christian spirit. The rusirumon
which I stand is dedicated to truih. The
peopie mat ran una their church are
siuilents of the things that make for the
betterment of human conditions us any
other organization in the vicinity.
We are willing to look at the sign in
the heavens and Bee it in its greatness.
Socialism is.not a fad that has had a
night's growth and will vanish like Jo
nah's gourd. He who declares the social
discontent mt a superficial agitation con
fesses thereby his ignorance of the na
ture or tne current that is sweeping in
the bosom of life. In the literature of
this day on socialism is more brain and
soul than ever before. "Workmen with
grimy hands and women with eager
eyes" are examining these pges where
intelligence and wisdom sparkle. Great
heart and gigantic intellects are always
found in reform movements. In the
mind of many, socialism is but another
garb of nihilism or anarchy and a divis
ion oi property so that the shifiless may
snare wim me uinity. The socialism
which is the sign of the day is the great
movement that recognizes a certain mal
adjustment in si cial life and is intensely
interested in "social bacteriology and
We hear it said the chuich is opposed
to socialism. There are many things in
socialism that the church does oppose.
Bat there are also a great many things
done in the name of Christianity iu
many parts of tho world that the minis
ter of this church opposes most vehem
ently. The conservative element of the
church is opposed to socialism, is opposed
to the chu ch . One of the strong notes
in socialism is anti-church (the Church
of today) back of this is a less volumi
nous note, anti-Christ, and back still
farther is anti God. The church of to
day will not admit that the "cross is
now a symbol of slavery." The church
will oppose any ism that would elimi
nate the idea of God. At the same time
the church needs to remember that
brotherhood is not an inveiiMou of Ger
man materialism. "Thy kingdom come"
is inclusive of everything that elevates
man. The church should have no Quar
rel with good wherever it finds it.
Councilman Francis Received Ser
The clothing of Councilman S. V.
Francis was caught by a shaft iu the
Willamette paper mills Wednesday
morning, while he was oiling some ma
chinery. He received injuries that may
maim him for life. His body revolved
around the shaft with fearful rapidity,
and the machinery had toije shut down
before he could be resued from his per
ilous position. Dr. Carl!, the attending
physician, reported that the Bufferer
had a severe scalp wound, one ear al
most torn off, and the other nearly split
in two. There are two fractures in the
humerous bone of the left arm, two ribs
broken and a fracture in one of the lower
bones of one ieg, and other bruises. It
is believed that Air. Francis will recover.
Last December he wa9 elected one of
the new counciluien from the third
, , "27te Irish Duko."
The home talent of Oregon City will
L'ive a lirtanlifnl nl.iv tnlitlu.l "Tim Trial,
j Duke," and scenes from the immortal
- lvooert mnmei, on Tuesday evening,
May L'8th, at Shively's opera house. It
is an unusually interesting play, and the
public who attend the performance uny
be assured of a grand treat. The com
pany is composed of the "real gems" of
talent of this city. Tickets and pro
grams will bo out immediately. Re
served seats 35c and 50c. Children, 25c.
The company is under the tutorship of
Prof. P. M. Smith, who understands the
The Pdrkplace B ind.
TueParkplace Band added laurdls to
their reputation as musicians at the
Grand Army entertainment Monday
night. Fallowing is the personell of the
band: Leader, Paul Praeger; cornet
ists, C. A. Lewis, Bert Jewell, Henry
Peckover, William Rivers: altos. C.
Linn, George Gadke! tenors, Carl Butt,
Alv.A Wheeler ; trombone, John Huerth ;
baritone, f-d Randall ; base drum,
Homer Linklns: tenor drums, Timothy
Linn and Charles Dancliy.
The Ladies' Club of Portland has gone
to considerable expense to bring to Port
land that well-known author and popu
lar lecturer, Mr. tieton-Thompson, who
is our best authority on wild animals
and out-door life. Arrangements have
been made for matinees next Monday
and Tuesday, and in order to give the
children a special opportunity to hear
and see this delightful speaker, the
schools of Portland will be closed on
Monday afternoon. A similar request
has been made of the school bord of
Oregon City, for Tuesday afternoon.
Oars will be sent, enough to carry all
w ho may wish to go, at 25 cents for the
round trip, and seats at the Marquam
will also be 25 cents for children under
12 years. Cars are to start at 1 :05, the
matinee to begin at 3 o'clock.
This is a rare opportunity to hear and
see one of our distinguished authors.
J. C. ZlNSBR,
County Superintendent Schools.
You Can Cut
THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO., AKRON, 0.
SNELL YALF CYCLE CO., DISTRIBUTORS
Oregonian Building, Portland, Oregon.
OUT OF THE TRUST
The Bicycle Season is about here. More wheels will be
ridden than ever before. Now is the time to make up your
mind what Bicycle jou will ride
In callinif the attention of the public to the Bicycles con
structed by the Suell-Yale Cycle Co., of Toledo, Ohio. 1 do so
believing ft. r having examined every wheel in use on this
Cast that they are the best in consiruction, material and
finish : having all up-to-date improvements, and some which
no other make has. The Yale cushion frame stands without
a peer for strength, symmetry, benuty and finish. The Snell,
Lady's or Hent's, is of the highest grade and for lightness in
weight and easy running qualities has no equal. All wheels
sold by me will be fully guaranteed. Anyone buying a wheel
of me will have a selection from 5 different makes of tires.
The Pathfinder Single Tube, the best that money can buy or
that materials and expert workmanship can produce. You
can cut it with an ax, hut it will resist tacks, pins, broken
glass, splinters, etc. Fully warranted.
The Goodyear Detachable Tire fits all common rims or
any detachable rim The only practicable detachable tire
ever made; is made of best quality of materials throughout
and both inner tubes and covers are guaranteed for a full
H W Jackson's Bicycle Shop
Strickland-McEldowney Wedding .
Dr. f. O. Strickland and bridj re
turned Tuesday night from their wed
ding tour to British Columbia, and are
now occupying their elegant new home
on the corner of Sevenih and Washing
ton streets. A hi ief notice was given of
the wedding ceremony lit week, but
following is a more detailed account of
The mairiage of Miss Mary Helen Mc
Eldowney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. McUldowney.pf Amity, Or., and Dr.
M. C. Strickland. of Oregon City, was
8'ilemiiiz 'd Welnewl.iy, May 1, at 11:30
at the home of the hriile"s parents. The
ceremony was perfonmd by Kev. Mr.
Atkins, pastor of the Methodist Episco
pal church at Oregon City. Those pres
ent were: Wilbur McEldowney and
wife, of Kalama, Wash.; Mrs. F. E. Mc
Eldowney, of Portland ; Mr. a id Mrs.
W.L. Moore, Mrs. J. O. Moore, and the
Misses Annie aid Il.itlie Moore, of
Greenville, Or.; 8. P. duelling and wife,
of Amity; Mies Jane Luelling, of Ore
gon City, and Miss Faith Tendrup. The
brutal party left on the afternoon train
for Victoria on a
a bridal tour, amid
showers of rice
Two Gowns for One.
This is possible where a woman
makes her own gowns, and there need be
nothing of the home-made look about
them either, if Butterick Paper Patterns
are used. There is no risk about a But
terick Pattern ; it is scientific and it oleo
allows for disproportionate figures.
Eight-page June Fashion Sheet lree for
the asking at Huntley's Book Store.
Look at the Delineator for June, also
some striking noveties.
' Secontl-IIaivl Bicycles Cheap,
If you want to buy a good second-hand
bicycle for little money, go to Huntley's
Book Store. They have them from $6
to $20 boys,' ladies' and men's styles.
Everyone carefully overhauled and re
paired and put in good running con
dition. Cut in Bicycles.
' We have a few 22-inch wheels left that
we sold last years for $30. Ttiey are full
guaranteed and well worth the price,
but we need the room and out they go
Huxtlky's Book Store.
srors the corii u and wokks orr
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets cure
a cold in one day. No Cure no Pay
Price 25 cents.
If your boy needs J a nice
Summer Suit " call' and see
the assortment at our store.
We can save you meney as
compared with ' Portland
The Up-to-Date Clothier.
It With an Axe
PINS. TACKS AND BROXEN GLASS CAN'T HURT IT
Buy a pair for your wheel and you'll appre
ciate tliis; and besides you will bo able to ride
ALL THE TIME. Then too, there will be no
repair bills, so you'll be money ahead by the
end of the year.
We are talking about
THE GOODYEAR BESttTS
Come and see my
line of wheels before
buying elsewhere and
be convinced of their
Kozy Kandy Kitchen, up to date on
11200 to loan by O. A. Cheney at 7 per
cent, on good farm property. .
Our motto: "High quality and low
prices." Miss C. Goldsmith.
The Weekly Oregonian gives all the
national news and the Courier-Herald
gives all local and county news. Both
one year for Two Dollars.
Fir pale Four fresh Jersey cows, Jer
sey bull, blooded Chesier white boar,
sows and feeders, pair heavy draft
horses, also pair buggy mares; twenty
seven head of sheep. O. O. Bbney,
Clarks, Oregon. ,
The latest ard best brands of cigars
and tohaccos are kept by P. G, Shark
Smokers' goods a nd confectionery, also
When you want a good square meal
go to the Prunswick restaurant, oppo
site suspension bridge, L. Ruconich,
proprietor. Everything fresh and clean
and well cooked ; juBt like you get at
home. This is the only first-class res
taurant in Oregon City and where you
can get a good meal for the price of a
poor one el ewhere.
$20 to $100 to loan on chai tel or per
Dimick & Eastham, Agt.s
Farm for. Sale.
19 mile south of Oregon City, 3 miles south of
MoIh r. Known atlie Teasel Farm. Contain
inc 310 acres, 140 acres: clear plow Iau1; 40 acres
n creek bottom; 100 acres, upland; 7 acres, or
chard. All well watered and fenced with staka
and wire fence, and drained with stone aud tila
aitcb.es; ; good buildings. 90 rods from school
house; llo rods from church; (rood location for
taking stock to mountain Price 120 p.,r acre!
1JU0 down, balance to suit at 5 per cent interest.
For further particulars apply to A. J. BavrrELU
on the farm, or Dihiok 4 Kistham, Oiegou City.
E. E. G. SEOL
Will give you a
Bargain in Wall Paper
Wall Tinting and in
General Houjse Painting
Paint Shop near Depot Hotel