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OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1901
Oregon City Courier-Herald
By A. W. CHENEY
Eutme J In Oregon City pontofflce ai 2nd-clas matter
PM In arivunnA. nnr vear 1 60
Six months 75
hree months trial i0
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If this notice is marked your subscription la due.
With Weekly Oregonlau 2 00
' Tri-Weekly M. Y. World 1 85
' National Watchman 1 75
" Appeal to Reason 16"
" Weekly Kiamlner 2 2a
" Bryan's Commoner 1 "5
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Local notices; Five cents per line per week
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PATRONIZE DOME INDUSTRY.
OREGON OITY, MAY 17, 1901.
In a public address issued by a com
mittee of farmers in Oowley county,
KansaB, they say : "The lesson of com
bining for mutual benefit must be learned
by the farmer or he is lost."
Moke French champagne is consumed
in New York City each year than is made
In France. One is compelled to wonder
where the rest of it comes from, that
which is drunk in Oregon City for in
stance. OiNK hundred and eleven ships of all
classes are in this year's naval program
for France. This keeps her far ahead of
RuHsia and Germany and second only
to England as to her navy. Consider
ing the relative territory and resources
of the two countries France is putting
forth a greater effort even than England.
Kkib Hardie, member of the British
parliament, says: "Socialism offers the
only way of escape. Monopoly is in
evitable, and the question at issue all
over the world is whether this monopoly
in the means of life 1b to be 'privately
owned and controlled and conducted
soluly and exclusively with the object of
p ming money in the pockets of the
shareholders, or ia to be owiapJ and con
trolled by the nation and conducted so as
to produce the bigheBt possible happi
ness and the greatest personal freedom."
Rev, Dr. Parkhurbt, in a recent ad
dress, thug expressed his opinion of
New York City: "If Sodom and Go
morrah were near New York City and I
to move, I'd move to one of them in
preference to living in New Yortt City."
If the worthy doctor found the moral
temperature of even these health resorts
too frigid, he Bhould spend the dog days
in that elyslum of which it haB been fit
tingly said by Molalla's poet laureate:
"When we've been there ten thousand
Much hotter than the sun,
We've no less days to roast and blaze
TIihu when we first begun."
A special study of heredity has boon
milo by Professor Fellmanof Bonn Uni
versity, Germany. He traced the ca
reers of children, grandchildren and
great-grandchildren in all parts of the
present German Empire until he was
able to present tabulated biographies of
the hundreds descended from some orig
inal drunken vagabond. Notable among
the persona described by him is Frau
Ada Jurke, who was born in 1740, and
was a drunkard, a thief, and a tramp
for the last forty years of her life, which
ended i n 1800. Hor di'scendan a num
bered 834, of whom 709 were tiaced in
local records from youth to death. One
hundred and six out of the 709 were
born out of wedlock. There were 144
beggars, and 62 more who lived from
charity. Of the women, 181 led disrep
utable lives. There were in this family
70 convicts, 7 of whom were sentenced
for murder. In a period of Bourn 75
years this one family rollod up a bill of
costs in almshouses, prisons, and cor
rectional institutions amounting to
OXE IilO LABOR VXIOX.
With the idea of forming one big labor
union of 2,000,000 members, President
L, R. Thomas of the pattern-makers,
Business Agent William A. Shaw of the
machinists, District Master Workman
John Fernau of the knights of labor,
President Simon Burns of the window
glass workers, President John Kunzler
of the flint glass workers, President T. J.
Shaffer of the iron, steel and tin work
era, and BecreUry J. W. Pryle of the
structural iron workers, met in Pittsburg
It is proposed to hold a national con
vention, at which representatives of the
various labor organizations will bo pres
ent, ill Chicago, July I, for the purpose
of formulating plans to bring all the
trades unionists in this country under
one federal head. The delegates at this
convention will represent nearly 2,000,.
000 men directly aud iudirectly con
Iiected. with the gigantic combinations
that have been ushered into existence
during the last two years.
It is claimed tbe leaders of the work-
ingmen are alarmed over tbe character
and enormity of the combines, and they
are inclined to the opinion that the com
bination oi such vast capital bodes no
good to them.
IS THIS PPOSPERITYt
'The Philadelphia North American, re
publican , in a recent issue gives a dis
couraging desciiption of the depression
which prevails in the textile trade
It makes the following summary :
No. of textile employes in Phila... 75,000
No. at steady work 20,000
No. on "half" or "three-quarter"
time . 35,000
No. idle... 15,000
No unaccounted for 5,000
CAUSES OF DEPRESSION .
1. Overpiodoction during prosperity.
2. Underconsumption due to low
3. The war in China.
4. Competition of "substitute" com
5. Change in styles.
6. Change in centres of textile indus
try. If we had a low tariff the protection
ists wodld recommend a high tariff as a
remedy ; if we bad bimetalism the gold
standard would be proposed as a pana
cea, but as we have a high tariff and a
gold standard this depression will be ex
plained as one of those natural and nec
essary conditio ns which cannot be pre
vented by foresight or remedied by legis
lation. It comes, too, at a time when
the stock markets are booming and when
the speculators are boasting that rail
road stocks have gained more than five
hundred millions in market value within
a few months, '
Attracted by the stock speculations,
reports from New York are to the ef
fect that never before nad the city been
so crowded with strangers for any con
siderable length of time. The crowd
had gathered not to make a holiday, but
to get rich. It had been drawn from all
parts of the country by reports of specu
lative activity in Wall street, being
made up almost wholly of speculators.
One report says: "The extravagance
of the time has never been equaled.
The idea seems to be tiiat every
thing will rise in value and keep on ris
ing ; that there is no top notch, and no
chance of falling. It is said that the
old hands at the game have begun to be
afraid and are standing aside, but they
are not missed. Everybody wh can
raise a margin is buying, and as so many
are gathering in profit there is no dearth
of spenders, The hotels, the restau
rants, . the theaters, the ehops, are
crowded with throngs who demand the
best and pay for it. No holiday season
has equaled the lavishness of spending
on the part of those who have grown
able to, so suddenly and easily."
Lady patrons of the stock exchange
were by no means few, nor are their pur
chases on slight value. A representative
of the N.Y. fciun who visited a "private
office" where women assemble to spec
ulate, found 75 of them there at one
time. The visit was made on the invita
tion of a member of the firm occupying
the office, who had said: "You go down
to the Btock exchange and you think
that there is a good deal of activity. A
stranger may be pardoned for thinking
that hell had broken loose. If you'll
come up into my office for a short time
and take in what ia going ou you may
be pardoned for concluding that a con
siderable number of the Furies have
gone on a picnic." Many of those women
have speculated themselves rich and
live ou the fat of the land in grand style.
During the recent pandemonium of
stock speculation, the way-downtown
hotels were crowded nights to their ut
most capacity. Not only were there
many people attracted to town by it, but
the overworked brokers' clerks and
bookkeepers camped downtown nighta.
Some of the largest downtown hotels
had every available space filled with
beds and cots night after night.
It was a hot time in New York and
some gut badly burned. It Is cooler now.
Yes, August Flower still has the
largest sale of any medicine iu the civ
ilized world. Your mothers and grand
mothers never thought of using any
thing else for Indigestion or Biliousness.
Doctors were scarce, and they seldom
heard of Appendicitis, Nervous Prostra
tion or Heart Failure, etc They used
August Flower to clean out the system
and stop fermentation of undigested
food, regulate the action of the liver,
stimulate the nervous and organic action
of the system, and that is all they took
whon feeling dull and bad with
headaches and other aches. Ym only
need a few doses of Gren'a August
Flower, in liquid form, to make you sat
isfied there is nothing serious the matter
with you. Get Green's Prize Almanac
at George A. Harding's.
WW t0P' Salem, May 22. Portland,
May 22. The Southern Pacific announces
rate of one fare tor the round trip to
Salem from stations between Turner aud
Uoseburg. and to Portland, from sta
tions between Oregon City and Rose
burg. Excursion tickets will be on sale
for trains arriving at Salera or Portland
on the morning of May 22, and leaving
same evening or following morning.
The reception exercises have been so
planned as to give to as many a? possible
an opportunity to see and hear the presi
dent. . The committee of arrangements
will snare no effort to milia tha n.w,nn
a memorable one.
Furnished Every Week by Clacka
. mas Abstract & Trust Co. ,
G A Harding to H Laboissere,
lots land 2, blk 5, Edge wood. $ 52
r cyme to is m Howell, blk 10,
Sellwood Add, lots 3 and 4, blk
G H Ashton to C H Pauling, part
lot 4, blk 6, Oswego 100
J Spangler to A A and B B Spang-
ler, 38 acres and lots 3 and 4, sec
17, 3, 1 e 1800
H M Grant to F Eggert, se of Be of
sec 26, 2, 5 e 1
F M Manning to. W O Craig, w of se
of sec 12,4, 2 e 1500
H H Jutinsoc to E F Riley, 76 as
in sec 10 and tract in elm 58, 2, 2
2 e 614
J P Warnock to O H Geiger, n of
ne of sec 23,5, 1 e 1500
G F Beckstrum to J Guog, lots 4
and 5, blk 20, Oswego
O&ORROo to PC Miller, w of
sw of stc 35, 5, 2 e 280
L J Perdue to G O Perdue, 40 as in
sec 7 and 18 in 5, 1 e 500
W A Miller to J A Talbert, 4.50 as ,
in Matlock elm.;. 500
S Calkins to O I Calkins, a of n of
nw of nw of sec 4, 5, 1 w.. 5
H Roseufeldt to Oreloha, pt of Rob
ertson & Milwaukie Heights,. .. . 600
E Struble to J P Cook, 1 acres in
sec 16, 2, 1 e 60
G R H Miller to E Roberts, lot 6,
blk 28, Oregon City 800
S Peterson to N U Hanson, 8 as in
sec 36, 5, le.. 325
W J Lewellen to L Parmer, 80 as
of J Stephenson elm 1200
T P Randall to 8 Smythe.pt Shaws'
First Add, OC 1
J A Thayer to A Colie.te, 19.39 as
in elm 43, 8, 2 e 5
0 Wolfia to G Keller, strip in sec
29,2, le 1
G R Miller to N Miller, n of se of
sec 32, 3, a e 1
A H Lee to A P Barlow, 6 as in blk
16, barlow 1
Sailor and walking hats iust arrived.
Miss O. Goldsmith.
New trimmed hats at popular prices.
Miss 0. Goldsmith.
T.ll.'mhpv T,Aft vft nrrfpra nt t.Ma nfrirA
fnr firkt.-nlflaa liimViAr nf all Irinrla nr url.
dress W. F. Harris. Beaver Creek.
Kozy Kandy Kitchen, up to date on
home-made candies. .
SI 0(1(1 In In in Ku ( A f'.honou at 1 not-
cent, on good farm property.
Our motto: "High quality and low
prices." Miss U. Uoldsmttn.
The latest ar d best brands of cigars
and tobaccos are kept by r. G. Shark
Smokers' goods and confectionery, also
When you want a goo:' square meal
go to the Bruns wick restaurant, oppo
site suspension bridge, L. Ruconich,
proprietor. Everything fresh anof clean
and well cooked; just 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 cha tel or per
aonal security, -
Dimick & Eastham, Agt.a
For Sale-FreBh Jersey cow and2-veai-
old JeiBey bull. Inquira ot M. J
GroBhong on the Shannon place on West
For sale cheap, a windmill, tank and
tower, complete. Apply at this office.
Second-Hand Bicycles Clieap.
If you want to buy a good second-hand
bicycle for little money, go to Huntley's
book Store. Tney nave tbem Irons fo
to $20 boys,' ladies' and men's styles.
Everyone carefully overhauled and re
paired and put in good running con
dition. Farm for Sale.
19 miles south of Oregon City, 3 miles Bonth of
Molalla. Knownaa the Teasel Farm. Contain
ing 310 acres, 140 acres; clear plow lanil; 40 acres
n creek bottom; 100 acres, upland; 7aores, or
chard. All well watered and fenced with stake
and wire fence, and drained with stone aud tile
ditches; good buildings, 90 rods from school
house; 115 rods from church; good location for
taking stock to mountains Prioe tlO per acre;
il'JUO down, balance to suit at 6 per cent interest.
For further particulars apply to A. J, Sawtell,
on the farm, or Dimick & Eastham, Oegon City.
Demand for Formal Graduates.
The State Normal School at Monmouth
reports that the demand for its gradu
ates during the past year has been much
beyond the supply. Graduation from
thia school practically assures a place
worth from $40 to$75 per month. The
students take the state examinations
during the regular course, and are easily
able to pass on all subjects required for
state papers before graduation. The
school has a well equipped training de'
partment consisting of a nine-grade
town i-chool aud of a typical country
NOTICE OF GUARDIAN'S SALE OF
Pursuant to an order of the County Court of
Jackson Couuty, Oregon, made and entered on
the 8oth day of April, 1901, in the matter of the es
tale and guardltuslilp ot Bessie Randall, Jr., mi
nor child of O. P. Kaudall, deceased, licensing
me so to do, I will, from aud after June 80th
1901, offer at privato sale, and sell thereat to the
hlghes. bidder, tor cash In hand, the following
described real property belonging to said (state
and situated in the County of Clackamas, State ot
Beginning 2.72 chains north of the southeast
corner of section T, township 6 south of range 1
east Willamette Meridian; thence running north
18.62 chalusi thence west 41. ?8 chains; thence
south 1861 chains; thence east 41.50 clmliis, to the
place ot beginning; the same being a part of the
of the D. h, C. of I. D. Murray and Maria T.
Murray, containing 89 acre, more or less, save
and except a right-of-way deeded to Israel Toder
February 10th, 18iH, and recorded In Book 37 at
page 89 of the deed of records of said Clackamas
That bids for said property will be received by
me at Woodvllle, Jackson County, Oregon, and
after sold June SOth, 1901, 1 will sell and oonvcy
the same to the highest cash bidder therefor.
MRS. 1SKSSIE RANDAtX, Sr.,
Guardian oi the Person and Estate of
Bessie Randall, Jr., Minor.
Dated, May Uth, ltl.
doesn't come by accident A
fertile soil and careful cultiva
tion are necessary to produce
the towering stems ana heavy
Yet the fanner who under
stands that he can't have a
healthy corn crop without
feeding and weeding, seems
to think that he can have a
healthy body without either
care or culture. But the body
fe built up just as the corn is,
by the assimilation of the
several chemical elements on
which vitality depends. And
what weeds are to the corn,
diseases of the stomach and
nutritive systems are to the
body ; they divert the neces
sary food supply from the
proper channels, and the
body becomes lean, sickly
The proper digestion and
assimilation of food is a pri
mary essential of health. By
healing diseases of the stom
ach and organs of digestion and
nutrition, Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery increases
the digestive and assimilative
powers, stimulates the action
of the blood making glands,
and sends to every organ of the
body the rich red-corpuscled
blood on which physical vigor
and vitality depend.
"I took two bottles of Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery, for stomach trouble," writes
Clarence Carnes, Esq., of Taylors
town, Loudoun Co., Va. "It did
me so much good that I didn't
take any more. I can eat most
anything now. I am so well
pleased with it I hardly know how
to thank you for your kind Infor
mation. I tried a whole lot of
things before I wrote to you.
There was a gentleman told me
about your medicine, how it had
cured his wife. I thought I would
try a bottle of it. Am now glad
that I did, for I don't know what
I would have done if it had not
been for Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets
regulate the bowels and cure
The Great Scourge
of mcdern times is cc nsumption. Many
cures ami discoveries from time to time
are published but Foley's Honey and
Tar does truthfully claim to secure all
cases in the early stages and always af
fords comfort and relief in the very
worst cases. Take no substitutes.
Charman & Co.
If you intend to take a trip East, ask
your agent to rvite you via The Great
Wabash, a modern and up-to-date rail
road in every particular.
Through trains from Chicago, Kansas
City, Omaha or St. Louis to New York
and New England points. All trains
run via Niagara Falls and every through
train has free reclining chair cars, sleep
ing and dining cars.
Stop over allowed on all tickets atNi
Ross 0. Cline.
Pacific Coast Pasa. Agent.'
Los Angeles, Cal.
C. S. Crane, Gen'l Pass Agent.
1 St. Louis, Mo..
The finest bon bon boxes in town al
Baby caps and hata in the latest
styles. Miss 0. Goldsmith.
Shaving only 10 cents at the first
class shop of P. G. Shark.
The latest in chocolate of all kinds at
the Kozy Kandy Kitchen,
A few watches for sale cheap at
Younger's. Watches cleaned, (1.
' The latest out Try the marshmallow
kisses at the Kozy Kandy Kitchen.
A slightly used parlor organ for sale
by W. ii. .Block, the nomelurnlsber.
Shank & Bissell carry the most com
plete line of undertakers' supplier in
To Loan on Farm Property $500,
$1000, $1500, at 7 per cent, one, two or
three years. " Dimick & Eastham, law
yers, Oregon City Oregon.
George Anderson-, expeit piano tuner
and tone regulator, with Eiler piano
bouse, fortiano, ore. .Leave orders
with Bur meister & Andresen, or com
municate direct with houe.
It Saved Hts Leg.
P. A Danforth of LaGrnnge, Ga., suf
fered for six months with a frightful
running sore on his leg; but write that
Bucklen's Arnica Salve wholly cured it
in five days. For Ulcers, Wounds, Piles,
it's the best salve in the world. Cure
guaranteed. Only 25 cts. Sold by Geo.
A. Harding, druggist.
OF COD-LIVER OIL WITH
should always be kept in
the house for the fol
FIRST Because, If any member
of the family has a hard cold, it
will cure It.
SECOND Because, if the chil
dren are delicate and sickly, It will
mako them strong and well. '
THIRD Because, if the father or
mother is losing flesh ana becom
ing thin and emaciated, it will build
them up and give them flesh and
FOURTH Because It Is the
standard remedy in all throat and
No household should be without it.
It can be taken In summer as well
as in winter.
4oc and $1.00, ill druggists.
SCOTT & BOWNB, Chcnmtt, Ntw York.
YOU MAY NOT KNOW IT
Bat the Best Stock of First-Class
Goods to be Found at Bottom
Prices in Oregon City is at
Patent Flour, made from old wheat. It
makes the best bread and pastry and always
gives satisfaction to the housewife, Be sure
and order Patent Flour made by the Port
land Flouring Mills at Oregon City and
sold by all grocers. Patronize
H. Bethke's Meat Market
first" Class fyleats of 11 iids
Give yirrj a Sail arjd be Treated Bi&t
Foresight Means Good Sight
If there ever was a truism it. is exemplified in the
above headline. Lack oi foresight in attending to the
eyes in time means in the end poor sight. We employ
the latest most scientific methods in testing the eyes,
'. and charge nothing for the examination. Dr. Phillips,
an expert graduate oculist and optican, has charge of our
A. N. WRIGHT The Iowa Jeweler
293 Horrlson Street, PORTLAND, OREGON
For all kinds of Building Material
CALL AT THE
Oregon City Planing Mill
F. S. BAKER, Prop.
SASH, DOORS, MOULDING, ETC.
220 FIRST STREET, PORTLAND, OREGON
Great Bargains in Trimmed Hats
Also a Consignment
Hair Switches at
We enj i complet. lln. of Cofflna, CiAUt, Bobea and Lining. We hv. been la th.
und taking botlaea orer ten yean. W.'ar. under null exptnse and do o uk brse
proflta. W a han alwaja siren our best efforti to pleaae rar bereaTrt friends. Wo thor
oughly uaderstand the prestation of the dead. Wo destroy contagious germ and off.n.
sire odors when called upon to prepare the dead for burial.
Are Bought and
THE BEST PEOPLE
of Oregon City
The 7th St. Grocer
Brown & Welch
PKOPRIETOBS OP THE
A. O. U. W. . Building
OREGON CITY, OREGON
of very Cheap Hats
Very Low Figures
R. L. Holman
Doors South o! Court House