Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902, June 14, 1901, Page 3, Image 3

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llUri I II VV LO I IIYirLLSVILIl I uu. i
Hodges Queen, Prince and King Binders
Strongest bnilt. Easiest operated. Only
Binders having three packers. Greater binding,
capacity by ioo per cent than any machine
Roller bearings throughout.
Hodges New Mowers
With roller bearings. Fully up-to-date. Com
bining strength, power, speed and lightness of
:'draft. - . .: ": ".
Hodges Lassie Self Dump Rake
With relief spring, bicycle wheel, steel axles
and center dump.
See our goods and be convinced
J. F. Nelson, of Liberal, was in town
J. Johnson, o Oswego, was in the city
the first of the week.
Walter Noblitt, of Needy, was In the
city during the first of the week.
James Dickey, of Molalla, was a vis
itor in Oregon City during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira WiBhart are visiting
relatives in Douglas county for a few
Rowland Jackson, formerly of Port
land, is the new pharmacist in Hunt
ley's drug store.
Mrs. Herbert Thorne, of Portland, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
G.H. Wishart.
J. Q. Pilsbury has returned from
the coast, where he has been sojourning
for several weeks.
J. 0. Paddock, a well known farmer
and fruit raiser, of Clackamas precinct,
was in the city Tuesday.
Mrs. Kate Van Winkle and daughter,
of Portland, viBited Mrs. H. E. Salis
bury at Gladstone Sunday.
Charles Trimble, formerly of Grant's
Pass, has connected himself "vitb Story
Brothers' blacksmith shop.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Foots, of The
Dalles, was visiting T. W. Fonts and
family, early in the week.
Rah Norria. a student In the Univer
sity of Oregon, returned home Wednes
day evening lor tne summer vacation.
Mrs. William Galloway and her
mother, Mrs. Barker, returned yester
day from a pleasaut sojourn at New
port. Misses Alice and Mamie Lewthwaite
left Tuesday for Heppner, where they
will visit Miss Grace Tillard tor a few
Mibs Letitia Off in by, of Canemah, is
attending the commencement exercises
at Corvallis, the guest of Miss Minnie
Mr. aud Mrs. W. P. Johnson arrived
(mm Ran TTrannijnn fnnflv morning.
nnd are at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Lang.
Mrs. 0. A. Cheney is expected home
from Chicago today. She left for the
East a couple of months ago to attend a
family re -union.
Charles V. Galloway, who is one of
the speakers at the pioneer meeting in
Portland today, is down from MeMinn
ville, visiting his parents at Parkplace.
Fred Cl-arman has resigned his posi
tion in the Willamette paper mills of
fice, and expects to leave Saturday night
for Boise City, Idaho, to accept a posi
tion. E. G. Caufield, Livy Stipp, Henry
Meldrum and Colonel Robert A. Miller
are attending the grand cabin, Native
Sons of Oregon, in session in Portland
this week.
W. C. Ward, of Viola, and Adolf
Aschoff, of Marmot, have been ap
pointed forest rangers for the northern
district to work under the supervisor
ship of W. H. H. Dufur.
Professor H.' G. Starkweather and
family left Wednefdav night for their
home at Milwaukie. - The Professor ex
pects to be back in August for a few
days. LaGrande Observer.
Mrs. Ida Barkley and son, Verne,
who have been visiting her brother,
George Lazell at Mount Pleasant for a
couple of months, left Wednesday for
Denver, Colo. . They formerly lived in
Mrs. Samuel E. Cox, of Cottage Grove
has beeu visiting her mother, Mrs. G
Nelson. Mr. Cox is still in the employ
of the Southern Pacific, and expects
himself and crew to be transferred to
the California end of the line soon.
D. H. Mosher, of Redland, who re
cently completed a term of school in the
Frog Pond district, expects to leave next
week for Grant county. He has been
awarded the contract to teach a six
months term of school, near Hamilten.
7th St., between BrIJge ind S. P. Tpot
k jI
. 413 & 804
W. W. Myers, who is looking closely
after operations on his farm, a few
miles from town, says that a green
worm is working on his wheat. He
thinks it possible that the tiny worm is
the Hessian fly in its original form. The
oat crop gives promise of a good yield.
Fred Uerber and Myron Babler were
in from Logan Wednesday with a load
of factory cheese. Mr. Uerber took a
load to Portland one day last week, and
one dealer ordered 30 cases additional,
the order being delivered the following
Hon. F. X. Mathieu, the well known
pioneer of Butteville, ha taken up his
residence in Portland, where he expects
to remain for several months. He is
well along in his 84th year, but still
takes an active interest in public af
fairs. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Wishart, of Baker
City, arrived in Corvallis Saturday, to
remafn until after the commencement
exercises. Both Mr. Wishart and his
wife attended ollege here a few years
ago, the latter whose maiden name wasi
Russell, having graduated here. Cor
vallis Gazette.
David McLoughlin, the only son of
Dr. John McLoughlin, it is stated, will
be in attenndance at the pioneer meet
ing in Portland today. He has not been
in the Willamette vailed since 1859. He
was a boy in Oregon City before some
of the present pioneers were born.
H. Longcoy, of Clackamas precinct,
was in the city yesterday, and reported
that the strawberries were ripening very
slowly at his place oa account oi the
continued cold and rainy weather.
R. H. Tabor, of Mount Pleasant, whose
ground is different soil, says that his
strawberries are ripening faster than
they can be picked.
Senator Brownell, Mayor Dimick,
Deputy County Recorder Dedman and
Dr. R. B. Beatie attended the Macca
bees picnic at Macksburg Tuesday.
Fully 1200 people were in attendance,
but the weather was so extremely cold,
that no program was presented in the
afternoou. Senator Brownell spoke
about an hour in the forernoon.
Ivan Chase, publisher of the Colfax
Gazette, accompanied by his family, is
visiting his mother, Mrs. 8. A. Chase.
Mr. Chase went to Colfax, wasu., when
a boy, and at au early period became
connected with this paper, becoming a
pioneer of that section of Washington.
Hie paper is the oldest aud most iiinu-
ential in the Palouse cou-itry.
Robert Ginther, the well known
sctiool teacher, of Shubel, was in town
Saturday, but did not tairy long enough
to make any explanations. He came
into town late Thursday eveuing pre
vious to decoration d?y aft-tr the close of
business previous to a legal holiday, and
secured a marriage license. He stole
auietlv away, and on the following da)
was quietly marneu tu mibs xvueune
Grim, the ceremony being performed by
! 1 : r if..
Kev. A, A, knglebart at his parsonage.
County Judge Ryan. Dr. Carll. F. T.
Griffifth, R. C. Ganong, J. H. Walker,
Mrs. U M. Strange, and Mrs. 1. t.
Ryan are among the Oregon City peo
ple attending the Masonic state gather
ings in Portland this week. Judge
Ryan was elected to the second highest
position in the Royal Arch Masons and
J. H. Walker, grand lecturer. Mrs,
Henry Meldrum, who attended the
Eastern Star grand chapter, was elected
Lstner. . j
E. Williams, a business man of
Walla Walla, was in the city yesterday.
P. M, Graves, of. Molalla, was in the
city yesterday, and stated that the cane
advertised in this paper a couple of
weeks ago, was returned. While he was
at the picnic Monday, some unknown
finder had returned it.
Hon. W.E.Grace, of Baker City, was
visiting bis brother, G. W. Grace and
family over Sunday. He is now the new
grandmaster of Oregon Masons.
There will be a baseball game at the
Willamette Falls field at 2:30 Sunday
afternoon, between the McMinnville and
local teams, provided the 'former team
makes connections.
We carry the only complete line
of Caskets, Collins, Robes. Linings
and have lhe only hatches nud
up-to-tlale Hearse in the county.
Our jrii'rs ure never exorbitant.
Wo urran're st.tixfai'tiori. V.'e
can give Jon betu r goods and Let
ter strvii for lens mo- ey than any
other undertakers in the county.
Calls p rump I J attended, night ord.iy
Undertakers and Ernbalmsrs
Millinery Sale at Mrs. II. T. Sladen's.
Burn, to T. Oliver and wife, in Falls
View addition, June 12th, a son.
" Go to the Electric Cash Grocery for
Bargains. L. Klemsen, Prop,
The Oregon City juniors played a game
of baseball Saturday with the Juniors at
Oswego. The score was 13 to 9 in favor
of the Oregon City team. ,
Hornschuch Brothers are moving their
stock of groceries from the - Shively
block to George Reddeway's new buiid
ing turther up Seventh street.
C. D. Story' has given his brother,'
Councilman Story one-balf interest in
blacksmith shop, and the former will
devote his time to the candy shop.
Millard Hiatt has been re-elected
principal of the Willamette Falls school,
and Miss Lizzie Shipley was elected
teacher of the primary department.
What? Ice cream.
W,.ere? Willamette Hall.
When? Tonight.
Who For? Yourself.
Rev. A. A. Englebart, recently of
Canby, w ho has charge of the Evangeli
cal church, will preach every morning
and evening at the Evangelical church.
The local lodge of the Aucient Order
of Red Cross, will give an entertain
ment at Willamette hall this (Friday)
evening. Admission free, and all in
vited. .
From reports everybody is going to at
tend Ohau'auqua, but the Ancient Or
der of Red Cross expect a big crowd at
their entertainment and social dance
Mrs. Dan' O'Neill and Mi-s Mollie
Holmes entertained St. Paul's Guild at
Rose Farm Thursday afternoon. It was
a pleasureable event "amidst delightful
sunoundings. v '; -
It is reported fli' Oswego that the bi
c. cle path w ill soon be extended from
the White House to that place. There
is already good wheeling between Ore
gon City aud Oswego. '
County, state and all olher taxes will
be delinquent at the sheriff's office
July 1st, and bicycle taxes have already
been declared delinquent by the board
of county commissioners.
Rain is the order of the day. but so
ciability will be the order of the even
ing at the entertainment nnd social
dance given by the Ancient Order of
Red Cross tonight. Admission free.
Children's dav services will be held at
the Congregational church Sunday. In
the morning there will be a sermon ap-1
propriate to the day. and in the evening !
a children's program will be presented.
The Portland City & Oreeon Riilwav
Company will run cars every 30 minutes
between Oregon City and Portland Sun
day. A delightful ride for only 25 cents
the round trip. The cars run cleai
through to Canemah on that day.
For a first-class buggy that will stand
up on the Oregon roads, get a Mitchell.
of Mitchell, Lewis & Staver Co., which
is guaranteed in every way. The cele
brated Mitchell wagons are all right, and
all who use them are perfectly satisfied.
Try one.
The Ancient Order of Red Cross will
give another of their enjoyable sociables
at Willamette hall Friday night. After
a snort entertainment, dancing will be
the feature of the evening. Music fur
nished by the popular Turneys. Ad
mission free.
Mrs. G. W. Grace entertained Mrs.
James Denton, Carl Denton and the
Misses Jeannette and Gertrude Fair
clough at luncheon Thursday. The
Dentons left on the same day for Port'
land, where they will reside.
Elaborate preparations are being
made for a grand celebration at Damas
cus under the auspices of the Woodmen
of the World. The orators will be State
Senator Brownell and United States
Senator Mitchell.
When in need of anything in the agri
cultural implement line, do not fail to
call on the Mitchell, Lewis & Staver Co.,
First and Taylor streets, Portland. They
not only carry a complete line, but sell
flrst.-class machinery at low prices.
The mother's meeting was held at the
home of Mrs. George C. Brownell last
Thursday evening. The hoBtess read
an interesting paper. The-next meeting
of the Mothers' Club will be held at
the home of Mrs. A. Robertson on the
afternoon of June 17th,
Call at Jackson's Bicycle Shop and
see the latest in coaster brakes. Why
pay $5 when youcan get this new brake
lor $3.50? The "Hinckley Improved"
weighs only eight ounces while the other
styles weign inree pounds. They are
guaranteed m every way.
"Why not spend the vacation at Ya-
quma hay, where can be had excellent
hire, good fishing, good boating, safe
bathing, alluring Tides and rambles.
The courses and exerciseo at the sum
mer school of 1901 at Newport will afford
great variety of instructions, diversion
and entertainment. No other resort of
fers equal attractions and advantages."
Two well known Oregon Citv school
teachers have resigned positions to
which they were recuntly re-elected.
Mra. G. M. Strange, of the Bolton
schoolj has been elected principal of the
wiusourg Bctiooi. Miss Harriet Bray
has sent in -her resignation as a teacher
in the Barclay school. The board will
elect a successor, whenever it holds a
This office received a letter from A. J.
Sawtell.of Molalla, stating that he had
sold the teasel farm, consisting of 310
acres. No consideration was mentioned.
but it is known that he had refused to
sell for a less sum than $0,000. This
farm has been Mr. Sawtell's home lor
over 40 years, and is a valuable pieae of
property conveniently situated, Jt has
been known far and wide for many
years as the "Teasel Farm."
There will be an ice cream social and
musical and literary entertainment at
Salvation Army ball this (Friday) even
ing. A partof the program will consist
of npeaking and singing by the children,
hut the special feature will be a historic
"wraUi: son'.', nine part!", never b-furj
P'feenled in Ore.n City. The prnjirun
will !i in charge of Lieut. C. is. Howard,
mil ('Hptain Uar !en,if Portland, Liect.
Oonr r aud others will he piesent.
The Park place school held its grad'i
utiiig exercises in lltu Chautnnqu i audi
irr ii'ii list Frday evening, and a vrv
entertaining program whs prevented.
Tho l'arki.Iace Bind and Cooke's or
cheirra played instrumental selections,
and tJeorge T. Howard and Miss Hard
ing canttibuted eo'.os. The graduates
were Harry O. ' I'nddock, salutatoriati j
Amy Purcell, valedictorian, John Seiver,
Bertha Kennedy and George Reiling.
Director J. T. Appersoti presented lhe
diplomas, and Row P. K. Hammond
gave the class address.
Bargains whore the gains are on the
customers' side at Red Front.
Furnished rooms for rent. Close to
Main street at $3 per month. O. A.
Cheney, opposite Huntley's book store.
A fine Upright Piano at Block's.
Maniage licenses were granted to
Ameila Baltrusch and Gustav Fisher,
also Emma Eymau and Fred Close.
The P. C. k O. T. line will nntil
further notice make a 25 cent round trip
rate from Canemah and Oregon' City to
Portland on Sundays, wfth cars every
30 minutes.
Wanted a girl for housework. Apply
to Mrs. E. G.Seol.
A building boom is fairly on in Oregon
City, and a Port'and contractor, who un
derbid the local builders, has begun the
work of clearing away prepatory to re
modelling the blratton livery barn. The
principal entrance will be on Seventh
street, and there will be another entrance
on the alley near the city jail, and on the 1
extension to Railroad street. The work
of excavating for the Stevens-Howell
building has begun, and T. S. Lawrence
is pushing the construction on John
son's new barbershop. ;
Captain Z.Wood is now pilot on the
Oregon Oity Transportation Company's
new steamer, the Leon. The manage
ment Btate that they expect to keep this
boat on" the route throughout the year,
and expect a share of the freight and
pissenger traffic. The company are
buying their wood and groceries for the
crew in Oregon City, and giving every
day in the week a splendid round trip
ride for 25 cents.
During the past week a matter-of-fact
looking individual, giving his name as
Johnson has been buying farms a few
miles out from Oregon Oity that is he
was purchasing agricultural realty in his
lungs. He was a plausible-appearing
chap, tall and of good address. When
he talked, he spoke as one having
money and anxious to buy. The farm
ers who fed him on ministerial bill of
fare and showed him o--er their farms,
man t Know tie was talking for three
square meals a day, but they are disap
pointedly aware of that fact now. Two
different individuals on separate occa
sions drove Mr. Johnson to town to com.
plete the sale of their farms. Each
time Johnson left his companions at the
head of ' the Seventh- street
stairway, stating that he would meet
him down town, after a short visit to
his boarding house on the hill. John
son's landlady evidently locked John
son up when he made his last ride to
tne nead of the Seventh street stairway,
as he has not been seen since, and the
farmer waited around the bank all day
for the buyer to put in an appearance.
One farmer wasn't able to come to town,
but Johnson said ha would send for Sen
ator Brownell to come out and prepare
the transfer papers, and also would get
Surveyor-General Meldrum to raa out
the boundaries. He told one farmer
that he wanted to buy his place for
dairy purposes, but when the farm
owner'offered to show the prospective
buyer his stock, he said : '"That didn't
make any ditlerence, he would buy the
whole lot in a bunch."
Chicago Cottage Organ at Block's.
Fourth of July Vhyrus at Chau-
i tauqua.
The members of the church choirs of
the city and other good singers are re
spectfully invited and requested to meet
at the Methodist church at 8 o clock p.
m. next Tuesday, June 23th to rehearse
patriotic songs for the Fourth of July
exercises, iliose wno sing in tne cno-
ruB on that day will be granted free ad
mission to the grounds. A large at
tendance of Singers is very urgently re
quested by the board of directors of the
Chautauqua Association, who are earn
estly striving to make the coming cele
bration at the ground unique in the
history of Clackamas county .
liirtlulny rart.
A birthday tnrty was given at the
home of Mrs. Charles Catra in honor of
the 16th birthday of her niece, Miss Nina
Kisdon, last Saturday evening, lhe
house was beautifully decorated with
red roses and maiden hair ferns. Each
guest wore a bunch of red roses. A deli
cate lunch was served with ice cream
and cake, after which games and dancing
were the features of the evening. Those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. F. Dowty,
Mr. and Mrs. F. Baxter, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Cramer. Mr. and Mrs. T. Metca,
Mrs. Gran, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Catti: Missis Nora Dill man, Donah
Dowty.Maud and Dottie Hoffman, Freda
Kiciner, wary Jotinson, eadie totia,
Nina Risdon ; Messrs . Harry Greaves.
Tom Johnson, Earnest Cramer, Claud
and Clyde Hughes, Frank Tompkins,
Sam Dillman, Bilhe Bernler, Jay iarn
ham. . ,
Reception to Rev. Grim.
Rev. W. S. Grim, the new pastor of
the Methodist Episcopal church, and
his family were given a most cordial re
ception Wednesday night at the church.
The program consisted of a voluntary by
Mrs. E. E. Williams; an address by Rev.
A; J . Montgomery on behalf of the min
isters of the city; an atdrees by J. L.
Swaffordonthe pirt of the trustees and
congregation. Rev. Bollinger, of the
Congregational church, also made a
short address. There were solos by
O. A. Miller and Miss Alene Olson, and
there were recitations by Mrs. Kinder,
Miss Mrude Kidder and Master Harold
Swafford. Toothsome refreshments
were served from tastily decorated ta
bles. Wood Wanted.
Sealed bids will be received by tho
Boanl of Directors of School District No,
C2. Clackamas county, Oregon, until one
oYl ck p. in. on Saturday, June 29,1001,
for furnishing one hundred (100) cords
of lir.t-cla fir wood to re four feet in
length, cut .from sound, l'irgs firr.tr
growth, livf '.imlier, weil wasitned and
rt.lil n-aitoiiablv fine; sixty tuU to he
d.-livered V the B ircl y who'jl building
Mitd 40 c.inU to th Kasihilin s.'ho il
bu.l.lin.'. MllT.f Said wood to be delivered
hv th 1,'jti dav of Amnst. 1931. Tho
hoar I of dirtctirs reserve the nuht t.t
I: ji t any and all bid. Bidden fImmiM
enclose their bids in a sesled envelope
and maik. "Did for Wood," and address
the same 1 1 0.0. T. Wii.mams. Clerk,
Oregon City, Ofg'm.i
Dated, this 1st of June, 10)1,
' Opposite Bank of Oregon City
In White
Special sale of fishing and base ball goods
for Men
Married Wednesday. June 5th. at the
residence of John P. Cole at high noon,
Edward G. Miller and Miss Gussie
Cole. The ceremony was performed by
Rev. G. A. McKinlay, pastor of the
Presbyterian church. Only im redlate
friends of the family were present ow
ing to the continued illness of the bride's
brother. A large number of presents
were received from friends, and also
from Una Temple, Rathbone Sisters, of
w hich the bride is a member. Edward
G. Miller, the groom, is the son of W. J.
Miller, of Aurora, and is employed in
the general offices of the Astoria & Co
lumbia River Railroad at Astoria. The
bride is the youngest daughter of Hon.
and Mrs. J. P. Cole, and has been
teacher of the primary department in
the Aurora public school. She also was
an energetic worker in the Sunday
school. Mr. and Mrs. Miller left for
Portland Wednesday evening, en-ronte
to Astoria, their future home. Aurora
Mrs. E. L. Howe and Miss Biles, of
Portland, spent Sunday with their aunt,
Mrs, t . L. Cochran.
The SHERwmA'JiLUAtJS Paiht.
Conn Most, Loots Bast, Wears Longest, Most Economical, Full Measurs.
Each year I have been adding to my stock of paints
until I believe I can safely say there is no stock in Clacka
mas County so complete.
While many of my customers have become convinced
that mixed paint (the right kind) is not only cheaper, but
wears longer than any lead and oil mixed by hand, yet for
those who wish to mix their own paint I have a supply of
oil and lead the quality of which I can guarantee.
I found long ago to obtain absolutely pure oil it wa.
necessary to buy Eastern linseed oil by the barrel and have
it put into cans myself. In this way the risk of its being
adulterated after leaving the factory is entirely eliminated.
By buying a quantity early in the season when prices were
lower it is easy for me to make very close prices.
'While it is almost impossible to give a complete list'
of prices, your attention is called to a few bargains such as
Roof Paint, House Paint, Varnish and Yellow ochre primer:
Hoof Paint. .$t. oo per gallon
Floor Paint 1.50 per gallon
Bay State House Paint. .. 1.40 per gallon
Bicycle Enamels , . ; 20c per can
Enamels, all colors.. .... . 25c per can
Varnishes........ 1. 50 per gal up
Stains 15c per can
Household Colors 15c per can up
5 gal. can Ochre Primer. . 80c per gallon
Machine Oil, Castor Oil, Dry Colors, Brushes, Sand Paper,
Glass and everything to be found in a first-class pa'nfc store.
Come in and talk it over and let us give you color ca d; wo
have a dozen or two different kinds.
, Popular-Price Druggist j
Oregon City, - - Oregon
Straw Sailors
Shirt Waists
All-Over Laces
Dress Goods
Kid Gloves
Silk Gloves
Knit Underwear
Etc., Etc.
Soft Bosom Shirts
Bat End Club Ties
Latest Collars
Fancy Half Hose
Linen and Silk H'd'k'fs
Soft Hats all colors
Honeycomb Sweaters
Plaid Caps
Balbriggan Underwear
"Knox" Straw Hats
Flannel Shirts
Boston Garters
Etc., Etc.
For Sale Five-room house and barn,
four lots covered with choice fruit trees.
Price reasonable. Apply at this office.
Big reduction in tri-nmed hats.
H. T. Sladen. .
Remember the Game at Albright's
Field, two Blocks Worth of
Green Point Station,
The Bloomer Ladies' Champion Base
Ball Club, who ate making an extensive
tour of .hit country, traveling in their
own special palace car, will make their
first appearance in Oregon City June
20th, 2.30 pm when they will play the
greatest game of ball with the Local
team ever witnessed in this town. La
dies can attend this game without any
fear of being offended, as nothing will
be said or done that would shock the
most fastidious lady present. Game
called at 2.30 pm. Admission to game
25 & 50 cents.
The girls know how to play ball and
there throwing and base running was
great surprise to all. Their batting and
fielding was excellent, and their conduct
is that of perfect ladies ; not a word or
action out of the way did we see or hear.
Daily Examiner, San Francisco.
: : '. :