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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1901
NORTHWEST IMPLEMENT CO,
208 Front Street Portland, Oregon .
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-daie. Com
bining strength, power, speed and lightness of
V "draft. .
f Hodges' Lassie Self
With relief spring, bicycle wheel, steel axles
and center dump.
See our goods and be convinced
WAGONS, BUGGIES, PLOWS. HARROWS, ETC. 1
I. L. Clark, of Logan, was in the city
Joseph Pollock, of Highland," was in
the city Tuesday.
W. H. Burghardt, jr., of Salem, spent
Sunday in the city.
W. H. Woodruff, of Elwood, was in
Oregon City Tuesday. ,,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith, of Needy,
were visitorsin town Tuesday.
Mrs. L. L. Porter went to Corvallis
Wednesday to visit her parents.
M. A. Flian and William Pugh, of
Cherryville, were in town Sunday.
Mrs. Adolph Willey and children
are visiting her parents in Portland.
A. E. Taoiiesee, of Salem, is spending
his summer vacation in Oregon City.
Mrs. Lulah Toedtemeier, of Stafford,
was a visitor in Oregon City Monday.
E. A. Wilcox, a well known resident
of Eagle Creek, was in the city Monday.
Mrs. Frank Winalow, of Meadow
brook, is visiting her sister, Mrs. G. H.
Mrs. E. E. Martin, of Dayton, was
visiting her sister, Mrs. Weldon Shank,
Miss Marie Willey visited Miss Nell
White in Portland for several days, dur
ing the week.
Miss Lizzie Buiris and Harry Tacka
'berry, of Portland, visited frieuds in the
Mrs. Herman Logus and Mies Lou
Mortimer visited the Former's mother in
Charles Haneis arrived from Eddy
ville Tuesday, and is visiting his half
brother, Charles Ratsch.
Trafton and Emery Dye, George
fiwafford and Claude Williams are home
from Forest Grove university.
Miss Florence Patty left Tuesday for
Medford, where she will spend the eum
mer vacation with her brother.
Miss Laura Beatie changed her mind
about going East to attend the Buffalo
exposition, bnt may decide to go later.
Eobert Wright, of Meadowbrook, was
in the city Tuesday,' and reported that
haying would begin on the following
. G. G. HUNTLEY
Oregon City. ' - . - - Oregon
Phone. 413 301
7th St., Utween Bridge nd 8. P. Depot
Mrs. J. B. Stic son, who has. been se
riously ill, was taken to Portland hospi
tal Monday to undergo a surgical opera
tion. Mrs. J. Gleason is visiting Mr. G lea
ion at The Dalles, and will make a short
visit at the warm springs before return
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Eby, of Molalla,
were in town Wednesday, making prep
arations to take up their residence here
by July 1st. ,
D. H. Mosher, the well known Ked
land school teacher, left Monday for
Hamilton, Grant county, where be will
Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Scott, of Wil
holt, who had been on a trip' to the
coast, were in town Tuesday on their
way home. .
Miss Louva Randall, who was visiting
her parents,. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Ran
dall at Newport, returned home the first
of ihe week.
Mr. and Mrs. Eobert Leslie, two well
known residents of Wilhoit, were in Or
son City visiting friends for a couple af
days this week.
E. E. Charman, G. A. Heinz, J. F.
Clark and C. E. Mohler left Tuesday
morning on a fishing trip in the direc
tion of the Abiqua.
Willie aud Freddie Moehnke, of Shu
bel, who had been attending Albany
college, during' the past year, returned
home last Thursday. .
Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Byland are home
Irom tbe vicinity oi Antelope in East
ern Oregon, where each recently closed
spring terms of school.
John W. Myers has returned from an
extended visit to Pendleton, and is vis
iting relatives here. He reports Pen'
dleton to be a lively town.
W. M.Stone, of Eedland, was in tbe
city Tuesday, and toek his daughter.
Miss Maude home from Portland, where
her eyes bad been treate 1,
Deputy County Recorder E. P. Ded
man, of Clackamas, will represent his
local lodge of Workmen at the grand
lodge to be held July lbtb, in Portland
W. H. Bonney, the Eedland sawmill
nroDrietor. was in town Wednesday.
and reported that considerable ork was
being done on tbe Abernetby and Viola
There Is nothing that adds to the selling value or
the renting value of a house like good paint there
is nothing that makes home more home-like than
It pays to paint The better the paint, the better
It pays. .
pays in the beginning because it goes so far pays m
we end because it lasts so long, and looks so well, as
long as it lasts. There is no paint like it for beauty
and durability, for economy and satisfaction.
We carry the only complete line
of Caskets, Coffins, Robes, Linings
and have the only first-class and
up-to-date Hearse in the county.
Our prices are never exorbitant.
We guarantee satisfaction. We
can give you better goods and bet
ter service for less money than any
other undertakers in the county.
Call! prompt; attended, night or day
Undertakers and Embalmers
Mrs. J. E. Noll and her father, Mr.
Kingsley are visiting the former's
daughter, Mrs. Frank Weed. They ex
pect to return to their home atMcMinn
Benjamin Dreier, a well known resi
dent of Macksburg, was in town Wed
nesday, and announced his intention of
investing his surplus money in govern
Mr. and Mrs. 0. Schuebel went to
Eugene Tuesday, to attend the com
mencement exercises of the state uni
versity. W. G. Beattie, brother of Mrs.
Schuebel, graduated this week with
Norman White left for Salem Wed
nesday to join his father, W. A. White,
who ia supei intending the construction
of the new flouring mill. The other
members of the family will follow later,
with the intention of remaining during
The Misses Gleadon and Etta Bruner
attended the graduating exercises at St.
Mary's academy in Portland Thursday.
Miss Mamie Burns, a cousin of the
Mis ees Gleason. was a member of the
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Sawtell; of Mo
lalla, were visitors in town during the
week. Mr. Sawtell has not yet decided
what he will do, but says he -vill take a
rest and will probably travel some dur
ing the next few months.
Misses Ada and Eva Moehnke. of Shu-
bel, were in the city Tuesday on their
way to Portland for a short visit. Miss
Eva has been engaged to teach the Eagle
creek school, and Miss Ada will begin
another term at Beater creek early in
Miss Esther Williams, who has charge
of one of the principal wards in the Btate
nsane asylum, has been at Boswell
Springs for the benefit of her health.
She arrived here Wednesday, and will
visit her parents, Assessor and Mrs.
Eli W illiams for a couple of weeks. -
Miss Ellen Chamberlain, of Salem,
one of the professors in the eta te agri
cultural college, was visiting t-er sister,
Mrs. v. a. Moores, and left up the valley
Wednesday evening. She will attend
the summer school at Berkely, Calif.,
taking special studies during the sum
Frank Brown returned the latter cart
of last week from the Coquille, after ini-
;.,.:.. 1 . i r
tinting uis uruinor, ueorge, as superin
tendent of the salmon hatchery there.
Frank left the first of the week under or
ders of the state fish commission, to
look up iavora'jle locations for hatching
stations on the Deschuttes and John
Don Meldrum left Tuesday to begin
work on his government surveying con
tract, and was accompanied by the fol
lowing crew: Malcolm McCown, John
A. Howland, Fred Seivers, C. R. My
ers, of Oregon City: B. Chapman and
Charles Gibson, , of Portland; Harry
Bwattoru, ot Salem, and Kalph JJimick,
Alfred Howland of Mt. Pleabant has
eight r ores of Bluestera wheat which no
farmer in tbe county can beat.
The Primitive Baptists will hold reli'
gious services at the house of Bro. Pres
ton, near Jones' sawmill, on Saturday
and Sunday, beginning 2 p.m. Saturday.
iou are cordially invited.
Rev. Molloy has a full crop on the
Italian prune trees in his Mt. Pleasant
orchard. To head off the thieves who
last year stole part of his prune crop, he
intends to stand guard at night with a
Slisa BeBsie Luelling, of McMinnville,
is visiting her grandparents. County
Treasurer and Mrs. A. Luelling.
Mrs. Kate Arnold, who has been vis
iting her relatives; A. Scoth and family,
started on the return trip to her home
at Fort Steele, Wyoming, Monday. She
was delighted with Oregon.
J. M. Shelley, manager of the Eu
gene flouring mills, was in the city Tues
day on hid home from Portland, where
he visited his daughter, Miss Maude,
who is a recent nurse graduate of
the Good Samaritan hospital.
L. H. Vincent completed his term
of school at Wilsonville last Friday, and
is now circulating his "Story of Evan
geline," adapted for use in orimarv
schools. - It iH meeting with success as a
supplementary reading course.
LOCAL, NEWS 1TEHS.
For Saie A good milk cow. Apply to
Mrs. uraves, ureen roint addition, Ore
gon City. ,
Lost One Lewellen setter bitch. Re
ward for return to Western Union Tele
graph otfice, Cregon City.
Mrs. Carrie E. Hulburt and J. L
Seely were married on the 15th in this
city, County Judge Ryan officiating.
Wanted To exchonge one light open
buggy for light road cart. Inquire at
room No. 4, Weinhard building, Oregon
Abernethy Chautauqua Circle will
hold its annual closing social at the
home of Mrs. T. M. Gault at Gladstone
A delightful party was given at the
home of Charles llettman at Sbubel
Monday ovening in honor of his son,
Ivy G. Ritmore, of Beaver Creek, was
committed to the care of the Boys and
Girls Aid Society at Portland on Monday
by County Judge Ryan.
Miss Clara Horrittberger, of Mount
Pleasant, was maraied to Rev. E. D.
Hornschuch, of Mount Tabor, Wednes
day. Rev. A. A. Engelbart officiated.
McLoughlin Cabin, Native 8nns will
give a grand reception to David Mc
Loughlin at the Willamette hall Satur
day night. Pioneers will participate.
It is estimated that several thousand
excursionists visited Oregon City from
Portland last Sunday. The capacity of
the boats and trolley cars were taxed
all day long.
Samuel E. Midlam, aged 71, was com
mitted to the state insane asylum Tues
day. His malady is caused by old age
and weakness", and it, is not beiieved.that
he will survive long.
August Fisher, of Logan, was Tuesday
at his home, Rev. Traglio, officiating.
It was a festive occasion, and tbe large
party of serenaders were entertained in
i manner befitting tbe occasion.
Rev. P. K. Hammond and II. L.
' Kelly are attending the dioceasen con-
vention in Portland this week. There
i will be no services at St. Paul's church
Sunday evening, but there will be the
i usual services in the morning.
A. W, Cheney is in New York City
Mrs. Ed Dibble, of near Elwood,
came to town Tuesday, to receive treat
ment for cancer of the stomach. She
is lying very low at the home of W.
Wednesday was a great day for Sunday-school
picnics, and the day was
favorable for such gatherings. The
CongrogationalLts went to Meldrum
Place; the Presbyterians to Gladstone
park, and the Episcopals to Willamette
Marlin H., the 5-year old son of Dr.
and Mrs. J. Burt Moore, died during
Wednesday nfght, after a protracted ill
ness. The funeral will take place at
2:30 this (Friday) afternoon, where the
services will be conducted by Rev. A. J.
O. Whitten, of Oswego, brought in
the finest lot of Clark's Seedling and
Magone strawberries, ever brought into
the Oregon City market. He is as suc
cessful in producing fine strawberries,
as he is in rais'ng tbe best grapes in
Tw Oregon City bovs won orizes at
Tualatin academy, Forest Grov. this
week. Trafton Dye won the H. W.
Oorbett first prize of $15 for the best
work in Virgil at the closing exercises of
the third year. George SWafford re
ceived a $10 prize for proficient work in
"Tickets will be on sale July 8td. and
good for return up to July 9th, inclusive,
netweeu an points on Oregon lines, at
one tare for the round trip. Don't fail
to take advantage of this opportunity to
visit your friends Grand celebrations
will be held at different points on our
lines. C. H. Markham. General Pas
senger Agent, Southern Pacific Railroad
Deputy County Clerk Elmer Dixon
will retire from his position July 1st.
During the four years that Mr. Dixon
filled the place as clerk and one vear as
deputy in a very efficient way. He was
both competentand accommodating, and
will be missed oy those who have busi
ness at the court house. Mr. Dixon's
successor will be 0. D. Eby, of Molalla,
who is also clever and competent.
' The program of the children's day ex
ercises at the Presbyterian church.
were received too late to place
under the proper beading. The exer
cises were of unusual interest, and the
decoratinnsand music were fittingly ap
propriate. "X lower voices" were pre
sented by 10 boys and girls ; Robert
Schuebel recited "Three Easy Texts:"
Inita Dixon recited "Welcome;" and
also there were recitations bp Monica
Montgomery, Robert Ingram, Angie
wiuiams, ertna Koemer and Mies
Last Sunday was somewhat of an off-
day far baseball ai the Willamette field.
Company A beat the Ramblers, of Port
land, by a seoreof 30 to 14. The borne
team speak very highly of the gentle
manly conduct of the visiting team,
1 here will be an Interesting game at
2:30 next Sunday afternoon between
the home team and the Vancouvers.
It will no doubt be the most interesting
game ever played on the Willamette
field, and much Interest is being al
ready centered on the coming contest.
Manager Humphrys has great faith in
the intensity of the playing that will
take place next Sunday.
A runaway, in which Bouton'i band
ot loose horses and Lee's team and
wood wagon figured as starters, did con
siderable damage Wednesday morning.
Tbe wood wagon was left standing, and
norses took lnght and soon that part ot
town in the vicinity of Singer Hill was
strewn with wreckage. The wood was
unloaded in the twinkling oi an eye, an i
the wagon was badly dilapidated. Ely
Bros, delivery wagon waa seriously dam
aged, while E. W. Randolph's new
buggy was ruined, and another light ve
hicle was smashed. The name of tbe
owner of the latter was not learned.
The Parkplace Alumni Association
had a very pleasant annual re-union at
the Galloway home, last Saturday night.
Francis Galloway gave the address of
welcome, and Harry Paddock, of the
class of '91 responded. Amy Purcell
delivered the original class poem, Bertha
Kennedy gave the class history, and
Harry Paddock was the class prophet.
Mrs. J. W. Gray contributed a solo, and
Marie Huerth recited an original poem.
Captain Appbrson and Mrs. Robert A.
Miller delivered appropriate addresses.
At the business session, Harry Paddock
was elected president, Lizzie Evans,
vice-president, Dollie OroM secretary,
and Amy Purcell, treasurer. Misses
Florence Patty and Lizzie Evans, and
Will A Williams responded to the
toasts at the banquet.
Twa Prominent Deaths,
Mrs. Johanna K., wife Julius E,
Freytyg, died at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Fred J. Meyer. June 13th,
after a long illness. The deceased was
60 years and 20 days old, and a native
of Germany. The funeral services were
held at the family residence Saturday
afternoon, conducted by Revs. Mont
gomery and Bollinger. The Interment
took place in Mountain View -eernetery.
The services were largely attended.
Besides the husband the deceased left
the following children : Oscar E. A.,
Richard, Otto, Paul and Annie Meyer,
of Oregon City, and flattie l'echt, oi
Austin. Texas. Mrs. Freytag had re
sided here for the past 10 years, and was
Maurice J. Broderick. a well known
reeident of Oregon City since the early
70s. died Tuesday morning oi perfo-ap
pendicitis, aged about 40. He followed
his usual work at the paper mills Satur
day evening, when he was taken ill.
The deceased was a native of St. John's,
N. B., and was formerly prominent in
business here and owned considerable
property during the boom times. The
funeral services were held at the Catho
lic church, and conducted by Father
llillebrand. The services at the grave
were conducted by Willamette Lodge,
Woodmen of the World, of which he was
a prominent officer The deceased left
a wife, who is very low in a Portland
hospital, having been seriously ill for
Land titles examined, abstracts made
and money loaned at lowest rates.
Dimick & Eastbam, Lawyers, Oregon
Strayed A black sow, with pig, from
the farm of Fred Gosser, in Clackamas
precinct. Weight, 125 pounds. Write
to Fred Goeser, Clackamas.
Golden Rule Bazaar
Opposite Bank of Oregon City
Larqt stock of all tbe latest Hovel
ties in Tireworks just received.
Special Sale of Fishing
WILL THEY ACCEPT?
Opportunity to Save The Taxpay
ers Over $1500 Annually,
The following bid is now on file with
the county board . of commissioners,
made by a party, who knows what he
is doing. The bid explains itself.
Gentlemen : "Realizing that the
county is pay id g more than is necessary
for Stationery and printing, and know
ing full well that your honorable body is
anxious to save money for the county
when the way is shown them, especially
when the county platform of your politi
cal party declared for the letting of the
printing to the lowest bidder, we hereby
agree to furnish the county with all sta
tionery, printing tax list, advertising,
election tickets and supplies, blank
books, etc.; in fact, everything needed
by the county officers, for ene-half pri
ces now being paid, or will furnish all of
same for one year for $1,000 payable
quarterly, The above material and
work will cost the county about $2300
for the current year ending about July
15th, 1901, and the county will thus
sav e about $1300 in one year. For $1800
payable quarterly we will furnish same
for a period of two years. As the offi
cial paper of Clackamas county we will
publish the sales of the sheriff, except
ing tax list, which is included above, at
the rate of $1 50 per inch of, 10 lines
minion (same type as they are set in at
present), for five insertions; or $1 20
per inch for fire insertions in brevier)
nine lines to inch), or $2 per inch for
five insertions in nonpariel of 12 Hues to
inch. We will also give bond in a sum
twice the amount of bid that .work and
supplies will in every way equal that
now being furnished. This is s fair and
open proposition, and there will be no
trouble or expense outside ot the amount
specified, if proposition is accepted.
. A. W, ClIRNEY." .
Following are the planks in the plat
forms in the two Clackamas county po
litical conventions, which were each
unanimously adopted in 1900:
Republican Uounty natloria 1 lank
"We hereby declare that we favor a
Just and honest economy in all of the
county offices and in the administration
of county affairs And favor the letting
of all county printing to the lowest bid
der under contract.
Union Party Platform Plauk We de
mand honest and efficient administra
tion of county affairs on the part of our
county officials, and that the county
printing be let to the lowest bidder.
Following is the actual cost' to the
county by months, beginning with
July, 1900, aud inclnding the month of
May, 1901, II months in all, for the ar
ticles above enumoratod :
July J 254 60
August 193 00
September,... .... 112 00
)ctober 1005 20
November 38 20
December 113 75
January 87 75
February 55 85
March 238 60
April 178 65
THE COST OF
is covered by its purchase price. You don't have to keep
feeding dollars into the repairman's till to keep your
wheel in a satisfactory condition.
are the "wheels that stand up." The new.
models will interest you. Call and see them.
i I Prices $25 and $35 at
huntley;s book store
. Also Agents for Columbia,' Hartfords anil Orient,
and Base Ball Goods
May.... 249 35
Total $2522 85
And another month to hear from.
Bargains where the gains are on the
customer' side at Red Front .
Furnished rooms for rent. Close to
Main street at $3 per month. O. A.
Cheney, opposite Huntley's book store.
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 lins, but sell
first-class machinery at low prices,
A fine Upright Piano at Block's.
The P. O. & O. T. line will until
further notice make a 25 cent round trip
rate from Canemah and Oregon City to
Portland on Sundays, wfth cars every
30 minutes. ,
Call at Jackson's Bicycle Shop and
seethe lateBtia coaster brakes. Why
pay $5 when you can get this new brake
lor $3.50? The "Hinckley Improved"
weighs only eight ounces while the other
styles weigh three pounds. They are
guaranteed in every way.
'Why not spend the vacation at Ya
quina bay, where can be had excellent
fare, good fishing, good boating, safe -bathing,
alluring rides and rambles.
The courses and exercises at the sum
mer school of 1901 at Newport will afford
great variety of instruction!, diversion
and entertainment. No other resort of
fers equal attractions and advantages."
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, aud
all who use them are perfectly satisfied.
Go to the Electric Cash Grocery for
Bargains. L. Klemsen, Prop,
Millinery Sale at Mrs. II. T. Bladen's.
For Sale Five-room house and barn,
four lots covered with choice fruit trees.
Price reasonable. Apply at this office.
Big reduction in trimmed hats.
H. T. Sladen.
Oiiicago Cottage Organ at Block's.
Captain Z. Wood is now pilot on the
Oregon Oity Transpoitation Company's
new steamer, the Leona. The manage
ment state that they expect to keep this
boat on the route throughout the year,
and expect a share of the freight and
passenger traffic. Tbe 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.
The Portland City & Oregon Railway
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. '