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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1902)
COURIER ESTABLISHED MAY, 1683
HERALD ESTABLISHED JULY, 1883
IHCEFENDENT ESTABLISHED 1898
OREGON CITY, OREGON, FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1902
19th YEAR, NO. 46
Friday, March 21.
A In 95 per cent of ttie teiri-
iJying tory of the islands there is
Revolt, no insurrection, and Ameri
cans go about singly and un
armed, with about as much safety as
they would be in a large majority of the
BtateB at home. There ia a fast dying
insurrection in two provinces of the
great island of Luzon and in the remote
Southern island of Saraar I see no
re.iBOn to doubt that American author
ity can now be maintained without
more troops than indicated by Governor
Taft. Acting Governor Wright, of the
There are 25,000 Filipinos in recon-
ceutrado camps General Miles says
he will resign if tne Hawley bill becomes
a law Today the senate wilhvote
on the bill for the protection of the
President .John Dillon was sus
pended from the house of commons in
London for calling Chamberlain a liar.
Harrison E. Selfrldge, a well
know n Spokane citizen, believes he has
fallen heir to $500,000 left him by a
.cousin in Spain The story reads like
a romuuue. tSlie features aie a disin
herted son, who remained true to the
woman of his choice, des ite the opposi
tion of his family ; a fortune made by
an American in the ofd world; and of
violent death through police persecu
tion and murder in Spain Sugar
declines 10 cents in the Portland local
Saturday, March 22.
Wheat According to the Oregonian
Lose. of this morning, half a mil
lion acreB of winter wheat
have been resown in Oregon, Washing
ton and Idaho, the result of the Febru
aiy frosts, which came down with a kil
ling effect on a number of unprotected
lacalities in the three itatea. Umatilla
county alone was damaged to the extent
of 100,000 acres. Walla Walla county
was still harder hit. Eareka flat, which
produces more big crops than any other
section in Washington, was practically
all reseeded, and there is a big winter
wheat district in the Palouse that will
this year be planted in spring grain af
ter the fall wheat was wiped out en
tirely or left in such struggling patches
that it was drilled over and resown.
Conflicting reports have been coming in
from the wheat districts since the cold
weather nearly two months ago, but it
was not until the last few days of
warmer weather that the full ext'-nt of
the damage was learned, and some
fields which had appaently come
throngh the winter all right are now be
ing reseeded. In Oregon the greater
pait of the damage is con lined to Uma
tilla county. The exact elF'Ct of this
damage cannot be determined until af
ter harvest, as it cannot be determined
until then how the spring-sown grain
The house passed the river and har
bor bill. The senate passed the war
revenue repeal bill. The bill for the
protection of the President passed the
senate Alfred Stead says Hawaii
was ruined by annexation ... A revo
lution has broken out in Albania
Beet-sugar men decide to carry Cuban
fight to the last ditch Harriman
buys Rock Island railroad, which means
that it will not be extended west ..... .
It is believed that President Roosevelt
will retire General Miles.... Al Neill
knocked out Rube Ferns in the twelth
round at Oakland. Gus Ruhlin de
feated Peter Maher at Philadelphia....
Erne got the decision over Gardner at
the end of six rounds in Chicago
C.A.Johns, of Baker City, formally
announces his candidacy for governor .
Washington supreme court de
clares law fur assessment unconstitu
tional.... A colony of Swedes will
locate in Klamath county Lewis
& Clark committees reorganize in Port
land for renewed campaign Many
houieseekers arrive in Portland on de
layed overland trainB. .. .Portland high
school batket ball team defeats Seattle.
Sunday, March 23.
Break Governor McBride, of
At Washington, has sent At-
Mtrger. torney General Stratton to
Washington, D. C, to be
gin proceedings for the dissolutiun of
the great railioad merger. He is confi
denr the point on which Minnesota
loBt its suit w ill not apply to Washing
ton. Attorney-General Stratton left
Oljinpialart week ostensibly ifor Spo
kane, but it now transpires that he is
en-route to the national capital on the
commission herttofore indicated. Wash
ington will have ttie o-operation of
Minnesota and Montana in its fight.
The house committee in congress
struck out the Chineee sailor clause
from the exclusion bill. There was no
session of the senate -yesterday. The
house irrigation bill contains many
points John Dillon's suspension
is still the talk of London Chinese
reformers are back of the rebellion in
the Southern provinces Cambridge
defeated Oxford in the international
boat race Emperor William's
yacht, the Alice Roosevelt, is a con
verted torpedo boat The opposi
tion of capitalists to renomination of
President Uoosevelt is assuming formi-
iihbleshape A miners strike in
Virginia and West Virginia is probable.
J. Pierpont Morgan was sub-
panaed by a ruse. 10 teetify in the Pow
ers case Cholera has broken out
in Manila May wheat ii Chi
cago at lowest price since October
Bepublicau primaries were held in
many counties yesterday. Doubt as to
Williamson or Moody forcongresB in ihe
second district. As to the governor
ship, Geer has carried several counties,
but Furnish appears to be in favor in
Eastern Oregon. At the connty con
vention at Grant's Pass, W. C. Hale was
nominated for representative Oscar
Guenther, of Portland, is wanted in
Vancover, Wash., for kidnaping his own
child. The husband and wife had sep
arated several months nreviously
Bert Kunn, city marshal, of Cottage
Grove, was trhd before Justice Vaughn
yesterday for larceny and was bound
over to appear before the June term of
conrt under $500 bonds, which he im
mediately furnished. The complaint
was issued by Dr. E. T. -Anderson, who
was relieved of about $12 while ill about
a week ago The Vancouver
Commercial Club will ask for national
aid to improve the Grand Army Post,
the Vancouver & Portland Railway was
petioned to furnish a better night ser
vice and to reduce the fare from 25 to 15
Monday, March 24.
May A party of Bo,rs, headed by
Want Acting Presinent Sohalkbar
Peace. ger, had a mysterius conter
e 'ce wfth General Kitcher at
Pretoria, and were afterward given safe
escort through the British lines to Or
ange river colony It is believed at
Lonnon that direct negotiations ior
peace were opened.
Four more cholera cases and two
deaths are reported at Manila
Congressman Tongue savs the senate
will retain in the river and harbor bill
the appropriation for the loer Colum
bia Geer, Johns and Furnish are
each coufi lent of securing the republi
can nomination for governor nf Oregon.
Warren Custis was killed in
Harney connty, the result ot a quarrel
over a colt Mrs. Ada Taylsr, a
young biide, commits suicide in Port
land on account of a quarrel with her
(Continued on page 7.)
HE DEE AM ED OF DEATH.
The Body of Faulkner Sent East
James K. Faulkner, wbo met his
death one week ago yesterday, the re
Bult of hiH loose jacket catching in the
shafting in the paper mills, it appears
had a promonition of the fatal accident.
He told a friend early in the morning
that he hai dreamed the nuht previous
of being caught in the machinery and
meeting his death, and was almost
afraid to go to work.
According to the records of Willam
ette Falls Camp, Woodmen of the
World, he was 22 years old, and his
name as given above. He had left his
home in West Virginia about three years
ago, and had spent two years of this
time in Alaska. He had been a mem
ber of the Woodmen camp for about six
months, the benflciary certificate of
$1,000 being in favor of his sister in
Blunelds, in West Virginia. He
had previously worked in the Willam
ette paper mill, but the work of oiling,
was new to him.
Coroner Suickland summoned the
following jury, and proceeded to hold an
inquest : George T. Howard, 0. C. Bab
cock, F. A. Mile, W. M. Shank, George
A. Harding and U. O. T. Williams. Af
ter rentina the causes of the death, the
jury returned the following verdict :
"We further find the place where the
accident ocenrr. d to be exceedingly
dangerous, and recammend that said
company make said place more safe by
boxmg said shaft or building guard rails
about or both.
"We further recommend that in a
cai-e of this serious nature medical as
sistance should be secured as quickly as
possible, irrespective of the company
the verdict was not returned until the
next day, giving the jury an opportunity
to view the scene of the ace'dent. Af
ter appropriate funeral services by Rev.
W. S Grim, the body was shipped to
the young man's relatives at Bluefield,
West Virginia, on Saturday. The ser
vices at the church were under the aus
pices of Willamette Falls Camp, Wood
men of the World.
Probate Court Orders.
In the matter of the estate of Polly
Quinn, deceased, Charles W. Dart, ad
ministrator, filed his account of final
settlement, and a date for final hearinf
In the matter of the guardianship of
Pearl, Gladys nd Hazel Driscoll, minor
children of Jerry Driscoll. deceased,
Thomas Driscoll was appointed guardian
of the minor heirs. ,
The final account of Thomas A.
Hutching, administrator E. W". Hutch-
ins, deceased, was ap jroved.
Salem Sentinel Explains Why.
Harvey Cross in Oregon City Enter
"Why should it cot $1 61 per capita to
do the busina-s of Marion county, ex
clusive of road expense, and $3 54 per
capita in Mfirion county?
"Why doeB it cost $3,099 90 to assess
Marion county, with an assessed valua
tion of $8,314,930, and $6,305 02 to as
sess Clackamas county, with an assessed
valuation of $4,447,483?
"And why does our county commis
sioner's aourt cost the taxpayers $3, 308.
60, or $10 each week day in the year,
and ihe Marion coumy commissioners
Why should it, ixjet Clackamas county
in the year 1901 for county expenses the
sum of $69,535 55, exclusive of the cost
of roads, and Marion county only $44,
The Salem Sentinel thus comments on
the above :
"Thai's easy. Marion county has
been netting on a cah basis. Mie lias
been attempting to do public business
just as a man would handle his private
affairs But for the foreign exporting,
business haB ' been handled economi
Having a Run on Chamberlain's Cough
Between the hours of eleven o'clock
a. m. and closing time at night on Jan.
25th, 1901. A. F. Clark, druggist, Glade
Springs, Va., sold twelve bottles of
Chamberlain b Cough Remedy. He
savs, "I never handled a medicine that
sold better or gave better satisfaction to
my customers." This Remedy haa been
n general use in Virginia for many
years, and the people there are well ac
quainted with its excellent qualities.
Many of them have testified to the re
markable cures which it haB I effected.
When you need a good, reliable medi
cine for a cough or cold, or attack of the
grip, use Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and you are certain to be more than
pleased with the quick cure which it af
fords. For sale by G. A. Harding.
Known Residents InU rred
Sunday and Monday.
MRS. GILMORE, A PIONEER OP 1854.
Mrs. Christina Gilraore, a pioneer of
1854, aged 77, d,ied at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. George Hoeye in this
city last Sunday morning. She was
born near Cleveland, Ohio. She crosstd
the plains with her husband, John
Gilmore in 1854, and located near Har-
risburg in Linn county in 1854. Later,
they moved to Marion couuiy, wnere
they look cp a donation land claim
lem in 1886, ana the past four years, the fi
deceased has lived with her daughter,
Aira.- uoeye nere. lirandma biimore , wj
was held in high esteem by a wide cir- j Jll
cle of friends. The funeral took place in WA
Salem Monday from the Evangelical jig
church, the services being conducted by ffi
Rev. Bowersox. She left the following ; jJsS
children, all residents of Oregon Cftvi 'M
Mib. George Hoeye, Mrs. Robert;
Hughes, C H.andJ. R Gilmore. i
CHARLES OWINGS, A PIONEER OF 1850.
Charles Owings, a Clackamas county ;
pi neer of 1850, died at his home in
Killin precinct last Saturday morning.
He was a native of Kentucky. The
funeral was held at Hubbard Sunday'
afternoon, and was largely attended.'
Mr. Owings was pronounced a model
man by his many friends, and was held
in the highest eBteeem by the residents
of a community, where he had lived for
52 years 'le left a widow and the fol-,
lowing children: George W., John,
William and Mrs. Kate Casto, all of
the Needy neighborhood. The de
ceased was a grand uncle of Mrs.
Thomas F. Ryan.
J IEPH ELLIS DEAD.
Joseph Ellis, a well known resident of
New Era precinct, died at Wardner last
Saturday of pneumonia complications.
He had been away from home for Sev
eral months, and was working in a mine
at Wttrdner, Idaho. The body was
brought hire for burial Monday morn
ing in charge of Thomas E. Thomas,
the foreman of the mine. Mr. Thomas's
home is at Beaver Creek. The funeral
services were held at the Graeme church
at Bdaver Creek on the same day. The
services were conducted by Rev. E. 8.
Bollinger. The interment was in a
grave beside that of his wife, who died
two years ago. The deceasd was a na
tive of Wales, and an expert miner. He
left n i relatives in this country, but a
brother lives in South America, and
some nephews and neices in Manches
ter England. Mr. Ellis left an improved
farm 2 12 miles east of New Era, and
was in fairly good financial circumstan
ces, and intended soon tu marry a
woman at Wardner, with whom he "had
become acquainted during a lormer stay
there, and return to his New Era home
to live. Fred Miller had chaige of Mr.
Ellis' property and personal effects,
during his absence.
Initiative and R fer eni'utn.
The Initiative and Referendum
amendment to the constitution on which
the people vote next June is really very
simple. It gives the legislature the new
power to refer any law to the people, to
take effect only if it is approved by a
majority vote. It also leaves with the
legislature power to declare that a law
for the immediate pieservation of the
public peace, health or safety shall take
effect tiie day it is passed. This would
Include the general appropriation bill,
salaries of public officers, and similar j
fixed charges of government. Any oth-1
er law, including practically all special
appropriations, must be referred to the
people when it i demanded by five per
cent of the legal voters (which would be
about 4500 signers at this time,) if the
petition is Died within ninety days after
the last day of the legislature. A peti
tion for the Referendum cannot be for
more than one law. A separate petition iB
necessary for each law on which a vote
of the people is demanded .
Any proposed law must be submitted
to the people, independent of the legis
lator.; and the governor, if it is peti .
lioued for by eight per cent ot thevot-'
ers, which would require about seven I
thousand signers in Oregon. This pti-1
tion must be filed with the Secretary of j
fctaie not less than four months before '
the general election at which it is to be
voted on . This Is the Initiative.
The principal use of the Initiative ia to
allow a hearing before the people to the
agitators and advocates of new ideas in
government, and thus do away with the
excuse for new political parties. It is a
cheap and convenient method of testing
the p ipularity and growth of alleged re
forms. 'I he experise to the public treasury, if
the amendment is adopted, will be but
a trihV only the cost of printing the
questions on the olhcial ballot. No
special elections can be had unless or
dered by the legislature. The whole ex
pense of getting up the petitions falls on
the signers, the p.iblic treasury pays
none of it
Foley's Kidney Cure makes the kid
neys and bladder right. Contain noth
ing injurious. Charuian & Co.
Hates Again Reduced
From all points east. Before you make
definite arrangements for that trip east
let us quote you rates via the Illinois
Central Railroad. Our rates are the
lowest to be had, and it will pay you to
write us. If you haven't time to com
municate with us tell the agent from
whom you purchase your ticket that you
want to travel by way of the Illinois
Central, and you will never regret the
If any of your relatives or friends in
the East are coming West while the low
rates are in effect write us about them,
and we will see that they get the lowest
rates with the best service.
Through tourist cars, personally con
ducted excursion cars, free reclining
chair cars, in fact all the latest conveni
ences known to modern railroading.
For particulars regarding rates, time,
service, stop-overs, different connec
tions and routes, etc., etc., call on or ad
dress B. H. Trumbull,
Superior DHIIs and W
208 FRONT STREET,
THE HOUSE FURNISHER
I tit V.?-i&
MOW is the time that the WIDE AWAKE FARMER
" is looking where he can buy the best goods for the
least money, and he always decides on the
Canton P. & 0. Plows and Harrows-
because they run easier and do better work than any other
Are the Standard of the World. They work in all soils
and are a positive Force Feed, and will sow all kinds of
grain without cracking the seed. If you contemplate buy
ing a Drill or Seeder investigate the Superior.
Now is the time to Pull the Stumps out of your
field. We have the machine the Steel Clad Grubber
It will pull half an acre while while you set some other
machines. Come and investigate this before buying a
You will also find a full and complete line of Farm
and Spring Wagons, Buggies, Garden Tools, ' Pumps,
Wind Mills, &c.
Placing Your Money
No money spent in building is so vrisely placed as that
which you pay for good doors and windows. We invite atten
tion to the assortment of our well made stock. Many great
economies will be revealed by a visit and critical inspection of
exceptional offerings throughout the entire store.
Misrepresentations of any kind are not permitted in our
store, if we advertise one door 2 feet 6x6 feet 6x1 thick we
will not send you one that is dressed down to ii inches, it will
measure one and one-half inches and cost only $1.35 at that.
We guarantee our prices on windows to be as low or lower than
any factory in Oregon can sell.
Artistic Wall Paper '
There are many works of art
stock of Wall Papers, We think we
some that are prettier than any
See if there isn't one here that just
Price s cents per double roll.
course we have higher priced paper.
Here are novelties made to our order
in exclusive designs. In the magnitude
and variety of these Lace Curtains, in
their artistic excellence and in their un
usally low prices we present a sale that
will be profitable and helpful to you in
draping and adoring your home. Fixing-up-time
is met by unusual offerings.
Lace Curtains per yard 10c.
The mechanical con
struction of the
makes it a great
pleasure, because of
the ease of operation
and the perfect work
Price $20 and pay
as you please.
i ' ' ; t