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About Oregon City courier. (Oregon City, Or.) 1902-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1903)
OREGON CITY COURIER, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18 1903.
Schools and Teachers
Books Will be In Order For all
Ihe Little Folks Next
Annnal Meeting of the County "Peda
gogues" at the Barclay High
On next Monday morning the schools
of Oregon City ill throw open wide
their doors aAd the hundreds of children
of this city with books under their arms
and smiling happy fanes will wend their
way to school. The Board of Directors
of the Oregon City schools held their
last ani final session on Wednesday
evening preparatory to the beginning of
school on next Monday. Every thing is
dow in readiness. Miss Cdssie Eaton
was elected teacher to take the place of
Miss Prentice who recently resigned.
The Board of Directors of theOregon
City schools is composed of the follow
ing well known citizens: Dr. W. E
Carll, President and member of the
Board, Hon. 0. 0 T. Williams, secret
ary, of the Board, Charles Caufield,
Charles-Albrtirht.llon. Geori?e H. Hard
ing, Judge Thomas F. Ryan.
To these men much of the success of
the Oregon City schools is due. They
' have given their time and ability to
make the schools of this city the beat in
THE CORPS OF TEACHEBB.
The corps of teachers ol the Oregon
City schools this year is the same as last,
year with the exception of the principal
of the Eastman school and the places
which were filled in the various de
partment on account of s ine of the
teachers resigning their positions.
The teachers are as follows:
Miss Adda E. Clark, superintendent
f tha city schools and principal of the
' Barclay school and teacher of the Tenth
Grade. Miss Viola Godfrey assistant
superintendent of the Barclay school,
Mrs. Nellie McAdams, principal of the
First, Grade Miss Francis Myers,
Eva Meldrum and Marguerette Wil
liams; Second Grade Marjorie Cau
field and Miss Harriot Cochran j Third
Grade Misses Nettie Waldeu and
Helen Gleanon; Fifth Grade Misses
Cassie Eaton and Alice Shannon;
Seventh and Ei rl.th Grades Miss Clara
Boring ;Eiglith and Ninth Giade Mrs.
The teachers in all departments are
an exceptionally bright lot of young
ladies. It will be noticed that there is
not a man connected witn the schools
in any department, which speaks volume
lor the chivalry of the Board of directors.
Superintendent Zinser has had the
good of the Oregon City schools much
at heart and to hiB efficient superintend
ency much of the present high status of
the school is due.
When the school bells ring on uext
Monday morning it is thought that six
or seven hundred children of all ages
will respond and be on hand to register
,v for the jjr t days work.
TUB TKACHKIiS INSTITUTE.
The teachers institute has been in
session in Oregon City during the week
and practically all of the teachers of the
county have been in attendance.
The following is a list of those who
registered and of them whowill teach in
the county. The institute has been ably
conducted and largely attended and in
every way been a Buccess.
Addie Clark! Harriet Cochran, Mar-
iorie Caufield, Antoinette Walden, Lil
lian Irwin, Minerva Thiessen, l'hema
Dlruick, Margaret Williams, Grace E.
Fisher Jennie E. Rowen. Florence Fish
er, Grace Kdwards, Clara Walker, Ger
trude Fisln r, Ella Canto, Sophie Nord
hausen, H, li. Winchell, Charles Jones,
Herman LieBman, Ellie Patterson, 0.
0. Maricle, uiaysie Foater, Bertha
Oberst, Mertie Fague, Edna Atmstrong,
Ella E. McBride, Elizabeth Shipley,
MargHret Goodfellow, Mrs. Laura E.
Black, Stiza M. Jones, Gilbert Beattie.H.
G. Htarkw-mther, Eliza Gerber, Edith
Toon, Grace Millnr.Alice Bhannou, Rob
ert Ginthor, Katie Wilson, Fauuie G.
Porter, Mvrtle Shonkwiler, Mrs. Ada
Moehnke. Lillian F. Gans, Roma Stai
ford, Frames Johnson Fred G. Meindl,
Daisy McAnulty, Rose Feathers, Mil
lard Hyatt, Mrs. Elizabeth Buck, Min
nie Trullingo, Ethel Noimau, Evinda R.
Fay, 1 ene Johnson, Viola Godfrey,
Mary 'Young, Aunio Young, Bessie
Grant. Irene arter, Helen Murray,
Maude Stone, Ward Swope, Ada Bed
well.Rhoda Newkirk, U. L. McCann,
Anna Baclimann, Stella Sumner, Ed.
mun i Snyder, James F. Milts, Alice
Hitter. Miirj 8. Barlow, Helen Gleasou,
Vesta Knight, Veva Knight, Anita
GleaHon, M. P. White, Perl Garrett,
Wilma Blair, A. T. Winches, Pearl
Mishlor, Dehua Chuinard, Minnie Lea
bo, J. It. Marsh, Nanna Doner, 8. A.
Read, D. H, Mosher, W. E. Snrfus, D.
A. Miller, Emma Sturchler, Luretta
Bridge, Mrs. Slayback, Grace M. Noble,
Ella Bennett, Elnora Glnther, Ada Mc
Laughlin, Sade H. Ghase, Pearl Staf.
ford, Retmie Bosch, Mrs. Mary Ualvln,
E. F. Surface, Clara Boring, Clemen
tine D. Bradford, Mrs. E. Hayhurst,
Myrtle Boen, Bertha Kennedy, H. T.
Evans, I. J. Clark, Victoria Alt, W. H.
Karr, Edith 0. Karr, Florenoe 01 instead
Georgina Bell, Katharine Casto, Caasle
Eaton, Shelba Chllds. A. F. Uershner,
Mrs. Hiram E. Straight, Eruia Laur.
Oregon cheddar cheese ia quoted at 14
cents in San Francisco.
Those who have potatoes ready fer
market now are getting a good price for
At Taooma steers are quoted at 4o;
. 8Uc:hogs.7c, andaheep.Sc per
The Seavey crop of Fuggle hops at
Eunene, Oregon, has been sold at 2-'
cents per pound
Concord grapes from Zlllah, In the
Yakima Valley, Wash., hate been on
the Tortlaud market from a number 0
Constable H. 8. Moody was a Salem
Andrew Johnson, of Molalla, was in
the city this week.
John Dalv, of Macksburg, was in
the city Saturday last .
Mr. Ln z is building a new residence
on the Falls View plateau.
Miss Mattie Draper baa returned
from an outing at the coast.
Mrs, G. J. Howell and family are
visiting relatives near Canby.
' F. T. Griffith spent a few days this
week with bis family at Tioga.
A. W. Cheney and son, Oren, at
tended the State Fair Tuesday.
Keeler Gebhart, of the St. Helens
Mist, was in the city last week.
Misses Alice Tufts and Miss May
Lewis visited triends In Oswego Sunday.
Miss Aneita McCarver visited rela
tives in Portland for a few daya this
Howard Brownell is making im
provements on his house on lower Main
Silas Wright, of Liberal, was in the
city Monday morning on his way to the
car shops. ;
Peter Treglio, formerly an employe
in Frank Barlow's store, was in the city
a few days ago.
Miss Clara Warner, the efficient
clerk in Adams' store, is taking a two
Mimes Nettie and Hilda Walden
have returned from a two weeks' outing
at Hood River.
Miss Jean White left Tuesday for
Forest Grove where she will attend
school this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry McCarver, of
Portland, were visiting relatives in Ore
gon City Sunday.
Dr. M, 0. Strickland was called to
Molalla Sunday and Monday on profes
Rev J. E. Smith, of Portland, will
preach in the Evangelical church at
Cams, Sept 20th 8 p. m.
Mrs A W. Cheney and son are
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.R.
Doolittle at McKee.
Miss Maysie Foster, after spending
the summer with her parents at Astoria,
has returned to this city.
Carl Joehnke started today on the
new rural free delivery route tonet
Viola, Logan and Redland.
Miswa Jennie and Maud Noble, of
Portland, v'sited their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Noble, Sunday.
James Lee, of Mt Pleasant, .leaves
this week for the Warm Springs agency
plainB to locate on his homestead.
Misses Marjorie and Ethel Caufield
have returned from The Dalles, where
they visited with friends for a week.
Miss Angie Williams of tnis city
will leave this week for Eugene where
she will take a course in literature
Trafton Dye. son of Mr. and Mrs.
0. H. Dye left thin week for the east
where he expecta to atten J school.
Miss Francis Fouta and Miss Alberta
Fonts, of Portland, were visiting friends
and relatives in Oregon City undav.
Charlie Bollinger left Tuesday morn'
ing for ForeBt Grove, where he will take
a year's course at the Pacific Univer
MiBB Mary Sandstrom returned Sun,
day from Damascus, where she spent a
few days at the home of Miss Viclorine
Mr. and Mrs VV. B. Wiugins, of
Portland, spent Sunday, with the latter's
parents, Mr. and Mra. Jamea Wilkin
Misses Vesta and Veva Knight, of
Canby, were the guests of the Misses
Gleason this week, while attending the
Mr. and Mrs. J. Logan and children,
of Portland, apent Monday with Mrs.
Logan'a ciusius, Mrs. G. Warner and
Mrs. Harry moody.
William Abernathy, of Seattle,
Wash., while returning from a visit to
San Tedro, Cal., visited his aunt, Mra.
R. F, Caufield, this week.
Misses Edna and Clara Caufield,
Mary Bell Meldrum and Neita Harding
are among the pupila who are attending
the Portland Academy this year.
John W. Noble left for Sandy Mon
day, where he will remain, having ac
cepted the position as mail carrier bet
ween sandy and Gresham.
It. L. Weatover, local editor of
Courier left on Sunday morning for a
ten days visit with his brother and sister
at Kenton, Washington, a suburb of
Mrs. Shonkwiler aud family have
moved from Salem to Oregon City, where
they will make their home. Miss Myr
tle Btioukwiler is a teacuer m tueure-
gon City public schools.
Miss Francis Myers has returned
from Forest Grove, where she has been
spending the summer, and will resume
her duties a teacher In the Barclay
Fred A. Warner, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert . Warner, returned Tues
day from Ketchikan, Alaska, where he
has been working in a cannery all sum
mer. Miss Addle Clark returned from
the state of Washington Monday morn
ing where she has been visiting relatives
for the past six weeks. Miss Clark vis
ited in Seattle, Tacoma and at Pullman.
She will begin her duties as city super
intendent of the public schools next
0. C. Vaughan proprietor of the
Ellis Park hotel in Chicago has been the
guest of his brother-in-law, 0. Frissell
j for several daya. Mr. Vaughan attend
ed the Grand Army encampment at
SanKraiu'lsco ami returns to bis home in
Chicago by this route. He visited the
, Willamette valley some thirteen years
ago and then and now ia very muchim.
pressed with the country.
E, E. andT. L. Charman returned
from their trip to Mount Hood on Mon
day. Rain spoiled some what the pleas
ures of the outing.
Fred Meindl returned from Tilla
mook a few days ago, in order to be on
hand for the opening of the Oanemah
school of which he will be the princi
pal. , V- '
F. M. Darling! of Oregon City, who
has been fishingon the Salmon river near j
iue uatcnery ana visiting ineuua ui tuui
part of the county has returned to his
home in Oregon City.
L. Parish, a jolly cowpuncber from
Howard, Crook county, was in tha city
Saturday. Though he waa raised In this
county, he loves the free life ontrm
grat plains east of the Cascades and u
going to bustle himself out of the wet of
the Willamette valley.
Mr. R. E. Woodward and wife,
who have been visiting friends at Ilia,
Wash., returned home on Wenesday
morning. .They bad very pleasant
time, but were not particularly "stuck"
on the country. The country is too
steep to be attractive, in fact it sets on
edge. In many places a man has to
plant potatoes with a Bhot gun.
Hon. J. R. Draper is a happy man
these days. The Stork visited his home
on Sunday morning at an early hour
and brought a fine girl baby. This
makes five children in the Draper home
three boys and two girls. The mother
and baby are both doing nicely . Dr.
W. E. Carll was the attending phyi
Miss Essie Block th hamdsome and
accomplished daughter of W. L. Block
and wife left Sunday morning for Balti
more Maryland where she will attend
the Conservatory of music at the Pea
body Institute. She expects to take a
five years course, but will return to her
home in Oregon City and visit hr
iiome people once in year during the
Miss Flore ce Westover who ha"
been engaged to teach as principal at
South Bend, Washington left for
her field of iabor on Thursday morning.
She went by the O, R. & N, boat from
Portland to Ilwaca at the mouth of the
Columbia river and from thence to
Narcotta on Shoal Water Bay by the 0.
R. &. N. Railway line and across the bay
by boat. She was accompanied by Mrs
J. H. Westover who will visit on the
Washington coat country for a few
Jacob Schidhaurerwho for six years
has been serving Uncle Sam in the
Navy has been a visitor to his old home
and friends in Oregon City during
the past week. He served four years
oa the Oregon during- the Spanish
American war and two years later on
the Iowa. He has seen all pirtsof this
big world of ours. His second term, of
enlistment has n"w expired bnt as soon
as he has visited all of his friends and
got his land legs well under him be will
return to the water and again enlist in
your "Uncle Sam's service."
There has been much damage done to
the crops in this part of the county on
account of to mucbtrain, although the
weather looks very favorable at this
A very serious accident happened to
Henry Anders last Saturday. He has
been working at Morris & Strickney'a
saw mill near the new electric plant on
the Clackamas since June and had been
firing ft donkey engine for about a week
and a cable running from the mill t 1 the
donkey broke striking him across the
thighs breaking both, breaking one of
them twice, about foun inches apart. He
was taken to the St Vincent hospital,
he has a wife and two children and ia a
man oi forty.
Mrs. L. S. Bonney and son," Harrold,
who ia spending a few weeks with Mrs.
Bonney's parents, were delighted last
week by a visit from Mr. Bonney who
is running a threashing machine in
Redland between akowera,
Some grain is still standing in the field
here, some in the shock. It is some
what discouraging for the bard work
Walter Gorbett has been to town and
got a new thresher, as the old one did
not do its duty .
W. Barnum is in Colton once more
after an absence of about four years.
Misa Blanche Pond is expected to re
turn home from Germany by the next
steamer. She has been gone about two
Billy Stone, Colton 's oldest citizen is
somewhat improved in health though
yet quite feeble. He is staying at Mr.
C. E. Gorbett, of Burns, arrived in
Colton with a band of horses on the 14th
This ia his first visit home for over two
Misses Bessie aud Alma Hubbard are
visiting friends in this burg.
The hop plckera are coming home a
few at a time.
Miaaes Ella Darling and Retta Pierce
came borne laat Saturday.
Mrs. Moran haa gone to Portland to
visit with relatives and friends. She
will also visit in Mount Taoor.
Mrs. 8. A. Gillett and children spent
last Sunday and Monday among rela
tive near Hillsboro.
George Wire and family are moving
down town tbi week.
The officer of the Salvation Army
will hold services at the United Breth
ren church next Sunday at 11 o'olock .
F. M. Darling has work in the woolen
mill this week.
Next Sunday, Sept. 20, is Rev. J. W.
Craig's regular appointment at the
Mountain View church at 11 o'clock a.
m., and at 7 :30 p. m.
J. V. Green's baby was buried Sun
day. Misa Myrtle Bowen waa visiting with
her sister, Mrs. Maud Currin the first
of the week,
Mr. Rutherford has his house nearly
completed and will move into it in a few
days . gg ?W S alma.
You Will Be Happy if WeH.
Bestows that Health and
Vigor that Makes Liv
ing a Pleasure.
If you are sick and out-of-sorts, it is in your
power to make yourself healthy, strong, and
There is not the slightest reason why you
should go through life feeling sickly, miserable,
languid, and melancholic. To be well and
strong, means happiness and true joy.
' If you are sleepless, rheumatic, neuralgic,
dyspeptic, or have the shadows of disease
hovenng over you; if you are not as bright,
energetic, and strong as you were some weeks
ago, the use of Paine's Celery Compound will
tone up and fortify your whole system, cleanse
the, blood, correct digestion, sharpen the
appetite, and conduce to restful sleep. Thous
ands once in a half-dead condition owe their
present good health to the use of Paine's
Celery Compound. Mr. Wm. S. Gibson, of
Pleasureville, Ky., who, through sickness and
suffering, was brought near the dark grave,
writes as follows, regarding his marvelous
' I have been broken down in health and
strength, nervous system shattered, kidneys
out of order, had nervous and trembling spells
off and on for the last ten years. I have taken
three bottles of your Paine's Celery Compound
and all of the above-mentioned troubles have
left me, and I can now do a good day's work.
I go about my business all day long and it
don't worry me, and I now feel better than I
have in ten years. I have a good appetite,
and can eat and get around on foot as active
as when I was a boy. My age is 65 years."
mi AVfoxm nvrc
U X.J. 11 IwliJL XJ A lJ
Color Jackets, Coats, Coes,
Ribbons, Neckties, W .
Stockings will not fade n crock r&, with
.Diamond Dyes, Direction book anc . .notes
(free. DIAMOND 'i o S, Bun. ... ''t
At the Congregational churco the pas
tor will preacli Ht the usual hours. In
evening the them' will he .''A Message
to Teachers, Parents and upils." Miss
Massie Foster will sing a Bolo.
Married, at the Congregational manse,
Septemhfr 15, Jennie 8. Carrol and
William T. Carrol, Rev. E. 8. Bollinger
Married at Patkplace on Tuesday eve
ning, September 15, MarvElla Bell and
Charles Straight, Rev. E. S. Bollinger
First church of Christ (scientist)
Garde Building, Oarn ,r 7th and Main
St. Services at 11 a. m. The subject
of the sermon is "Reality." Children
Sunday school meets at 12. Testimon
ial meeting Wednesday evening8 o'clock
Reading room open Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturdays from 2 to 4 p. m.
Usually begins with the symptoms of
a common cold ; there it chilliness, sneez
ing, sore throat, hoi skin, quick pulse,
hoarHene8s and impeded resolution.
Give frequent email doBes of Ballard's
Horehound Syrup, (the child will cry
for it) and at the first sign of a croupy
cough apply frequently Ballard's Snow
Liniment externally to the throat 50
cents at Charman & Co'e.
After these many years W. 0. John
son has pulled down his sign as attorney-at-law
and vacated hiB office, to estab
lish himself, iu his old age, with his
wife and youngest son. in a cabin in the
wilds of Klickitat county. The lessons
he learned here as a pioneer boy, over
half a century ago, will now come him
in good stead.
Strayed Ten Angora goats from the
ranch ot John Buckholz at Salmon pust
ollicein Clackamas county, Oregon. In
the lot were nine does and one bucic.
Three of the hand carried bells. The
finder of the said goats pilkplease to no
tify me and I will send r same and
amply reward will be paid John Buck"
holz, Clackamas county, Oregon.
The State Fair at Salem this week has
been the Mecca towards which hundreds
of Clackamas counto citizens have
turned their eyes. Many have gone in
wagons taking their entire families and
will camp on the Fair grounds and make
a week's outing of it. Hundreds more
have gone by the Southern Pacific Rail
road and are having just a giod a time.
The Fair programme this year is an ex
cellent one, probably the best that has
been presented to the people of Oregon.
The trot and the running races offered
great attractions and all of "the boys"
are taking in the good things and "pick
ing the winners."
Wanted. Girl fnr bouse ork,one wno
understand cooking, first class wages
paid. Apply at atore of I. Selling.
Fruit Trees, Roies Berry plants, orna
mentals. Inquire C. W Swallow, Ore
Mtiay t Lsit 7 per cent interest al
lowed oo money left with me to loan .
Principal with accrued interest returned
upon demand. Abstracts furnished,
U. B. Dihick, Attorney-at-law, Oregon
ARE YOU BILIOUS?
Dizzy-Headed, Constipated and full of dull aches and pains?
Take JAYNE'iS SANATIVE PILLS
The only int- Class Second-hand
STOVES and UTENSILS
It is worth your time to conie and examine the stock.
-nYou will find a full line of new and Second-Hand Furniture
sj stoves, l.rockerj', Hardware,
;Highest ash Fricej Faid
Easily Recognized and Easily Cured, as
Many Oregon City Folks Know.
You've had a cold , so has everyboky.
Did it ever settle in your back
In the "small"' just over the hips?
Stay there, with a steady ache,
Mak" life miserable?
That's a "Kidney Cold"
You can slop it.
H.R. McCarver, of 291 Cherry St.,
Portland, inspector of freight for the
Trane-Continental Co , a man who is
well known among the railroaders of
Portland, says; "Doan's Kidney Pills
are among the fefl patent remedies
which do all that is claimed for them,
and they have my thorough confidence.
i used them for headache and other
ver- marked symptoms of kidney troub
le which had annoyed me for months.
I think a cold was responsible for the
whole trouble. It seemed to settle in
my kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills root
ed it out. It is several months since I
UBed them and uu to date there baa been
no recurrence of the trouble. I have
recommended them to a number of the
boys about the freight house and I know
if they give theui a fair trial they cer
tainly must have been pleased with the
Plenty more proof like this from Ore
gon City people. Call atC. G. Hunt
ley's drug store and ask what his cus
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Remembei the name Doan'a and take
No flore Excursions on the 0 & E.
The popular Sunday excursions to
Newport have been discontinued and no
more will be run to that point this sea
son; Trains will run, however, every
day except Bundav.
Fall term opens September 22
For catalogue or information address,
Brunswic 11 3 use and Restaurant
Newly Furnished Rooms,
Meals at All Hours Open Day and Night
....Only First-Class Restaurant in the City....
Opposite Suspension Bridge, Oregon City, Ore.
fcr Second Hand Goods.
door north Commercial Bank
nickel Silver Case
For sale by
on request, showing
The New England
Ncw York, Chlcsjo,
CASTOR I A
Foi Infants arjjd Children.
JfiE Kind You Have Always Bought
TO CUREA COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Lavatlve Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggist refund the money if it fails to oure. K
W. (jiwe's eignatur in on each box. 25o.
Bean the Tha Kind You Have Always
State Normal School
Training school for teachers. Courses arrang
ed especially for training teachers for all
branches of the profession. Most approved
methods for graded and ungraded work taught
in' actual district school. The demand for
graduates of this school as teachers far exceeds
the supply. The training department which
consists of a nine grade public school of about
250 pupils is well equipped in all its branches
Including Sloyd Music, drawing and Physical
Training. The Normal course the best and
Quickest way to btate Certificate.
E. D. RESSLER, President or J. B. BUTLER, Secretary
Brown & Welch
-PaopairroES or thi-