Image provided by: Deschutes County Historical Society; Bend, OR
About Cloverdale courier. (Cloverdale, Tillamook County, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1916)
OF IN T E R E S T
D. A. Bailey was a Tillamook visitor
Joe Wilson and family returned home
Tuesday from their winter’s stay in
A big line of Easter cards at High’ s California. They came over the moun
tain in their machine and while Mr
Wilson was enjoying handshakes with
V. Spaulding and family spent last his Cloverdale friends said lie was glad
Sunday in Tillamook.
to get back home.
Frank Yach, of the Little Nestucca
Plasker Bros, for all kinds of olulull
country, was in the city Tuesday.
ing, hath room outfits and fixtures. Til
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kuinm, of Beaver, lamook, Ore.
were Cloverdale visitors Tuesday.
Mrs. Kullow Passes.
Fellow, of Ilelio, a
Will itoenicke. of Sandlake, was do
county, died at the
ing business in Cloverdale Tuesday.
home of her sou Tuesday afternoon at
Full blood, single comb, White Leg
5 :30 o’clock of complications caused by
horn egg for setting. Order now. Ivan
advanced age. Her aged husband has
the sympathy of the entire community.
Mrs. Geo. Worthington spent, a !'♦.
Obituary— Hannah Margaret Pomeroy
days this week visiting her mother in was born August 21, 1836 in the state of
Ohio. She was united in marriage to
Frank Owens anil family spent Sun Washington Fellow October 22, 1855,
day with Mrs. Owens’ sister, Mrs. John and crossed the plains in 1805 with ox
teams. They setfled in Washington
Blum, near Tillamook.
county, moving to Tillamook county,
Mrs. A1 Boon entertained her sister near Hebo in 1888, where she resided
and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Bay Letson, until her death, April 4th, 1910. She
of Tillamook, Inst Sunday.
leaves an aged husband, five sons and
Lloyd Peek and family moved last several grand children. The sons are:
Monday and are now living in tents on Thomas, George, Orley, Celley and
Edward The funeral services were held
the Frank Owens’ ranch.
in the Oddfellow cemetery April 5 were
Dr. Shearer is having the interior of
interment was made. Fully a hundred
his office and residence repapered and
of her neighbors were present, many
the woodwork white enameled.
briiiL'ing a contribution of flowers. Rev.
A number of our citizens visited F. S. Ford was present and conducted
Fletcher's beach Sunday to view the the service.
whale that had been washed ashore.
Great are those 25c dinners at the
The Literary Society will have a meet Ramsey Hotel dining room, Tillamook,
ing in the Cloverdale hall tomorrow Ore.
evening. A program will he rendered
S A N D L A K E H A P P E N IN G S ;
11. M. Cross notified us by letter to
announce that he has withdrawn his
Mr. Blanchard, of Hemlock, preached
candidacy for county school superin
at the school house Sunday evening.
The Sunday school at the lake was
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Worthington
well attended. All enjoyed the basket
and daughter, Miss Edna, of Tillamook,
dinner and the stroll to the beach.
were visitors here a few days the latter
Mr. Carter went to Hemlock Sunday
part of lust week.
see about a planer.
Glenn White a nd .fames Bailey with
their families moved this morning to
Everett Allen and family have moved
Garibaldi. They will work on the road away. They are going to live at Walla
in that loealitv this summer.
Abner Griest, an old and highly re-
John Cameron went to Tillamook
soeeted citizen of this part of Tillamook Sunday.
»•••untv, died at his home in Beaver,
Mr. and Mrs. Schvler Edwards were
v sterday forenoon of cancer of the
Cape Fiawauda beach last Sunday.
Artichoke Seed For Sale.
The ladies of the 1’ reshvterian church
Anyone desiring artichokes for seed
will meet at the church Tuesday after-
iioon at 2:30 o'clock to organize a Ladies' can secure same by calling on Chas.
Aid Society. Every lady who conies i Ray, Cloverdale. Price, dug 2c per lb.,
in the ground 1 Kc per lb.
w II he guaranteed an office.
Charles Fox, Dan Fletcher and Lester
B iv were elected Mon lav at Tillamook
a hoard for the Little Nest noon drainage
district. The hoard elected Dan Fletcher
president and appointed John Rodberg
To the Voters, Ninetoealh Judicial Dis
I am a Democratic candidate for the
nomination to the office of Circuit Judge,
Nineteenth Judicial District. If nomi
nated and elected, 1 shall try to do mv
II. A. Miles, of Woods, was with his duty and maintain my independence.
Cloverdale friends Tuesday and left
S. S. Johnson
Wednesday morning for Tillamook to
Take the old reliable White stage for
attend the session of the county court a comfortable, safe and sure trip to
und present a pi tition for a Wtt.T road Tillamook.
in his locality.
The annual congregational meeting of
Bids will he received by the Cold
the Presbyterian church was held last Spring* C‘ e e • Factory for the hauling
Thursday evening. Reports from the of cheese to Tillamook and supplie*
various departments of the church were Kick. Send bids to Ivan Gist, Clover-
read and approved. Rev. F. S. Ford dale, Oregon.
was called t < fill the pastorate another
Dr. Wendt tit* glasses. Tilla-
veur. Dr. George was elected ail elder
nmok, Ore.. I. O O. F. BM.
and Cha*. Ra\ iv-ciccte a »rustic.
We have just received
A Beautiful New Assortment
And you will find in this line some
very seasonable Gifts for Birthdays
and many other occasions.
W in. A. HIGH
Druggist and Stationer,
Notice for Publication.
( publishkr )
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR
U. 8 . LAND OFFICE at Portland, Ore
gon, April 3, 1916.
Notice is hereby given that Lewis S.
Feene, of Beaver, Oregon, w ho, on Oc
tober 11th, 1912, made homestead entrv
No. 03660, for n e > 4 of n e > 4 , section
township 3 south, range
¡Barnette Meridian, has filed
notice of intention to make final three-
vear proof, to establish claim to the land
above described, before the Clerk of the
County Court for Tillamook County,
Oregon, at Tillamook, Oregon, on the
first day of June, 1916.
Claimant names as witnesses:
O. W. Finnaman, Elisha P. Mills, R o
bert C. Magarrell, William S. Speece,
all of Beaver, Oregon.
Proof made according to law under
which entry was made.
Evils of Worry.
Story of How the Use of the Number
System Was Inaugurated.
According to R. W. Maxwell, the
famous Swarthmore player, numeri
cal football signals, now so necessary
to playing the gridiron game, first
originated in 1888, when Pennsylva
nia Military college used the system
against Princeton and won from the
Tigers by a score of G to 0. The
New Jersey team was bewildered by
the novelty, but the advantage of
the system was realized and Prince
ton adopted it, followed by Yale and
Harvard. In telling of the birth of
the signal system Maxwell says:
“ Signals seem to be an absolutely
essential part of football, and yet it
was not until 1888 that they were
invented. From the November day
in 1SG9, when Rutgers and Prince
ton played the first game of football,
until 1888 the colleges got along by
using systems which varied with ev
ery eleven, letters being frequently
used. It was left to Pennsylvania
Military college to originate the
present system of numbers.
“ It was on a chill November aft
ernoon in 1888 that Pennsylvania
Military college flashed the number
system on the football world and,
incidentally, used the signals as the
means of a coup whereby Princeton
was whipped at Chester by G to 0.
The numbers not only mystified
Princeton, but they so speeded up
Penn Military’s play that it was able
to outrush the Tigers at every stage
of the game, which was witnessed by
more than 1,000 persons, a great
football gathering for those days.
From that dav the use of numbers
for signals spread rapidly.
“ In defeating Princeton Pennsyl
vania Military did not use trick
plays, spring some new formations
or work the ‘shoestring’ stunt for
the first time. The players outgen
eraled their opponents, and the out
generaling was done by using a sys
tem of numbers for signals.
“ Football signals now being used
by all of the teams were used for the
first time in this contest. Princeton
was swept oil her feet by the speedy
play and was outclassed and out
played. It was the most successful
coup d’etat ever sprung by a football
team. It made such an impression
on Princeton that the coach adopted
it for his team, and within a year
Yale, Harvard, Pennsylvania and
others also took it up. Peun also
was defeated in that same year.
This revolutionized football.” — New
Worry hurts health. Worry not
only aggravates, hut in many cases
is responsible for certain disorders
of the human system.
People who are subject to spells
of worrying ure found to have an
irregular pulse. Respiration often
is repressed, the blood circulation
impaired, and the extremities be
And just ns worry impairs the
blood circulation so, too, it inter
feres with the proper action of the
stomach’s digestive apparatus.
This interference with the secre
tions o f the stomach is apt to make
the worried man or woman a con
Worry by continuously interfer
or heat explodes
ing with sleep often leads to more
power can be
or less chronic insomnia.— Pitts
that it is tiie
force which blows great holes in
ships through the agency of mines
Giving Him Warning.
and torpedoes. The advantages of
“ If you come home early this aft guncotton for military purposes are
ernoon please go around the house that it can stay for any length of
and enter bv the back door.” said time in water without injury, its ex
plosions are unattended by smoke,
“ What’s on foot?” asked Mr. Hods- and it ignites at a temperature half
that required to explode gunpow
“ Nothing’s ‘on foot.’ thank heav der. A peculiar characteristic of
en! I will entertain the Browning guncotton is that a brick of if, when
club this afternoon and I don’t wan? wet, may be placed on a bed of hot
any object so intensely material n> coals, and as the moisture dries out
you are to profane the soulful at tl»e cotton will flake and burn quiet
mosphere we shall have created bv ly. If dry originally, however, the
several hours of study and recita guncotton will explode with terrible
nbout 3?0 degrees of heat.
tion.” — Birin in ■ ham