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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1899)
: Swell Jackets
: and Capes
Now on sale the balance of French
At 50 Cents
Balance of Flannelette Wrappers
At 75 Cents
McAllen & McDonnell
POPULAR DRY GOODS HOUSE
161-163 THIRD and MORRISON ... PORTLAND, OR
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
The Oouriee-Hbbald leads.
J.W. Doores, of Marquam, was in
A. L. Jones, a well known citizen of
Mulino, was in town Saturday.
Rev. Drake, of Salem, fillel the pul
pit of the Congregational church last
Miss Minnie Dnnlavy, of Marquam,
who was "isiting Mrs. Mary Van Way,
returned home Saturday.
Misa Anna Samuels, of Portland, at
tended the ball at Weinhard's hall Fri
day night. She was the guest of Miss
Ora Spang ler.
Miss Pauline Campbell, of Portland,
was the iruuBt of Miss F.rma Lawrence,
and attended the "Jolly Fellows'" ball
at Weinhard's hall hist Friday night.
Miss Josephine Fnllerton, who re
cently comple'ed a term of school at
Columbus, Wash., across the river from
The Dalles, is visiting her sister, Mrs.
D. II. Glass.
D. M. Klemson, who has been em-
filoyed for some time past at the Port
and (louring mills here. left
Monday night for Weiser, in Western
Idaho, where he will take charge of a
Ex-Assessor Luciene Stout and wife
returned Monday from a visit to New
port, and will now pack up their house
hold goods and remove to that place,
where they will make their permanent
on Mr. Stout's Lincoln county farm.
Steps are being taken to organize a
Workmen lodte at Carus.
LouiiT. Barin, of Portland, was a
visitor in the city during the week.
- J. M. Tracy and Dr. D. A. Covert, of
Logan, were visitors in Oregon City
Clarence Porter will return to Alaska
in a few days, after having spent a
couple of months with his family here.
Harry Schwartz, a graduate of Ihe
California College of Pharmacy, arrived
Monday and accepted a position in
Harding's drug store.
County Clerk Elinor Dixon returned
Sunday from a visit to the noultry exhi
bition at Albany, and reports a very
creditable display of fine birds and
0. E. Loomis, 6'iecial agent of the
general land odiee, has been transferred
from Seattle to the Oregon City land of
fice, and his headquarters will be here
His, family, however, will continue to
reside in Ktigene.
Rheaman Hughes Renner. the infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Renner, died
Thursday, January 12th. The funeral
services ware held at the family resi
dence on the corner of Twelth and
Jackson streets and were conducted by
Rev. Oilman Parser.
Carl Hnte left on his return trip t"
Alaska Wednesday, after a visit home
of several weeks. While Mr. Hnte lid
not become wealthy while in the Yu
kon country, he prospered, and now
owns a valuable claim on Smeed creek.
He goes back to dig out a competency,
Jacob Gerber was down from Viola
Mrs. E Meresse, of Forest Grove, i8
visiting friends here .
John Wise.. of Mil wan kin. wrni n rvlW
at this oilice Monday.
Joghua Gorbett,'tbe Oolton merchant,
was in Oregon City Monday.
S. A. D. Hnnirat.A rofurnM in UfA-
lalla Monday, after visiting in the city
iur a weeK.
John P. Jones, traveling passenger
agent of the Southern Pacific, was in
Oregon City Monday.
Ex-Councilman L. 0. Caples arrived
from Roseburg Tuesday morning to
visit his family, Mrs. Caples having
Robert, Schuebel and family, of Carug,
have moved to town , and are now occu
pying a cottage on Jefferson street, op
posite James Roake's residence. .
Miss E. C. Adair went to Salem Wed
nesday morning to take a course of
treatment in a hospital there. She has
been in very poor health for some time.
An illustrated lecture on health and
hygiene will be jtiven by Mrs. Sara
Read, of Portland in Willamette hall on
January 26th, at 2:30 p.m. Subject:
"A Modem Demand '
There is said to be some deep rutg in
the roadway on upper Seventh street,
that is leaving the roadway in a bad
shape and in a condition to grow'Jworse.
It is said that a judicious expenditure of
a few dollars will save much expense in
Emma, the 12-year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Werner, on the
West Side, died Saturday from the ef
fects of ir.juries to the spine received a
week previous caused by falling from a
sled while coasting. The funeral was
conducted from the Baptist church Sun
J. W. Doores, of Marquam, who was
in the city for a couple of days during
the week, claims that the oldest livina
man in Oregon resides with him. His
name is Jesse Allen, a brother of the
late Robert Allen, prominent pioneer of
Marquam. Mr. Allen was a soldier
in the Mexican war, and a native of
0. S. Ohlsqn writes his wife from El
dorado creek, near Dawson, where he
and F. F. White and J. A. Fairclough
are working a mining claim. He states
that provisions are plentiful except but
ter, sucar, condensed milk and oat-
.meal. Butter is 12 50 ner nound. A
rich strike 1ns been msde on Thistle
creek. Mr. Ohlsinwm not a resident
of Portland as mentioped in Friday's
Oregonian, but lived in Oregon City.
N. P. Hanson, a member of the saw
mill firm of Mortensen & Hanson, of
Marquam, was accidently drowned
while floating lo.'S down Butte creek
about 4 o'clock Monday afternoon. - He
slipped and fell into" the stream, and
his remains had not been recovered at
the latest, reports. Mr. Hansm last
year tried the experiment of hauling
log with horses and dumping tliem into
the creek up in the mountains, and
lust a line pair of horses ai a result
The deceased leaves a wife and thrun
Mayor 0. D. Latourette visited Sa
A. J. Johnston, of Logan, was a visi
tor in the city Friday.
John Lenenherger, of Stone, was a
pleasant caller at this oilice Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. II. P. Bestow returned
Tuesday afternoon from a visit to
Joseph Sevick, the proprietor of the
New Era flouring mills, was in Oregon
Register Charles B. Mjores and fam
ily have removed to the Purdora house,
recently vacated by Julius Schwartz.
0. E. Loomis, special aaent of the
land office, went to Corvallis Tuesday
morning on official business to rerbain
a week. ,
There will be an entertainment at the
Mount Pleasant school house Saturday
night for the benefit of the organ fund.
The admission wiil be 10 cents.
The Portland flouring mills in this
city, purchased about 4t),0:)0 bushel of
wheat during the past week. The price
Eaid, was on a basis of 62 cents per
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Fields, of June
tion City, are visiting relatives at Ca
nemah. They arrived Saturday, arid
will remain here for a week. Mr.
Fields is highly pleased with his new
position as nwht operator in the rail
road prnce mere.
'Justice Schnebel's court was occu
pied all day Friday with the trial ef
Milton Hodge, aged 12, charged with
shooting; Lester Hacker, a playmate, in
the breast with the contents of a toy air
gun. The gun was loaded with a No.
22 bullet, which inflicted a slight but
painful wound. Justice Schuebel fined
Hodge $10, but reduced it to $5 upon
the recommendation of the jury.
lives near Mortensen & Honson's saw
mill on Butte creek, was in town Wed
nesday. He states that N. P. Hanson
came t.n his death hv trvincr tn limean
j - i... vv .-.wuuu
a jam of logs at the falls in the moun-
t.nlns fihnnfr. ni v mtloci ahnva tha mill
The jam loosened and he was carried
away by the swift water and running
logs His remains had not been re
covered. Mr Hanson had lived in
that section for the pist 10 or 12 years,
and was universally respected.
There will be a meeting of the Oregon
City Board oi Trade next Monday night
to consider the matter of appointing a
committee to look over the road from
Molalla to Oregon City ; also to examine
the proposed new route from Howard's
mill to end of new plank road beyond
Carus postolfice, and to decide, if pos
sible, something definite as to which
route will be the most practical for the
public, in general. Committees have
been appointed by the citizens of Mo
lalla and Mulino to c infer with the
members of the board in thU important
matter. The meeting will he held at
the county room next Monday night
It is the intention to have committees
from the various nei'hbo' hoods inter
ested, board of trade committee and
the county court go over the ground to
gether and personally inspect the pro
Smoking Jackets if
Moyer Clothing Company I
...The Popular-Price Clothier...
BEN" SELLING, Manager.
THIRD an! OIK STRKIM
N. 0. McLoughlin went to Saiem
Miss Inez Adair, of Noble, is visiting
her sister, Mrs. G. A, Heinz.
Mrs, Edward P. Rands is very ill at
her home on Jefferson and Ninth streets.
Rev. E. 8. Bollinger, of Astoria, will
fill the pulpit of the Congregational
ehurch next Sunday.
Norman Lang, superintendent of the
Willamette Pulp & Paper mills, re
turned Tuesday morning from a visit
of four weeks to California. His wife
and child are still there.
George A. Harding received a let ter
from his son, Lee, at Manila, Monday
morninir, giving the welcome news that
he would probably get his discharge
soon, and return home. Captain Pick
en's letter, however, was not so favora
ble, but said that the boy ought to be
sent home, a9 he was not well.
Peter Nehren received several copies
of Manila papers from Jacob Mader, ,a
Volunteer in the service, formerly of
Oregon City. Among them is The
American, a daily papar, and Freedom,
a large weekly journal, both printed by
American. Freedom gives notice of a
meeting of the Philippine A O. U. W.
Association, and publishe.s a list of the
J. R. Marks, of Marks' Prairie, wag
in town Satuulay.
If you want the news subscribe for the
Ooukier-Hkralo. . Only a $1.50 a year.
Charles B Frost went to Canby Tues
day to attend the funeral of his uncle,
Justice Chris Bchnebel went to Sa
lem Wednesday to attend the legisla
ture for a brief period.
W. L. Buckner has returned from a
visit to the-Blue river mines, and suc
ceeded in making a location on a desir
able quartz chum. Mr. Beckner is one
of the stockholders in the Blue River
Mining Oompany, i.f this city. He re
ports that the heavy enow is materially
interfering with the work on the new
wagon road, and that he had a hard
time in reaching hjs destination.
Tuesday's Oregonian says that Ju lk'e
Oleland yesterday denied Grace Holt, a
minor, a decree of divorce, be
cause of jiiHiilriciency of evU
dence. The p'aintiff accused her hus
band of infidelity and charged Bertha
Berry as co-resnondont, but the evi
dence of Mrs Holt upon this point was
weak and unreasonable, and did not
convince the court. The parties were
married at Vancouver, Wash., and it is
said to hava been a runaway match.
To Be Sold at 47 Cents on the Dollar.
The Bankrupt Stock of J. Schwartz must be disposed of at a Great Sacrifice,
having been purchased at less than half its value.
$11000 of General Merchandise
Consisting in part of Clothing, ry Rools, llSoots Shoes, Etc.
To show the Substantial Reduction a Few Prices are Quoted :
Men's Best Overalls . 30c
Men's Undershirts, former price 35c, sale price 15c
Men's Drawers, former price 35c, sale price.. . 15c
Glass Cotton Toweling, sale price 3c
Ladies' Storm Rubbers, best quality, sale price 30c
Men's Storm Rubbers, best quality, sale price 40c (
Ladies' Common Rubbers, sale price 18c
JVIen's Long Rubber Boots, sale price 3 CO
Men's Rubber Coats, former price $1.50, sale
price ". 75c
Ladies' Button Shoes, cloth top, former price
$1.50, sale price. 75c
Ladies' Dongola Button Shoes, former price
$1.50, sale price 75c
Ladies' Shoes, former price $2.50, sale price. 1 20
Misses' Pebble Goat Shoes, sale price 70c
Misses' Hose, former price I2c, sale price. . 5c
Infants' Button Shoes, sale price 15c
Men's Dress Shoes, sale price 95c
Men's Dress Shoes, for. price $2.30, sale price . I 20
Men's Working Shoes, sale price 90c
Men's Wool Hose, former price l6c, sale
Men's Carpet Slippers, sale price 25c
Men's White Dress Shirts, sale price 40c
Men's Colored-bosom Shirts, sale price. . , . . f 35c
Men's 50c Negligee Shirts, sale price 25c
Men's Heavy Blue Shirts or Jumpers, former
price 75c, sale price 35c
Men's 25c Caps, sale price 15c
Men's 50c Caps, sale price 25c
Child's Caps, former price 23c, sale price. ... ioc
Indigo Blue Prints, sale price 4c
Fast Black Sateen, sale price ,6c
Yard-wide Percales, form, price ioc", sale price 7c
Men's Suits, former price S5.00, sale price. . .2 25
Men's Suits, former price $6.50, sale price. . .4 00
Men's Suits, former price $10 to $12.50, now. 7 00
Men's Suits, former price $10, sale price. ... .5 00
" $15, sale price 7 30
Boys' Suits, size 14 to 19 years, former price
$5, sale price.. 2 23
Boys' Suits, size 14 to 19 years, former price
$7.50, sale price....,,; 3 75
Men's Pants, former price $2,00, sale price. . 95c
An opportunity never before offered to purchase goods at less tban manufacturers cost.
Remember the Place :
Masonic Building, J 52 Oregon City, Oregon