Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902, September 01, 1899, Page 3, Image 3

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tr. 'C, E. Loomis returned Wednesday
from Eugene.
W. W. Duree, of Oswego, was a visi
tor in town Tuesday.
Fred Hurst, of Aurora, is recovering
from a severe illness.
J. F. Olark, the abstractor, went to
Albany Wednesday night. .
" Hiss Leila Jones has returned from an
extended stay in Portland.
Richard Bittner, of the West Side, is
. Very ill with typhoid fever.
Exra Hutson has gone to the Cascade
mountains to gather huckleberries.
L. L. Moore, principal of the Milwau
kee school, was in townWednesday.
J. 8. Smith and family have removed
from Eagle creek back to Oregon City.
Mrs. H. T. Sladen and children have
returned from their outing at Seaside.
J. Dunlayy, a prominent citizen of
Marquam, was a visitor here Tuesday.
Colonel Robert A, Miller went to Sa
iem Wednesday, to remain for a day or
, Clyde Huntley and J. P. Lovett left
'Wednesday for a visit to the Blue river
M. L. Morris, of Molalla, was a well
known visitor in town Tuesday from
Rev. 0. A. Willey has been attending
the Free Methodist camp meeting at
. Jb red Terry and family are camping
near the end of the Clackamas bridge
for an outing.
Mias E. C. Adair was visiting rela
tives in Portland for Beveral days dur
ing the past week.
Max Schulpius left Wednesday for
Kellogg, Idaho, where he has secured a
lucrative position.
Chester Roake and Herbert Chase
have returned from a visit to Newport
nd Polk county.
Lyman Latourette, of McMinnville,
was visiting his brother, D. C. Latour
ette, during the week.
Misses Nora and Pearl Baird, of Sa
lem, were visiting the family of 0. A.
Willey during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. At. Moore left yes
terday for Roseburg, where they will
-again make their borne.
Miss Echo Samson returned Tuesday
Jrom visiting Miss Irwin at Barlow, and
the Misses Knight at Oanby .
Miss Hattie Cochrane left Tuesday
lor Seaview, where she will remain sev
eral days with Miss May Kelly.
Mr3. N. W. Bowland and her guest,
Mrs. Lydia Emery, of Van Work, Ohio,
were visiting in the city Wednesday.
Miss Dorothy Chase left Wednesday
to resume her studies at Stanford uni
versity. Miss Ednetta Chase expects to
go later.
E. H. Cowing returned Tuesday from
ti extended stay at Newport. Mrs.
Cowing stopped at Albany to visit
Mrs. Ed L. Shaw and daughter, who
have been visiting relatives at Sweet
Home, Linn county, returned home
Corwin S. Shank, of Seattle, was here
. Tuesday. After visiting his parents at
janby for a day or two he returned to
Miss Mina Kelly has returned from
an outing at Long Beach. Her sister,
Miss May, will remain there for two or
three weeks longer. -
J. H. Bonney, of Bonney Bros., saw
mill men, of Redland, was in town
Wednesday, and reported that their
mill was now busy filling orders.
C. J. Buchanan, of the Willamette
Pulp ii Paper Company, left Wednes
day for a three weeks' visit to New
York city and the Souihern States.
Bates tlawley, a prominent farmer of
Logan, was in town Tuesday, and stated
that where the wheat was well shocked
that it had sustained but little damage.
Miss Estella Noll, of McMinnville,
was visiting Mrs. 0. M. Weed, during
the week. She wab on her way to Rose
burg, to accept a position as teacher in
the city schools.
Henry Cook, a well known Sandy far
mer, was ia town Wednesday, and re
ported that his spring wheat looked
well, and woukl begin harvesting the
same in a day or two.
0. C. Babcock and son, Charles, ac
companied by Joe Minn, of Portland,
left Tuesday lor the Salmon rirer coun
try, where they will hunt, fish and
gather berries for two or three weeks.
D. F. Warner left Wednesday for
Nyssa, Malheur county, where he will
teach a six months term of school. He
taught four months there last year, but
has been spending bis vacation at his
hame at Currinsville.
Clarence Rands arrived from Sweet
Home Monday, and proceeded to the
Puljuse country, in Idaho, near Palouse
City, where he will assume charge of a
flouring mill. Mr. Rinds has rented
ut his farm at Sweet Home. His fam
ily is expectt-d to arrive Lere next week.
Mrs. G. M. Strange has closed her
house, and moved to the home of Mr
and Mrs. T. M. Miller. She expects to
go to Corvallis tooay, where she will
visit relatives for several days. She will
be accompanied by Miss Ella Boehlke
and they will visit Newport before their
Mayof Arthur McPhiliips, of McMinn
ville, and bride, were guests of Receiver
William Galloway Tuesday and Wed
nesday. Mr. and Mrs. McPhillipa were
on their way home from their bridal
tour to the sound . The bride was Miss
Maggie Redmond, who had been
teacher in the McMinnville schools for
several years.
Owing to the Jewish New Year, the
store of I. SELLING will be closed Tuet
day, Sept. 5th, until 6 o'clock.
Miss Carrie H. Braxton and Sidney J,
McFarland were granted license to wed
on the 28th by the county clerk.
The Workman degree was conferred
on eight candidates at the meeting of
Falls City Lodge, A. O. U. W., held
Saturday night.
Price Bros.' clothing store will close
Monday night at 6 o'clock and reopen
Wednesday morning, on account of Jew
ish holiday.
A child was born to the wife of Paul
Scholtz, during the past week,
but the exact date and gender has not
yet been ascertained.
The general committee of the volun
teer reception auxiliary have donated
$25 of the fund to the soldiers' monu
ment fund in Portland.
Invitations are out for the wedding of
Miss Ura bpangler and Senator L. L.
Porter, to take place at the home of the
brides' parents in Corvallis Tuesday,
September 5th.
The Canemah school board held a
meeting Monday night, and voted to
have the fall term begin September 15th
The district also adopted the uew man
ual course of study.
Lost Heifer Dark red head, 8-inch
horns frnt straight, black streak from
back, white spots On hips, white tail,
unmarked, part Jersey. Reward. Jacob
Hany, Redland, Ore.
- Miss Lizzie Gilbert was the recipient
ot a delightful surprise party at her
home last Saturday evening. About 25
of her young friends were present, and
it proved a most enjoyable occasion.
Martha J. Burge and W. M. Norris
were married at the Oongre'
gregational parsonage yesterday morn
ing, Kev. b. 8. Bollinger officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. McFarland have gone to
the hopfields to spend their honeymoon
m:. 1 TU!
anno i.una ivuuuiBon was given a sur
prise party last Friday evening at Ris-
ley's station in honor of her 18th birth -
aay. ice cream and cake were served.
and lively games were featurea of the
Mrs. W. B. Wiggins entertained the
young women, comprising her Sunday
school class at her home last Friday
evening. Ice cream and cake were
served, and games were a feature of the
evening's entertainment.
J. F. Clark, president of the Oycle
Club, is pushing the extension of the
Oregon City-Portland bicycle path, and
expects soon to have it completed to
Milwaukie. Eight or 10 men are now
employed under the direction of Erastus
60I Blumauer, of Portland, grand
president of the Native Sons of Oregon,
has issued an order that Philippine sol
diers, who were born in this state be ad
mitted to membership in the subordi
nate cabins, without paying any initia
tion fee.
This week Mrs. Francis Caldwell re
moved from her former home on Main
street opposite the court house to the
new home that she recently purchased
from Councilman Busch on the bluff.
Mrs. Caldwell had occupied the old
home for almost a half century.
Miss Mattie Janet Gray, a former
well known young woman of this city,
was married to Rev. D. Carl Williams,
pastor of the First Baptist church at
Weiser, Idaho, on August 2nd. The
ceremony took place at the residence of
the bride's parents at Shedds.
Five runaways were reported from
Ely Wedneeday that is, that many
teams driving out of town became fright
ened and went ahead at a break-neck
speed. No serious damage was re
ported. One old lady, whose name
was not learned was thrown from a
wagon, and received some bruises.
William Barlow, of Barlow, threshed
his wheat before the last big rain, the
yield being about 1300 bushels. The
grain was well shocked, and was wet
only about the depth of an inch on the
outside. The Barlow postoffice build
ing was burned down a few days ago,
but tlie contents of the structure was
saved. Mrs. Shepherd, the postmis
tress has removed the postoffice 10 her
Drink Wilhelm's celebrated lager beer.
on draught at Bismark saloon.
For Sale or Trade One new McSherry
grain drill, 10-hoe ; also one thorough
bred Berkshire boar. Call or address
F. H. Renoud, Canby, Ore., near Ad-
kins' mill.
Captain Hugh Thompson and his com
pany of Rough Riders, which are the
sensation of the day, who fought under
three flags, will appear at every perform
ance on the hippodrome tracy with the
Walter L. Main shows at Portland, on
Monday, Sept. 4th, and give the most
novel and exciting exhibition that has
ever been given to the public. They
will be dressed as they were in Cuba,
where they took part in the battles of
San Juan Hill, Daiquiri, Sibony and El
Street ' Commissioner John Green
is making some extensive improve;
ments on upper Seventh street. . A
wooden curbing or drain is being put
down on both sides of the street, which
will carry off all the surface water
likely to accumulate. It will be eight
to 12 inches deep and covered with
three boards, so that the center board
can be taken up, should the drain be
came clogged. The drain heretofore
used was only 8x12 inches, and fre
quently clogged, causing the water to
flood the street.
Captain S. E. Miller, the Well known
pioneer of Canemah, and veteran steam
boat commander, is one of the enter
prising citizens of that thriving suburb
He is now 71 years old, but still pos
sesses a lot of the push that made him
one of the first successful navigators on
the Willamette river. With his own
hands he has made many improvements
ou his home place, and recently filled a
lot of low ground adjoining his lot, haul
ing the dirt with a cart and horse, with
out any assistance.
Among the divorce suite, filed in the
circuit court during the past week were
Elizabeth Roos vs William Roos. of
Clackamas county. . The plaintiff aV
leges cruel and inhuman treatment, and
wants the custody of the minor child.
Myrtle J. Pye, of Multnomah county,
ei lently don't want any more matri
monial pie for her portion. S.ie al
leges a whole catalogue of brutal treat
ment on the part of Frederick J. Pye,
winding up with desertion. Mrs. Pye
also wants the custody of a minor child.
J. R. Wells, of Clackamas countv.
wants a divorce from Theresa L. Wells,
who deserted him in 1896. Jennie W.
Reich, of Multnomah county, asks for a
separation from Armin H. Reich, alleg
ing cruel and inhuman treatment; alBo
custody of minor child.
According to the testimony before the
coroner's jury Saturday night, George
t). Mitchell aged 22, was killed while
trying to alight from the south-bound
freight train at Parkplaje. Coroner
Strickland held an inquest, and the jury
returned a verdict of accidontll death,
with no blame attached to anyone for
the accident. It transpired that the de
ceased was the son of W. E. Mitchell, a
merchant of Gervais, formerly of Saljm.
He was on his way home from Spokani ,
and it is an unexplained matter why
ne was riding on a freight train. Mr.
Mitchell came down Sunday and took
the body of his son to Salem. The de
ceased was a member of the Gervais
lodge of Workmen, and a delegation
from Falls City lodge, acted as pall
bearers when the corpse was carried to
the train. The funeral was held at Sa
lem Tuesday under the auspices of the
A. 0. D. W. A Salem paper says that
young Mitchell was to have been mar
ried to Miss Helen Southwick, of Polk
county in a few weeks.
"Patent" flour is made out of old
Miss Athleen Hutchinson, of High
land, has been visiting Miss Essie
Byron L. Hollister and wile, of the
Morriston, Minn., Press, have been
visiting W. H. Godfrey.
Mrs. E.F.Story has opened a well an-
pointed confectionery store across the
street from this office in theFouts build
E. T. G rider, the Wilson ville mail
carrier, brought in samples of wheat
yesterday from Wilsonville. threshed bv
Simon Peters and James Turner. The
grain was threshed on Wednesday and
shows but slight damage.
B. F. Linn was in from Redland vei-
terday. and reported that his sawmill
had accidentally burned down. It is
suppposedthe structure caught on fire
in some way from the furnace. The
mill was well equipped. The loss is
aboit $3,000, and no insurance.
Mr. De Bord, a farmer Jiving four
miles out in the country, met with a
painful accident while driving into the
Seventh street stable with a load of
baled hay Wednesday afternoon. As he
entered the doorway bis body caught be
tween the soid hay and crosspiece, and
as almost crushed before he was re
leased. Three car-loads of hop nickers were
on the Southern Pacific local yesterday
morning bound for Brooks. By next
Monday hop picking will be in full
blan if the weather remains favorab'e
The rains have improved t ie qua!i;y
and growth of the hops, and if condi
tions remain all right, the yield will be
immense. Potatoes too, have receive 1
great benefit. It now transpires that
the damage to wheat was considerably
Christian Science services are held in
Willamette hall every Sunday morning
"i 11 o clock-. Subject for Sunday, Sept.
3, "Subsiance." Sunday school at 12 :io.
Wednesday evenings meeting at 8
q clock. A cordial invitation is extend
ed to all who desire to attend these ser
Lost Dark bav mare. weight ahonl
1100 lbs., star in forehead, branded R
on flank, collar scars on shoulder, head
stall on. Finder will bn lihorallv n-
warded by E. F. Hardin, Dundee, O
Plating Tableware.
Do not throw awav vour tableware.
the undersigned is Drenared to nlate it
with' royal silver. Orders will be re
ceived at Huntley's, or John Everhart's
store, JMy. Samples on exhibition.
A. Bauhann.
Best ice cream at Kozy Candy Kitch
For Sale Second-hand organ cheap
for cash. Apply at Bellomv A Bosch.
Seven per cent money to loan three
to five years. W. 8. U'Rbk.
A few cheap watches for sale at
Younger's. Watches cleaned, $1.
I can loan from $500 to $1500 at 7 in
terest on No. 1 mortgage security, one
to three years time. H. E. Cross.
Mason & Hamlin and Kimball parlor
organs for sale at Oregon City Auction
House, opposite postoffice.
Highest cash price paid for second
hand household goods at Bellomy &
Money to loan at 8 percent interest on
mortgages. Apply to O. D. & D. O.
The Club tonsorial parlors, P. G.
Shark, proprietor, shaves for 10 cents.
A full line of cigars and tobacco is kept.
Dan Willians has added to his stock of
groceries and provisions a full line of
feed and hay. Goods delivered to all
parts of the city free. Corner Seventh
and Center streets
When in Portland be sure and call at
the Royal restaurant where you can get
the best 15c meal in the city. 253 First
street, corner of Madison. Wm.
Bohlander, proprietor.
For first-class handmade or machine
made harness go to F, H, Oross on
Seventh street, opposite A O U W hall,
Prices reasonable and work guaranteed,
45 cents round trip from Oregon City
to Portland and return via Southern
Pacific trains. One way rate 25 cents.
Tickets now on sale at railroad depot.
Trains leave Oregon City at 8 :40 a.m.,
and 3:35 p. in., and arrives from Port
land at 9 :23 a. m. and 6 :52 p. m. Save
time by using the quicker route.
Weekly Oregonian and Courier-
Herald for $2 per year.
Rambler, Victor, Stearns, Ideal and
Golden Eagle bicycles for sale at Bur-
meistor & Andresen.
Shoe repairing of all kinds at F, H,
Cross' harness shop, opposite A O U
W building on the hill,
G. H. Young, opposite Burmeister &
Andersen's, keeps a full line of new and
second-hand furniture and house fur
nishing goods. Prices very low. Give
him a call.
(Corrected on Thursday.)
Flour Best $2.753.25;
Wheat Walla Walla 5657c: valley
58c ; bluestone 5859c.
Oats White 4344c; gray 42 43c.
Barley Feed $17; brewing $18.
Millstuffa Bran $17; raiddlinirs $22;
shorts $18 ; chop $16.
Hay Timothy $89; clover, 78;
Oregon wild $6.
Butter Fancy creamery 45c; sec
onds 4045c; dairy. 3542c: store.
Eggs 18 l-2c
Poultry Mixed chickens $3.504.50;
hens MfjflfffiR;
$46; ducks $57; live turkeys 12
13Jc; dressed, 1416c.
Che-se Full cream I2c per pound :
Young America 13c.
Potatoes 1 to 2 1-2 cents.
Vegetables Beets $1; turnips 90c
per sack; garlic 7c per lb; cabbage $1.50
2.00 per 100 pounds j cauliflower 75c
per dozen ; parsnips 75c per sack ; celery
7075c per dozen; asparagus 67c;
peas 34c per pound.
Dried fruit Apples evaporated 78 ;
sun-dried sacks or boxes 45c; pears
sun and evaporated 56c; pitless plums
45)tc; Italian prunes 35c; extra
silver choice 56.
Corrected on Thursday.
Wheat, wagon, 62 and 55.
Oats, 43.
Potatoes, new, one to one and a quar,
tor cents.
Eggs, 18c to 20 per dozen.
Butter, 30 to 50 per roll.
Onions, red, 90c to $1 00 pel sack ;
yellow, $1 to $1.25.
Dried apples, 6 to 6c per pound.
Dried prunes Italians, 4c; petite
and German, 3c.
For family use drink Wilhelm's bot
tle beer. Free delivery to any part of
the city. J. W. Kelly, agent, one door
south of Albright & Logus butcher
Don't Purchase a Ready Made Suit
Which is made and finished by machinery with hundreds of oth
ers the same style and pattern. Have some individuality about
your attire. We can give you perfect fitting suits and guarantee
satisfaction at very low prices. Ladies' Tailoring neatly done.
M. GILBERT, The Portland Tailor, opp. Electric Hotel
Every Woman
. And likes to have ft In her home.
Patent Flour is -popular with
housewives who strive to please
their husbands by giving them
the BEST bread and pastry, and
that is only made by "Patent
Flour," manufactured by the Ore.
gon City Mills.
A Good Thing,
If you have a good thing the people want it.
Their scales of living is many degrees higher
than their fathers'; they want the necessities of
life to be as good as possible for the money.
MARR & MUIR gives the best groceries at
the lowest price. A penny saved is two ea rned
Tan Shoes
We are selling Tan Shoes away
down. See display in window. Tops
are made in a great variety of style o
now-a-days. All of them are good ,
but some more beautiful than others
We have all the new styles of top's
for you to select from.
No Scandal Can Arise
i 220 First Street
Has a complete
f Imported Pattern Hats
MpVRE lb
Hats trimmed to order. Feathers dyed and curled.
All Tests FREE A.
293 Morrison St. Portland, Ore.
QQ TO- G. H.
ho Oppotlt Oong-racattonal Chnrob, Mala Street, OrefOB City, Or.
tlnn rtt a (imnui F run eh nliVKlrbtn. will miiikl
avmnr ... aa-T'n al I the borroM o( I mpotency, a in-ii;iKcieauauiiiv, turn
BEFORE 0 r I i.n kidnevaand Ihenrlnaryontanaof alHiupuMUea.
CUPIDEHF utreiHrthfna and rwtonianiall
The rraaon umrn are noi rami nr imriiim in nn-nuw m"j i"-r (.- '"" ";; ""J"
Tta laltlli CtJI'IDKNEIa thonl known rt-md to cure wlihjout an operation. Wjo iMitimoiu.
ZiIl written guarantee Riven and money returned if all bniea doea nol elTeot a permanent eur
ul0abox,elxfurtj5.,byrnall. Bend for raaa circular and leatlmoulala.
AddreaaOI.IUICIIICP.O.il0i8anPraiK!laco,Cal. XrBaUbl
Geo. A. Harming.
From the use of our
or other canned goods, because'
there is no diversity of opinion as
to its qirality. The unanimous
verdic t is one of approval. Those
whouse them freely are pleased
with ' tte freshness, richness and
delig hful flavor of every article.
Arui our prices give satisfaction,
toa HEIN2 & CO.,
Bakers and Grocers,
Opposite Postoffice - Oregon Cit
- .
Portland, Oregon i
assortment of f
& Millinery Noveltic$ f
Pbould not be worn without intelligent
advice. If a bright light irritates the eyes,
it proves that something is going wrong in
the inierior of the eye. Seek advice the
kind that we can give the kind that can
only be given after a thorough and intelli
gent examination.
Dr. Phillips, a graduateoculist-optician,
has charge ol our Optical Department.
The IOWE Jeweler
Thin (rent Ve!.itabl
VlUllzer.tiie prHcr)p
tton of ft famoiM French phyiilcliin, will quickly cure you of elj nrr
voiu or dlwwHtt of ttie imicruUve orKum, mc.h u Lost Metibnod,
InwimiiU, I'alnaln the llw:k,8!flilimt kmlMlotm, Nprvou lx-bllity.
pimple, VnflineM U Mwry, Kilmuatlnii Iirnlin, VarlmKVIe ana
ConsllnalJon. It etnne all lumen bjr day or nlghi. freveiite quirk
new of diacliarRA, wtilcti If notchpcknl Win to Hpormatorrhwa and
weakorKaiu. ...