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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1899)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,
To the Ladies. -
You are hereby cordially invited to attend, a
grand display of Imported Pattern Hats
, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. .,
25, 26 and 27, 1899. - 1
Miss Celi a Goldsmith.
Charles Noblitt is a visitor at the Sa
M. McGeehan is taking in the state
(air this week.
E. 8. Bair, of Needy, was a visitor in
0. A. Hovis, of Barlow, spent Tues
day in the city.
Captain T. F. Cowing made a trip to
Mrs. D. D. Shindler is attending the
state fair at Salem.
Ezra Hutson left Tuesday night for a
visit up the valley.
Dr. C. B. Smith was down from Ea
gle creek yesterday.
Fred Yergen, of Butteville, was a "is
itor in town Monday.
0. Labor, of Marquam, was a visitor
in town Wednesday.
" Mrs. J. H. Stricklor is visiting friends
at Salem for a few days.
Rev. J. F. Leise, of Damascus, was a
visitor in town Monday.
Mrs. F. Williamson leu weaneou,
for a visit up the valley.
Frank Irish and J.T. Woodward were
in from Mulino Tuesday.
Q. Chute and family have returned
from a trip up the valley.
A. M. Alspaugh, of Eagle Creek, was
a visitor in the city Monday.
C. Baumanu, of New Era precinct,
was a visitor in town Monday.
MibS Minnie O'Oonnor left Wednes
day for a short at Toledo, Wash.
J. 0 Brown, a prominenet citizen of
Viola, was in the city yesterday.
David Will, a prominent farmer of
Barlow, was in town Wednesday.
J. F. Eekerson, a prominent Canby
fruit grower, was in town Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Andrews are plan,
ning to remove to Seattle next week.
Miss Mamie Adams is now saleslady
in Bellomy & Busch's furniture store.
Captain ,T. T. Apperson went to Sa
lem Tuesday to attend the state fair.
Miss May Mclntyre is visiting friends
and attending the state fair at-batera.
Ex-Sheriff C. W". Ganong went to Sa
lem Wednesday to visit the state fair.
rviimttf i"!oiniuissioner Scott hus a
fine exhibit of sheop at the state fair
Mrs. A. W. Cheney and Mrs. Kate
Lynch attended the state fair Tuesday.
f. .ml Mrs. T. M. Miller went to
Salem Monday to attend the Btate fair.
Miss Blanche Byland has returnod
from a visit of several weeks up the
B.' F. Swope and family leave for
Newport Monday, where they intend to
Erastus Smith lias returned to Mc
Minnville, to continue his studies in the
Register and Mrs. C. B. Moores
are visiting in Salem, and attending the
George W. Wiley, a prominent far
mer of Milwaukie precinct, was in town
Frank McCausland, who was mining
at Kellogg. Idaho, returned home a few
G.J. Wolf, one of the well known far
mere of Sunny side, was in Oregon City
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Swope and child
returned Monday from a trip up the
np the valley.
Mayor and Mrs. C. D. Latourotte
went to Salem Wednesday to attend
the state fair.
John Raney returned from Albany
about the middle of the week, and went
out to Mulino.
Dr. W. E. Carll, Lester P. 'Smith and
W. Cole were among the visitors to
Miss Clara Irwin, of Barlow, left for
Forest Grove Wednesday, to attend Pa
E L. Johnson returned from a visit
to his family aud other relatives at Sil-
W. H.H.Samson is recovering from
his recent illness, the effect of an ab
scess in the side.
County Judge and Mrs. Thomas F
Ryan went to Salem Wednesday to at
tend the state fair.
Trafton and Emery Dye and Clark
Williams left Tuesday to matriculate at
Mrs. VV. R. Reddick and daughter,
Miss Bursa, went to Salem Tuesday to
visit the state fair.
0. Gallogly haB returned from Day
ton, Wash., where he was employed in
J. W. Dowty, the Currinsville fine
stock breeder, went to Salem Tuesday,
to take in the state fair.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Warner, of Mount
Pleasant, left Tuesday night for Salem,
to attend ttie state ffjr.
Chester Roake left for Corvallis Sun
day'to take a mechanical course in the
state agricultural college. .
Mrs. Clarence Rands and children
have arrived from Sweet Home, and are
visiting relatives here.
Miss Huldah Holdon left this week
for Corvallis, to resume her studies at
the agricultural college.
New Store Mew Goods
G. H. YOUNG
Furniture, Houe Furnish
ing Goods, Notions, Mew
Next to Commercial Hank
Opp Burmmeister & Andrecn's
LARGE STOCK OF NEW GOODS.
PRICES TJ SUIT YOUR PURSE.
EE BUYS ANYTHING.
Capt. Well', at Shively'u Saturday.
; 0. Casedny. was in from Oarus Wed
nesday, and reports the new road in
good condition. . .. , , . . -
Ml) EdneUa Chase left last Thurs-
?:iv for California, to resume ner stua-
s in ftan'ord niivity, . '
County Clerk aud Mrs. Elmer Dixon
went to Salem "lUHSilay, to visit me
stale lair for a couple of days.
Mies Echo Simson will begin a course
of studies in a Portland business coi
lege about the first of October.
H n Tnalieen and family.' of Cams,
were in town durinn the week on their
way home from up the valley.
C. E. Spence, of Cariis, was in town
Tuesday, and expected to have his grain
threshed on the following day. . y
8heriff Cooke and Deputy Jack visited
Marquam last Sunday, and reported tha
hop crop in excellent condition.
Miss Mvrtle Taylor . expects to return
Monmouth next week,' to resume her
studies at the state normal school.
Misses Beatrice Grider and Grace
Strickland were registered at the Elec
trie Hotel from Wilsonville Monday.
Colonel Robert A. Miller went to Sa
lem Tuesday on the Roseburg local to
attend the wedding ol his sister in-law.
H. S. Ramsby, a prominent farmer
of Molalla, was in the city Saturday,
and reports his wheat in fair condition.
Web Burns returned Tuesday from
the vicinity of Fossil, where he has
been sojourning for a couple of months
Miss Zida Golds-nith arrived from
Eugene Wednesday morning, ana re
sumed her old "place ia the millinery
W. M. Sheahan has been officiating
as night superintendent at the Willam-
mette paper mills, during the absence
of Mr. Buchanan.
R. M. Watson, editor of the Tilla
mook Herald, was here Wednesday,
and filed on a timber claim, situated
near Wilson river.
Miss Mary Bickner, of Oswego, and
Miss Aura D. Thompson, ol Htanora,
left Corvallis Monday, to attend the
state agricultural college.
Robert L. Ringo was In from High
land Wednesday, and stated tnat be
would market his wheat at home by
feeding it to hogs and cattle.
W. H. Brusch and 0. H. Lorenz. two
of Macksburg's enterprising young men,
were in the citv Tuesday. They were
accompanied by Fred Lorenz.
A. P. Nelson, of Portland, who was
organizer of the peoples party and chair
man of the county central committee in
Multnomah, was a visitor here Monday
Lawrence Hornschucb and family are
moving in from Beaver Creek, to oc
cupy their dwelling recently vacated by
Mrs. G. M. Strange on Madison street.
W. G. Beattie, Sam L. Stevens, Rea
Norris, Waldo Adams, F. G. Thayer and
Arthur Paddock left for Eugene during
tho past wtek, to attend the Btate uni
T. L. Oharman, E. E. Chsrman, G
H. Wishart and Sid Mohler left yester
dav for a trip to the hot springs near
Table Rock mountain. They expect to
be gone for a week.
Grafton B. Cheney is now carrying on
business as an illustrator and designer
at 408 California street, 8. F. He has
Anna pnmB verv creditable work as 0
Mrs. T. A. McBride and daughter,
Miss May, returned from their home at
Echo lake, near Mount Adams, Mon
day. Judge McBride is holding court
at Astoria this week.
J. J. Mallatt, who is hauling in flour
from Mulino, states that the grading is
about completed on the Molalla road.
and the thoroughfare is about ready for
planking and gravel.
Marie Johnson, son of W. Cary and
Mrs. Johnson, is on the road to success
in newspaper illustrating. Specimens
of his illustrating can be seen almost
daily in the San Francisco Chroniclo.
Nick Humphrey and Frank Mont
gomery went up to Salem on their
wheels Saturday night, but were unable
to secure rooms. From there they went
to Lincoln, and returned Sunday even
ing. Howard Brownell and Misses Daisy
Cross and Ethel Gabbert began a course
of studies at Mrs. Gardner's school in
Portland Monday. Miss Alice Glass
pool will attend school at the same
William Scott, son of County Com
missioner Scott at Milwaukie, went to
Salem Tuesday to attend the state fair.
Next Monday he will resume his stud
ies at the state agricultural college.
Mr. Scitt was one of the Second Oregon
heroes at Manila.
H. Babler returned yesterday from
Fort Wrangel, Alaska, where he was en
l?ac I in salmon canning during the sea
son. Mr. Bidder said the feafon was n
tfor-d one. and more salmon were caught
t itan could be canned. v i'l spend
the winter at his home at. iig'r).
Rev. H. Oberg and family left Mon
day for Salem. Rev. Obcrg will attend
the annual M. E. conference, while Mrs,
Obere and children will visit her par
ents, Rev. and Mrs. T. F. Royal. Kev
W. H. Myers, of Canby, and Rev.
Shannon, of Oswego, are W attending
the conference at Salem.
I We keep New York right in Portland all the time. Soon
I as a fashionable fad is in sight in the greater city it reveals itself
I in our stock at once and, det::nd uccn it -"every article in cur
collection is right. Right in quality, in fashion and in fit.
"Your money back if you say so" says so.
What we say we do, we do do.
For autumn are ready. The materials; We don't shv our values are better
are fine cassimeres, worsteds, cheviots.jthan the average, without good reason.;
and heavv-weiirht BerireH. Coats are cut;
f single and double-brested. j We are m closest touch with the larg-
jest competent hankerchief-maker, from
A glance at these suits would enabiewhom we selected our immense stock ;
Jthe connoisseur to see that all the cor-jhence the cost being at a minimum, our
Srect fashion "wrinkles" are there 8 iprice-marke are lower than those usually
ypair buttons on double bresteu coat, andiput
3 buttons on the single; change pocket,
mil uu uruuHi pucKet uu ui uumiuo.
Trousers just the right width at knee
on similar qualities elsewhere.
Absolutely all linen oankerchiets,
25c, 35c, 50c
Fancv border linen hankerchiefs. nar-
515 tO $35row hemstich,
In latest styles of covert cloths, herring-
bone weaves, whipcords and vicunas,
$10 to $45
Fancy hemstitched silic handkerchiefs,
plain with and fancy,
50c, 75c. $1.00
Steinbach hat values need noeuloc '
or comment to add to their reputatioc .
Only honest headwear is Bhown here .
and quality is invariably our first con ,
sideration and yours, too. , ,
Fedora hats latest fall blocks in pe r
nutria, hazel, brown and black,
$1.50, $2.00 1
Derbys in neweat shapes and color'
We are the sole agents here for Un
celebrated "Youmans" hats.
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest New Location Fourth and Morrison, Portland, Ore.
Mrs. W. H. Godfrey left Friday morn
ing for Monmouth, to review, her stud
ies at the state normal school. Mr.s,
Godfrey was a teacher for ten years in
Minnesota, and ranked high as a
teachel. It is her intention to resume
teaching. She was accompanied by her
son, Gay. Mr. Godfrey will remain
here during her absence.
J. Gorbett, the Cotton merchant and
postmaster, was in town Monday. H
had just moved into his' new dwelling,
erected in place of one that was burned
a- couple of months ago. The new
structure is two stories high, 16x28 with
an L, 22x16. Mr. Gorbett stated thut
some of his neighbors would stall-feed
cattle with damaged wheat.
T. J. Spooner and family, of Winlock,
Wash., are vi-iting Mrs. Spooner's
mother, Mrs. B, Jennings. They were
former residents of Oregon City, hav
ing been connected with Pope's hard"
wase store. Mr. and Mrs. Spooner met
their son, 0. J. Spooner, in Portland
last Sunday, havirgjust returned from
the Philippines, where hewas a pi 1
vate in the service of Company 0, Firnt
George Cunningham was down from
Springwater Friday, and reported that
bis son, Fred, who was in the sanita
rium, for nearly four months, partially
paralyzed is recovering. The young
man was riding a wild liorseanu ttie ani
mal ran under an apple tree where a
limb struck the rider between the hip
and small of the back. For days ho
hoveted between life and death. Mr.
Cunningham compliments Dr. Strick
land on the boy's recovery. Another
son, Will Cunningham, lias just returned
from the Philippines, where he was a
private in the Fourteenth Infant! y
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
Dr. Robert B. Beatie has opened a
dental office upstairs in Ryan's build
ing on Main street,
Twentv-two more timber land loca
tions from Tillamook county were made
at the land office yesterday.
City Superintendent L. W. McAdam
has disposed of his interest in' a Grant's
rasB hardware store to George It. Kiddle.
The county clerk issued marriage li
censes during the week to Ada G. Men-
inger and Robert Clide Beach, also Mrs,
Ada Gray and Frank W. Gilligan,
In the probate court this week, C. N.
Wait, executor of the estate of Aaron
E. Wai', deceased, was granted an or
der to borrow money on the real prop
erty to pay on lnaeuteaness.
Captain J. T. Apperson this week
filed a plat of his addition to Gladutone,
consisting of Boveral acre lots', and lots
and blocks of the regulation size.
The Weat Oregon City school board
held a meeting Tuesday night, and de
cided to discontinue the Bulton annex
school. Miss Shipley will teach in one
of the rooms at the main building, where
all the pupils in the district will attend
A drove of about 270 cayuaes were
driven throngh hero last Sunday, dirco1
from the Warm Springs 1 ml inn reserva
tion. The cuitans were taken to the
Linnton cannjry, where it is learned
they brought :i SO apiece. After the
wild Indian ponies are canned, the
may become a part of the rations issued
to soldiers in the I'hilli pines.
The East Side Railway Company has
purchased a half block of ground ad
joining the car barn in Milwaukie, from
Miss Florence Olsen. The considera
tion named in the deed filed, was $1500.
At the annual ennference of the Meth
odist church, south, recently held at
Grant's Pass, Rev. T. P. Haynes was
appointed to the Oregon City circuit,
and Rev. W. L. Molloy was placed on
the superannuated list.
Mrs, Mary AiiaXaceyagotLabpujLSO,
a pioneer of 18r2, died at her home on
the Lacey donation land claim at Spring
water Saturday night. The deceased
had been a continuous resident on tl e
old homestead, since coming to tie
county in 1852. She was a widow of the
late Ira Lacey, who died a few years
ago. Both were honored pioneers. The
deceased left three children : Ebenezr,
of Springwater; Mrs. Elsie Haley, of
Portland, and Mrs. Emily Smith.
Rev. George A. Rockwood, of Wille
burg, died Monday of heart failure,
The funeral services were held In the
Congregational church at Willsburg,
Wednesday morning, and the inter
ment took place in Mountain View cem
etery in the afternoon. Many Oregon
City people attended the funeral, and
the floral offerings were tasty and elab
orate. The dereased was at one time
the popular pastor of the Congregational
church here for several years.
Considerable attention was paid to
the reported discovery of gold on L.
Ferguson's place near New Era lact
we A prospector from Southern Or
egon made the discovery, while panning
in the bed of the creek. D. A. Dill-
man went up and prospected the ground
on the surface, and expresses the opin
ion that it would pay about a dollar a
day with a sluice box. It would cost
some money to go the bedrock, but gold
may exist in paying quantities there,
Wednesday was one of the bigj days In
the history of the Orenon City land of
fice. During the greater part of the
day, the offices of the building and cor
idors were filled with men, women,
some of them with babies in their arms,
aid attorneys, all awaiting their turn,
ro have the proper papers, made out.
Forty timber claim filing! were made
by Tillamook people on lands located on
Wilson river. The Astoria & South
coast Railroad Company, also filed on
2,000 acres o( liuu lands in the same lo
cality. Three final proofs were made
on timber claims during the day.
The early closing movement witit
into effvet Monday night, eveiy btixi
ness house falling into line and closing
BUILDING I3IPRO VEMENTS
New Structures Contemplated
And New Additions.
Considerable improvements are be
ing made in and around Robert Schue
bel's residence on Madison street.
Rev. S. Copley is having the parson
age of the German Evangelical church
Profess r J. W. Gray U h ivini his
residence at "Groan Pjlnt repatntet:
ChrU Blnh n huco'Uijleto l ai aldi
tion to his dwelling at Ely.
There has been quite a bull U'U b nn
in Gladstone during tho put few
months, mention already having been
made of the various structures.
Ex-Mayor Caufleld is having a new
j brick chimney built in his dwelling at
the corner of Eighth and Watet streets.
its doors at 8 o'clock. The embryo clerk's
'association held a meeting at the comi
'cil chamber Tuesday night, to take
I at'ps to'v.nd reflecting its orgpniza on.
It is tho inten lion to make it a branch
of the national atsociation, similar to
the retail clerks' association ot Portland.
The prepent ollhers arc: C. B. Clem
ents, president; C. M. Mason, secretnry ;
Pete Traglio, treasurer. The following
. i . 1 .. .
were appointed a ways ami means cum
mittee: C. M. Mason, Winnie Hill and
Harry Allen. An effort is being made
to secure a suitable meeting plac?.
New veilings at Mies Goldsmith's.
What the Lodyes are Doing in
The season has now come when
an active spirit pervades the various
fraternal oitrani.ations and lodge work
ers put in their best licks.
The various A. O. U. W. lodges nave
been unusnally active during the sum
mer months. Falls City lodge aver
ages three or four Initiates every meet
ing. Gavol lodgo at Canby recently
took in 15 new members. - Pig Iron at
Oswego, and Clackamas loilges are pros
pering. Stafford is making commenda
ble progress for a now lodge, and Cur
rinsville initiated two new members.
Mjrtlo Lodge, Degree of Honor, has
been experiencing a uiomDersuip ecu
test. As a result, 30 new members
have been added.
Next Tuesday night Pioneer Chap
ter, Eastern Star and the Masonic
loilges will give a reception to J. W.
Moffatt and Lester P. Smith, who re
cently returned from the Philippines,
AH membe-s of the Eastern Star and
Masonic fraternities and their families
are invited to attend.
The Foresters added some new mem
bers recently, . , . ' . . '
Cataract Lodge No. 76, K.J)f P., has
elected D. A. Dillman, delegate to the
grand lodgo for the two years term,
and 0. N. Haines for the one year term.
W. M. Sheahan has been reappointed
by the grandmaster of the A. 0. U, V
deputy for this district.
All Interested in the organization of a
Chautauo.ua Literary Circle are re
quested to meet at the home of Mrs. C.
II. Can field, Monday evening, Septem
ber 18lh. Inasmuch s this is tho cen
ter of the Chautauqua movement in thU
part of tho state, it should have a flour
inhing local circle. Tho cost of the
year's work is greatly reduced. The
subjects for this year are especially
timely. Mis. Caiifield and Mrs. E. E
Charman have offrred their homes fo'
the meeting of the circle. Let eveiy
fiienloft'io movement talk ti e niathr
i p and bring out a goodly number to
he Mrndiy evening meeting.