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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1900)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD,. APRIL 13, 1900.
Easter Sals of Fine Imported
DreSS Goods Exceptional Values
Ladies, it will be to your advantage to see us
for the next few days, on fine black goods.
New Bicycle Cloths
50-inch Oxford gray and dark gray all-wool
material, extra heavy, $1.00 yd. quality, for
73c - yard. In two colors only. Extra value.
See us on tailor-made suitings at reduced
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION ,
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS V
THIRD and MORRISON . . PORTLAND, OREGON
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Ferdinand Broomer, of Borings, was
in town Saturday.
John H. Daly, of Macksburg, was in
Oregon Ci?y Tuesday..
John Lunenberger, of Logan, was a
visitor in town Monday.
William Stubbe, of Currinsville, was
in the city during the week.
Frank Confer is home irom an ex
tended stao in San Francisco.
Peter H. Sa'gar, a well known resident
f Logan, was in town Monday.
Paul Spoweskowski, of Clackamas,
was a visitor in the city Monday.
Miss Mamie Rogers, of Milwaukie,
Visited Miss Nina Oaples Sunday.
R. J. Shockley and John Githens
were down from Highland Tuesday.
John Officer, of Molalla, was in the
city for several days, during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W7 Hornchuch, of
Reaver Creek, were in the city Satur
day. Miss Annie Brumberg, of Portland,
lias been visiting Mr. and Mrs. M.. Mi
chaels. Benjamin and "Walter W. Athey, of
Tualatin , precinct, were in the city
Mrs. Seba Norton and Richard Dun
das, of New Era, were visitors in the
Lieutenant Ralph Terrell, of Salem,
was visiting friends in the city Satur
day and Sunday.
Mrs. H. Behymer, of Redland, went
to Woodburn Tuesday night to visit her
daughter for a few days.
Misses Katie Baird and Mary Cold
well, of Portland, were visiting Mrs. A.
S. Dresser, during the week.
Mrs. Simeon Bolton and daughter,
Miss Effie, of The Dalles, have been
visiting Oregon City friends.
Bishop Morris, of Portland, preached
the sermon at St. Paul's Episcopal
church, last Sunday morning.
Mrs. Minnie McKean returned Mon
day from a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
. B. Buchanan, at Cornelius.
Rea Noma, a student at the state Uni
versity, returned to Eugene Sunday, af
ter a week's vacation at .home.
Andrew Kocher, the Canby imple
ment dealer, was in the city Wednes
cay, and reports business good.
Miss Alice Samuels, of Portland, was
visiting Mrs. L. L. Porter and Miss
Erma Lawrence, during the week.
Rev. A. J. Montgomery and A. E.
Donaldson attended a session of the
Presbytery in Portland, this week.
Miss Lulu Spangler, of Corvallis, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. L. L.
Porter, returned home Wednesday.
T. B. Killin, the republican candi
date for county commissioner from
Needy precinct, was in town Tuesday.
Mrs. H. E. Harris and children went
to Marqnam Monday to visit her mother,
Mrs. Mary Jackson, who is seriously ill.
John and Morris Athey, who were
residents of this city 17 or 18 years ago,
are now publishing a paper at Sumpter.
Mrs. J. W. Covey, of Barlow, who re
cently underwent an operation in a
Portland hospital, is on the road to recovery.
U. H. and M. B. Darnall, of Molalla,
were in town Tuesday on their way to
Antelope, expecting to return soon with
A. B. Herman, of Molalla, and Joe
Me.drum, of this city, students at Mount
Angel college, arrived home WedneE
day for a short vacation.
Miss Rebecca Reynolds, of Iowa
Falls, Iowa, recently arrived here and
will remaina year with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Pierce. j
B, F. Jones, a prominent lawyer of
Toledo, Lincoln county, was in the cily
Tuesday on his way to attend the state
democratic convention in Portland.
J. F. Montgomery returned Saturday
from a visit to his father at Tygh moun
tain, in' Wasco county. The latter is
very ill, and his recovery is not ex
pected. Miss Bursa Reddick, who is now a
pupil at the Willamette university, re
turned Monday to resume her studies at
that Institution, after spending a week
Miss Ivy Harrington, of Highland,
who was Uacher of the primary depart
ment of the Springwater school, which
closed March 29th, is now residing with
hei sister in this city .
Lee and Carlton Harding and Ches
ter Roake returned to Corvallis the first
of the week to resume their studies in
the state agricultural college, after
spending the end of the term vacation
B. F. Swope, of Toledo, Lincoln
county, was viuiting his brother, George
W. Swope, during the week. He was
on his way to Portland to attend the re
publican Btate convention. .
Captain Z. C. Wood was down from
Sumpter, during the week, and reports
business lively. He stated that Max
Schulpius had located there with his
family, end that he was looking after
Rev. T. J. Cocking, J. Tompkins, J.
S Forbes and Fred Birkemeir were the
Clackamas county representatives in at
tendance at the state prohibition con
vention, held in Portlaud this week.
Clackamas county is not represented on
the state ticket.
M. B. Devol and Mr. McDonald, of
Portland, passed through '. town Mon
day on their way to the Ogle Creek
mines, a tributaiy of the Molalla. Mr.
Devol is interested with three others in
80 acres of valuable placer ground, near
where Ogle Creek empties into the Mo
lalla. It is the intention to fit up this
mine with hydraulic machinery and
woik it extensively. The ground
has been prospected sufficiently to de
termine Its richness, and Mr. Devil
says that he has washed out nuggets
with a pan, weighing as high as 75
cents. Mr. Devol was formerly a resi
dent of Oregon City.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
city, Monday, April
Freytag and wife, a
How Old is Your boy?
Our interest in youngster commences al
most as soon as hes able to toddle around and
continues the rest of his life.
This model boys' department is over
flowing with new spring suits for boys of 3
to 20 years. Fashion's latest fancies and fads
are shown in jaunty vestee of two garments
or three--for older boys, or young men, if
There's an approachable price on every
thing. We say without fear of contradiction
that our values are excelled by none hardly
equaled by the many. We pride ourselves on
keeping our promises to give quality perfect
goods, always. (
Born, in this
9th, to Richard
The Barclay High school team played
a game of baseball Sunday with a team
at Gladstone, and were y'ctors by a
score of 18 to 11.
0. E. Nash desires to express his
kind appreciation to the members of
Meade Post, G. A. R., and other friends,
during the late illuess of his father, G.
W. Nash. .
Registering voters is progressing fa
vorably in Clackamas county, about
2800 having already put their names on
the registration book, out of a possible
total of 4,000 votes in Clackamas
Rev. R. A. Atkins will conduct the
quarterly conference of the Methodist
Episcopal church at Redlan I, Saturday.
Rev. D. A. Waters, the presiding elder,
is in the East, and Rev. Atkins was del
egated to'fill his place.
At the meeting of the Presbytery in
Portland this week, A. E. Donaldson, of
this city, was elected principal elder
commissioner to the general assembly,
which convenes in St. Louis, Mo., on
the third Monday in May.
Ounty Clerk Dixon will keep his of
fice open thii (Friday) evening from
the hours of 5 to 8, to give mill and fac
tory employes a.i opportunity to regis
ter. The office was also kpt open on
Tuesday for the same purpose.
The bicycle parade Saturday evening
promises to be an intetesting event,
art! cyclists are looking forward with
pleasureable anticipation to the exhibi
tion. The judges of the parade are
Mayor Latourette, Dr. Carll, Mrs. T. W.
Clark, Mrs. W. E. Pratt, Rev. A. J.
Ross Farr, of Charman's drug store,
has become a great rabbit enthusiast,
and on Tuesday added to his collection
of six thoroughbred Belgian rabbits,
two Himalayans. According to the ra
tio of increase for which these animals
are noted, he will soon have enough to
stock a farm.
Tnhn W Tahoq aa nnmnlntad an Ale
vu.iu .. . .... - ,
gant 8-room cottage on Seventh street, !
on the lot adjoining Redde way's store.
It is a story and a half high and sup
plied with all modern improvements.
The building will be shortly occupied by
Max Ramsby and family. A parson
age is being erected on the lot adjoin
ing the German Lutheran church on
Jefferson street, a few feet from Jus
tice Schuebel's new building.
DAINTY VESTEE SUITS
Sizes 8 to 8 years.
Lot 6852. Blue cheviot suit, large sailor
oolor, with 4 rows white braid
Lot 2,")19 . Light checked cheviot suit, large
blue polka-dot collar and vest
Lot 5893. Gray herringbone striped vestee,
red and green trimmings
Lot 'ZW, Navy blue vestee, with short
notched collar, embroidered vest
Lot 697. Fancy checked worsted oasslmere,
short notched collar, navy blue vest and
lapels, with white and drab trimmings. .
Lot 4443. Brown and white cheolced
. cheviot vestee suit, double-breasted vest,
brown shield, with white trimmings . .
Lot 1746. Fine navy blue cheviot vestee,
fancy red and black plaid vist, white
Lot 2225. Fancy blue-gray tweed vestee;
purple polka dot vest, embroidered shield
NOBBY SAILOR SUITS
SiseaS to :2 years.
Lot 9204. Blue Flannel Sailor, with white
Lot 4271. Light gray checked ohevto suit,
with red embroidered shield
Lot 4278. Brown mixed tweed, brown
Lot 4249. Blue serge sailor, with black
braid trimmings, embroidered design on
Lot 4226. Fine blue serge sailor, double-
breatled blouse, pearl buttons, fancy
' shield ...
Lot 1726. Fine navy blue ohevlotk with
white stripe, red trimmings, 2 shields . . .
Lot 4227. Blue serge sailor, blaok braid
Lot 4223. Very fine blue serge suits, 1.1
rows while braid on collar, embroidered
design on sleeve and on shield
Boys' extra quality school suits at $3.95
Youths' long trousers suits, $7.50 to $15.00
Hats, capsshirts, waists, hosiery for boys
Clothiers in the 1
There will be special Easter services
at the Methodist Episcopal church next
8unday, morning and evening. In the
morning the services will be conducted
by the pastor, Rev. R. A. Atkins. The
subject will be the "Resurrection," and
the music will be in charge of Miss"
Atwood, of Salem. At the services
in the evening an elaborate program
will be presented by the Sunday school
The delegates, who attended the con
gressional convention at McMinnville,
Btate that the numerous federal olllce
holders in evidence, made the Tongue
forces impregnable. Tongue was nomi
nated on the first ballot by receiving 93
votes. Brownell received 17 votes.
George W. Swope made the nominating
speech, which is said to have been the
best before the convention. Senator
Brownell was made the congressional
committeeman for Clackamas county.
George A. Steel, of this county, and
Ben David, of Nebtrg, were elected
delegates to the national convention. ;.
Randolph Stricklin, a well known
Clackamas county pioneer of 1854, died
at his home at Highlan I Wednesday
morning, aged 68. He crossed the
plains and settled on a donation land
at Highland in 1854, on which he re
sided continuously up to the time of bis
demise. Mr. Stricklin was married to
Miss Allie Helms at Oregon Oity in
1857, who survives him. Besides th
widow, Mr. Stricklin left two children
Albert Stricklin, of Great Falls, Mont.,
and Mrs. Laura Githens., of Highland.
The funeral took place at Highland yes
terday. The body of an unknown young man
was found in the river near the Mugone
place, late Saturday afternoon. His
I body was lodged or entangled in a set
I fish net, and hia undershirt was ar
ranged so that he was unable to move
his arms. Deputy Fish Commissioner
j McOown, who was patrolling the river
. at this time fastened the body to the
I bank, pending the arrival of the coro-
ner, wno was or ji town visaing a pa
j tient. The dy was removed to the
morgue o riumlay, ana on Monday
Coroner trickland held an inquest.
The jury brought in a verdict of death
by drowning with suicidal intent. The
man was seen on the bank of the river
a half hour previous to finding his body,
and before going into the water had ta
keanff his coat, hat and shoes. His
clothing, worn, was of good quality, In
dicating that he had been in better cir
cumstances. He was smooth shaven,
and apparently about 23 or 24 years
old. There was nothing in his cloth
ing to indicate his identity, and none of
the numerous visitors at the morgue
could not in anyway identify the dead
For new sewing machines and for low
est prices go to Block, the hornefur-
Highest cash price paid for "second
hand household goods at Bellomy A
Special Sale on Shoes" at the Park
place cash store.
Kozy Kandy Kitchen, up to date'on
Dr. C. S. Seamann has removed hii
offices to the Willamette building, over
Harding's drug store.
For Rent A second-story flat ad
joining the Oourler-IIerald office. Ap
ply at this office.
New wagon, new press drill, new
walking plow, single buggy or cash for
cattle of any kind. See John E rick son,
i i i .-i 1 . - - i . . . I. 1 -i. t
BO YOU WANT A ; BICYCLE?
The reason why we sell so many wheels this season is because we have the best wheels for the price
The Rambler fOr $40 is the strongest wheel made. It has the G. & J . heavy tread clincher tires, the finest crank hanger, and is very easy running.
The Weal, a $30 BiCyCle can't be beat for the price. It has also the be.t G.&J. heavy tread tires.
The Golden Eagle $125 Ladies' or Gents'- Th!s makes a fine ladies' whee1, 11 is vcry nicely finishcd ,light and easy runnin&' and win last for
We also sell the White, Stems, Barnes and Mitchell Bicycles. These are all high grade wheels.
We will be only too glad to show you our aisortment, even if you do not intend to buy. Come in and see the many new improvements.
The Morrow Coaster and Brake is the greatest invention for this season. With this you ride 50 miles and only pedal 35, and it will take a man, no matter how much he weighs,
down a hill that any horse can go down. .
We sell wheels for cash or on installments, and take second-hand wheels in trade.
Burmeister & Andresen
THE OREGON CITY JEWELERS
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