Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1900)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD; JUNE 29, 1900.
shoes is now complete.
black are world beaters.
stock of spring and summer
gents' $2.;o vici bal tan or
ladies' tan turn balmorals at!
infants' red sandals at 75c t
$3.00 are perfect dreams.
are the cutest little things in existence.
lYJ4i;-Llltl It;!. S Misses' tan sandals at $1.25 X
are just the thing for summer.
bals at $1.75 and $2.00 are full dress. -
McKittrick carries a full line
Frenrh heel shoes in balmorals or oxfords,
boys' tan vicif
of ladies' -
McKITTRICK The Shoe Man
JNext Door to Oregon City Bank.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mattoon were
in from Viola Wednesday.
B. G. Cosper and family, of Clarkes,
were visitor) in the city Wednesday.
A. Swales, oneof the best known citi
zens of Logan, was in town Wednesday.
Barto Montgomery left Tuesday for
'California, where he expects to locate.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Lewthwaite expect
to leave for an outing at Seaside, Satur
day. J. W. Stuart has returned to Seattle,
tmt his family have decided to remain
Charles Daugherty, a prominent far
mer of Molalla, was in Oregon City
Sam Bennett, who is now located at
Burns, Eastern Oregon, will return in a
AY. A. Starkweather, the well known
pioneer farmer of Concord, was in the
William Vaughan, of Molalla, the
well known pioneer, was in Oregon City
during the week.
liev. A. J. Montgomery attended a
special meeting of the Presbytery in
Dr. W. E. Carll was elected president
01 the Oregon State Medical Association
in Portland, Wednesday.
Rev. P. K. Hammond is att ending the
Episcopal dioceaeean convention, in bis
sion at Portland this week.
Jttev. K. A. Atkins and lannly are
camping on the grounds and attending
the camp meeting at (Jan by.
Miss Amy Thomas left Monday for
Dufur, where she will spend her sum
mer vacation with relatives.
J. F. CUrli , the abstractor, and G . A.
Heinz, the groor, wen-, to thi moun
tains on a fishing trip till -i waek.
Raleigh Wood and familv 'have re
moved to Marmot, he havinir tnknn
charge of a sawmill in that vicinity.
G. Bluhm. of Beaver Creek, wan in
town Tuesday, and stated that the crops
looks fairly well in his neighborhood.
Harley Stevens arrived from Sin
rancisco yesterday mornine. to In'n
Mrs. Stevens in a visit to jelatiyes here.
L. H. Andrews, of this citv. and TT.
W. Corbett, of Portland, were re-elected
trustees of Pacitic university at Potest
Editor and Mrs. S. A. D. GnrW d
tie Arlington Record, who were visit
ing relatives at Canby, returned home
R. L. Russell, who has been interested
in extensive wood contracts in Columbia
county, expects to move back to Park-
E. P. and John Dodae. of the T,ihral
shingle mill, were in town during the
week, and snent a coudIb of davs ovr
C. A. McCullocb, who has been ODer-
ating the piledriver at work here for sev
eral weeks paBt. left early in the week
King Spurgeon. of Clackamas, well
known on account of his early connec
tion with the Upper Clackamas hatch
ery, was in1 town Friday. ,
J. T. Mason, a well known Viola far
mer, was in Oregon City Saturday, and
made the complaint that the wheat crop
am noi iook encouraging.
E. W. Hanijoett, a prominent farmer
of Clarkes, was in Oregon City Satur
day, but thinks the outcome for the
wheat crop is uncertain.
William Beeson, the Shubel sawmill
man, was in town Wednesday. He
stated that the grain crop was the poor
est he had ever seen in Oregon.
J. Anderson, a well known tarmer of
Eagle Creek, was iu the city Wednes
day, nnd reported that crops looked
airly well in his neighborhood.
Next Door to PostoHice, Oregon City.
D.B. Martin, of Beaver Creek, says
that he has lived in Oregon for the past
35 years, but this is the poorest crop
season that he has ever witnessed. '
Miss Vera Hill, who has been visiting
relatives at Silver Lake, Lake county,
for several months past, returned this
week, and was- visiting friends here.
L. Hornshuh is slowly recovering
from his recent attack of blood poison
ing, although an affected leg prevents
him from walking to any great extent.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Nelson, of Liberal,
were visitors in the citv Friday. Mr.
Nelson stated that the cut hay was badly
injured in that section of the country.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sraathers, of
Redland. were visitors in the city Satur
day, but the former thinks the present
outlook lor a good wheat crop h dis
H. S. Gibson is out after having been
confined at his home for a couple ot
week. He is to be one of the instruct
ors at the teachers' institute to be held
Mrs. N. W. Randall and her grand
daughter, Miss Louba Randall, left Sat
urday for Newport, where they will
spend the summer with M. W. Ran
dall and family.
0. P. Tallman. of Clarkes. formerly
an active pedagogue, now a live farmer,
was in town Saturday. He stated that
a daughter recently appeared at his
house the first born.
Rev. W. H. Latourette, of Oaxland,
CalH., formerly of this city, has been ap
pointed the new financial agent of the
Baptist College at McMinnville. He is
expected to begin work July 1st,
Mrs. M. E. Thomas, who will be head
trimmer for Mrs. M. E. Hamilton's mil
linery store this ML will leave in a few
days for New i'ork City, to be present
at the great millinery openings.
Grant E. Kellogg, editor of the Peo
ple's Republic at Moro, who has been
afflicted with appendicitis for the past
two months, was visiting his parents at
Canemah, during the past week.
Siever Ramsby, of Molalla, is still in
town receiving treatment for a cut foot,
but is gradually recovering. A few days
ago it was found necessary to amputate
two more toes on the injured loot.
Hon. Gilbert L. Hedges, who was
elected to the legislature on the citizens
ticket, by a larger vote than any ol his
competitors, has removed his office to
elegant quarters in the Weinhard block.
Mrs. Nannie Dillman and children
left Tuesday night for Wallace, Idaho,
to join Mr. Dillman, who ha a position
there. Bert Clark also left on the same
train, expecting to get employment at
Joe Jones, who uted to operate a wood
working establishment over Roake's
iron works, has returned after an ab
sence of a couple of years in British Co
lumbia, and expects to leave soon lor
Mrs. J. W. Gilmore hat, gone to Ban-
don, Coos county, to visit her father,
William banderson. Mr. Uumore will
remain at the Southern I'aeinc depot
until the return of Mr. Hoopengarner
from the East.
Mrs. H. Oberg and daughter came
over from Hillsboro Saturday, and met
her sister, who arrived on the train
from Salem. Mrs. Onerg expressed her
self as being well pleased with her new
home et Hillsborn.
William Hodges, who had his leg
broken in two places by being acci
dentally struck with & steel bar about
six months ago, has not yet fully re
covered, but is able to walk about with
the aid of crutches.
Rev. E. S. Bollinger and familv will
occupy Mrs. M. E. Thomas's residence
at Gladstone, during her visit in the
East. In the meantime some needed
improvements will be made to the Con
Mrs. Grimner, of Albany, is visiting
her daughter, Mrs..fcd Hornschub, of
Shubel. Accompanied by Miss Emma
Hornschuh and a number of other
young women, will probably go to the
seaside in a couple of weeks.
U. o. uison, who owns a promising
quartz ledge on McJtamee gulch, Ureen
horn mountain, 22 miles from Sumpter,
has received an offer to bond the same
A representative of a mining syndicate
at Baker City lias offered to bond the
the property for $50,000.
J. M. Tracy was in from Logan Satur
day, delivering cheese from the Louan
factory to local eroeerymen. About 4000
pounds of milk is being received at the
factory daily, and at the end of the first
month the output exceeded the expec
tancy for the end of the first year.
J. B. Thompson, who rarae fnm FoS'
oil. Wheeler county, on Tuesday, is vis-
itinu the Mauone and Thompson families
on the west side. He reports the wheat
outlook in the region about tossil as ex
ceptionally promising, CO bushels per
acre being probable from iiorae fields
atives here during the week. D. W.
Kinnaird is inspecting government sur
veys in Southern Oregon, one of his as
sistants being Albon Meinig, of Sandy.
Mrs. Kinnaird also accompanied her
husband to Southern Oregon.
John R. Hannv returned Monday
from a trip up the valley. : .
A party was eiven Mrs.T'iomas Burke
Friday evening by a few of her many
Mrs. Lou Doolittle returned Saturday
to her home in Seattle. She has been
visiting friends in Oregon City for a few
R. E. Jarll, accompanied by Martin
Blockhns, returned Thursday from Ba
ker City for a visit with friends in this
H. L. Sisler, of Portland, traveling
agent for the Northwestern Line, was a
pleasant caller at the Courier-Herald of
fice this week.
ReV. Atkins will camp at Canby this
week and attend campmeetinir. He will
occupy his pulpit as usual Sunday. His
evening subject will be, "Which Will
win in the National U'ntiicts, the Lion
or the Bear?"
N. H. Darnell and son returned a few
days ago from Antelope, and are now at
home near Liberal. They brought
down a band of horses, which were
readily disposed of to farmers in variouB
sections of the county. Mr. Darnell,
who was in town Saturday, announces
his intention of locating on a farm gear
Wilhoit. ., .
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Inskeep, of Cards,
were visitors in the city Saturday. Mr,
Inskeen fitatpfl that. thfl nnntlnnnH rainv
weather has caused a considerable
quantity of weeds to grow in 'the wheat
helde. Two fields of wheat owued by
him v ere benefitted in this respect by
being pastured with sheep early in the
spring. A neighbor, ex-County Com
missioner Frank Jaggar, has tried the
plan of pasturing sheep on tarly sown
wheat with good Jesuits.
Lee Harding, Blanche Holden, Leti
ia Owenby and Chester Roake of Ore
gon City; Will Glover and A. M. Als-
paugh, of .battle Creek, were among the
students of the agricultural college at
Corvallis, who returned home since the
ast issue of this paper, bred J. Meindl
and Edna Myrtle Taylor, graduates of
the state normal schooi at Monmouth
returned home during the week. The
following pupi's of the Willamette uni
versity at Salem, have returned home:
R. White and C. D. Oaborn, of Da
mascus; Miss Pearl Copley, of Oregon
City ; Misses Maud Marquam, Jennie
White, Muriel Winger and Messrs.
Lloyd and Ray Marquam and G. G.
White, of Marquam. -Two other grad
uates of the state normal school re
turned home Monday, Robert and Eliz
abeth Baker, of Wilsonville. Fred
Meindl was the class valedictorian.
LOCAL NEWS N EMS.
for Your Money,
Is what you want whether your are about to spend $20 or $50
for your bicycle. That we are giving the biggest value is
proven by the fact that we have sold over 150 bicycles so far
Will buy the Mars a wheel sold last year
for $30 and which on examination will
show you is better value than most $25
wheels on the market to-day.
Buys the Old Reliable "Sky High" Cres
ent "dotted by all to be the strongest
bicycle ever sold in Clackamas county. Or
if you prefer it the Pennant Special sold
until very recently at $30 a light, easy
running, graceful wheel, and good enough
for anybody to ride.
At this price a few only of the 1899 model
Crescent with Dunlop Detachable Tires.
The l90d Crescent- eiidu;
23-lb Hartford both witi
said and the
tires, saddles", handle bars, etc.
The Columbia The Cleveland The
Chainless Crescent--the 3 C's that worry
our competitors. Come in and try a chain
less for a ride through the dust and up the
We carry the biggest stock of bicycles an J bicycle
sundries in the county, and our prices are right.
We have 12 or 15 second-hand wheels to clo3e out at
any price. All wheels sold on installments you wish.
HUNTLEY'S BOOK STORE
OREGON CITY, OREGON
ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES
J Largest Assortment at Lowest Prices
i SEE OUR CORNER WINDOW
Hon. 8 A. D. Gurlev. a prominent at
torney of Arlinzton, ai d publisher cf
the Record, passed up on the train Sat
urday. to visit relatives at Canby for
few days. He was accompanied by Mrs. I
Gurley, and they came down specially
to attend the funeral of her late brother,
Doctors W. E. Carll and E.. A. Som
mer were Attending the meeting of the
Oregon Medical Society during the
week in Portland. Dr. Phelps, of Phil
adelphia, gave some practical demon
strations of a new method of treating
club feet, that was a revelation to the as
Ex-Senator George W. Bate", a Port
land banker, was here Wednesday
cashing in his county warrants with ac
crued interest, that had been called in.
The home demand for county warrants
is so great now, that Portland buyers
do not compB'e for the purchase of
county paper at a premium.
j E. W. Penman, secretary of the New
Era Camp Meeting Assoeiaiion, wan in
' lun-n vpalprdav. arrnmnanied bv Mrs.
; Penman. He reports that th camp j neighbors,
meeting is nourishing; and mat. many
campers are making their appearance.
Mrs. Kate O. Block, of Portland, vice
president of the Association, and Mr.
Penman have charge of the camp meet
ing. T. J. Kinnaird. the O. R. & Co'l
agfnt at Farmington, Wash, aceem
panied by Ms family, wis v ' ting rel-
Wheat is now 54 cents per bushel.
Courier-Herald and Weekly Oregonian
for $2 per year in advance.
The "Dewey", running torpedoes sold
at the Golden Rule Bazaar.
Remember the shirt waist sale at
Mrs. Martin's Racket store.
Home wanted for a child tor 2 weeks.
Inquire at Courier-Herald office.
The Falls City Belgian Hare Co. sold
a pair of hares to Fred Ely; cousidernv
Peter Nehren received a lot of dirt
fiom the Stevens excavation to level up
the lawn fn the court house yard.
Parties going on picnics or excursions
on the fourth will nnd all kinds ot nro
works at the Golden Rule Bazaar.
S. .W. Morgan and w ife, of Parkplace,
left last week for Centralis, wash,
where they expect to reside in the f U'
L. H. Andrews has succeeded in get
ting the church at hly repainted by
bear, ii8 considerable of the expense
Tne c'leapest place in town to buy
skirts, waists and millinery is atShively'i
on the hill, corner Seventh and Mad!
Falls City Lodge. A. 0. TJ. W and
Myrtle Lodge, Degree of Honor, will
hold a joint installation ot onicers on
the night of July 7th.
One of the Bagby brothers brought
seven fat cattle to town last week. He
paid his dog with beefsteak for helping
him in driving them.
The 20-acre hopyard, on the west side,
lhat adjoins the Thompson place, caused
a loss to its Chinese owner last year of
70U. .He is again taking the nek.
Uonnty Clerk Dixon Issued marriage
licenses to fried Martin and Philip
Massinger on the 21st, Mary Louise
Keidler and Charles J. Brown on the
E. M. Howard, of Ely, who is at pres
eht engaged in haulinu slabwood from
L'ndsey's mill to town, is the father of
ten sons and six diughterr, all of whom
a e living.
Communion services will be hjld at
the Congregational church Sunday
morning. At 8 p. m., the pastor will
give an address on "Our Ship of State
Sailing on Foreign Seas."
Eva Lyons, of Multnomah county,
has filed a suit for a divorce from Ed
Lyons on the ground of neglect and non
support. The couple were married in
Oregon City several years ago.
The Crown Paper Company are put
ting in the machinery for a new diges
ter, just received irom me fcasi, uiat
will double their output of pulp. The
new digester will fill a space 14x34 leet.
Beaver Creek will celebrate the Fourt h
with a grand ball in the evening at Bea
ver Creek hall. First-class music will be
furnished. Relreshmenta will be served
and a good time is assured to all who
The county boaid of commissioners
were in session during uie pasi iu
davs windine ud the business of the
old board, and examining and approv
ing the bonds 01 the newly elected
Mrs. Agnes M. Washburn, mother of
Mrs. George A. Hamilton, died yester
day morning at Parkplace aged 60 years.
The funeral service will be held at the
family residence at Parkplace today
(Friday), at 2 p. in.
The superintendent, teachers and pu
pils of the Congregational Sunday-school
held a delightful p'enic at Gladstone
park Wednesday. The pupils of each
class were served with ice cream at the
expense Of the Sunday-school treasury.
Born, on Thursday to Mr. and Mrs.
William Bohlander, of Portland, a 13
potind girl. Friends and relatives iu
Oregon City and Beaver Creek will be
pleased to learn that Mr. Bohlander will
be able to attend to business in a few
At the district convention of the
Woodmen of the World, held at Inde
pendence last week, I. D. Taylor called
the gathering to order, and Sol S.
Walker was elected a delegate to the
supreme lodge, which convenes at Salt
Lake City in August.
There will be a celebration at Shubel,
on Michael Mochnke's farm, July 4th.
Plenty of refreshments.with good water,
on the grounds.. Speaking will begin at
lUa. m. ; "i p. m., toot, sack, tnree-ieggeu
and potato races and many other amuse
ments. See programme.
Christian Science services are held in
Willamette Hall every Sunday morning
at 11 o'clock. Subject for Sunday, July 1 :
"God ;" Sunday school at 12 :10. Wed
nesday evening meeting at 8 o'clock. A
cordial invitation ib extended to all who
desire to attend these services.
Ed Peterson, of Eagle Oreek, wa
found guilty ot carrying concealed
weapons in Justice Schuebel's courl
Wednesday. He had been firing off hie
gun at random along the roadside with
out regard to the safety of the lives 0'
people passing that way. He was fined
$10, which was paid,
A grand hall will be given at Larson '
hall at Stafford on the evening ot the
evening July 4th. The managers and
callers are George Young, of Oregon
City, and II,' W. Kellogg, of Oswego
The reception committee is C. W. Lar
eon, E. P. Carpenter, Mike Gross, ol
Stafford, and 0. 0. Borland, of Oswego
Recently a list of the members of the
Oregon Citv baseball team was printed.
but the cluD has enecteu a partial reor
ganization, and will make stiff cometi.
tors for honors with their competitors
Gilbert Hedges is now captain, anc
Frank Nehren is manager. The boy
defeated Canby lasi Saturday by a scor-
of 17 to 8. The comblete line-up wll
be given later.
Crystal Council, Order of Pendo. ha
paid to its members in Oregon City dur
ing the last six months the sum of $19!'
in sick and accident benefits, meetlD:'
every claim in full. No other order h.
the city gives its membership an equa.
amount of benefits while living, and
the same time provides protection fo
the family in case of death, total disabil
ity and old age. ,
Household furniture, in first-class Con
dition, will be so'd cheap for cash. Fur
niture from Phoenix Furniture Mfg. Co '
Inquire of Mas. M. A. Bi.akr at Johi.
Noble's rflidence, Eleventh street, cor
ner ot Jefferson.
r III ! YX
Push It Along,
Carry the good news to your
Our supply of veget
ables is always kent replenished
from the gardens near at hand.
Vegetable? that are strictly home
Ihe 7th St. Qcccr
White and Colored
TAILOR MADE v
Mrs. Martin's Packet Store
In order to reduce stock we offer these