Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902, June 29, 1900, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Hot -Wave Garments I
Ladies' House Wrappers
Stylish, but cool ......... 50c, 75c, $1, $1.25
Summer Vests
Pink, white, blue, ecru.. .5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c
i Silk Mitts. .......... 15c; 20c, 25c
Summer Corsets 25c, 35c, 50c
Sun Umbrellas 25c, 50c, $t. . .
Shirt-Waists --Sc, 500,650 :
Children's Vests. . . . . . 15c, 20c, 25c
Misses' Sizes.'. ....... 5c, 10c, 15c
McAllen &
Dr. and Mr?. Clayton S. Seamann re
turned from their bridal trip last Satur
day. E. E. Wilson, a Cirvallis attorney,
was visiting friends here during the
Mrs. H. W. Wick, of Tacoma, has
.been visiting her sister, Mrs. Charles
Miss Tillie Henrici, of this city, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. T. West, in
0. P. Miller, of Portland, was in the
city during the we6k, looking after his
real estate interests here.
John Fechter, of Chicago, 111., a grad
uate of the Y. M. C. A. training school,
is visiting James Mclntyre.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bestow and Q. II.
Bestow, of Portland, were visiting rela
tives hero during the past week.
Miss Minnie Wolfer, of Hubbard, who
has been visiting her cousin, Mrs. G. B.
Diuiick, returned home Monday.
J. W. Silvey, of Washougal, Wash.,
has been visiting his daughter, Mrs.
Clianes Andrews, during the past week.
County Commissioner S. F. Marks
and daughter, Miss Btr;ha, of Mark's
Prairie, were visitors in t'w c'.ty Satur
day. Mrs. Ernestina Leipu, 0! Portland,
"Was i tiling her parents, Mr. and Mis,
George Spjes, at Linn's mill, during the
Milo Lee, of Ca'nby, has teturned
from an extended sojourn at Kelto,
Wash., where he was employed in a
George Brown, a well known farmer
living near Barton, was in town Friday.
He reported that crops look poorly in
his neighborhood.
Mrs. Milton Evans, who was a resi
dent of New Era precinct 18 years ago,
has returned after an extended resi
dence in California.
E P. Carter, superintendent of the
Clackamas hatchery, ani J. W. Barriam
left tor Rogue river Monday morning on
tour of inspection.
Henry Reed, sister and mother, Mr.
and Mrs. Matt Reed, Willard W. Aus
tin and sisters, were among the Logan
people in the city Monday.
Ed Nachend returned from the East
the latter part of last week, and visited
his cousin, G. H. Oldenburg, before go
ing to his home in Eastern Oregon.
Sam Baechler, of Woodburn, who is
running a soda water and ice cream
stand at the New Era spiritualist camp
meeting ground, was in town Tuesday.
P. DeShield3, a prominent farmer of
Clackamas precinct, was in town Mon
day, and reported that fall wheat in his
vicinity, gave promise of a good yield.
Miss Reva Gray, who is now living
with Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bestow in Port
land, has been visiting her parents,
- 5 0HmM34H54H4
Professor and Mrs. J, W. Gray for sev
eral days.
Miss D. Lyle Lawrence returned Sun
day from Corvallis, where she attended
the commencement exercises of the ag
ricultural college, and the meeting of
the alumni association.
Samuel Cox, of Canby, who has a po
sition with the Southern Pacific at
Sissons, Calf., has been off on sick leave
for several weeks. He expects to return
about July 7th.
II, Longcoy, of Clackamas precinct,
was in town Monday, and stated that
grain looked well in his immediate
neighborhood. He has nn exceptionally
promising piece o( fall wheat, which will
be ready to cut early next week.
F. II. Renond, a prominent fanner of
Canby precinct, was in town Monday.
He expressed the opinion that fall and
winter wheat would not yield over a
half crop, while Bpring grain, hay and
potatoes would give a satisfactory yield.
T. 0. Thomas, who has been working
in the mines at Wardner, Idaho, for the
past two years, ha9 returned home, and
is now living with his family at Beaver
Creek. He received $3 per day while
there, but the work was telling on his
G. H. Oldenburu. of FarkDlace. re
ceived a letter a few days ago from his
iatner, ineoaore Ulueuburg, who started
to Cape Nome on the steamer Elder.
When the letter was written tha vessel
was within three miles of Cape Nome,
and. the outlook appeared favorable.
Tom Brown, superintendent of the
Salmon river hatchery, was in town
Monday. He had taken about 200,000
steel neaa salmon eeaa during the sea'
son, and 50,000 of this number were
turned loose. He is now getting every
thing in readiness to take chinook sal
mon eggs.
Barton Jack, of Marquam, president
of the Butte Creek Fair Association, was
'n Oregon City Monday. He Btated that
the outlook for the fair was very en
couraging, and that the premium list
would suon be ready for the printer,
Mr. Jack says that the prospect for the
grain crop is not very good.
Mrs. G. W. Stafford and family moved
to Portland Tuesday, where they will
reside. Mr. Stafford having secured a
portion there. J. C. Bradley will move
into tue house vacated by Mrs. Stafford,
while Deputy County Clerk Cooner and
family will occupy Mr. Bradley's .dwel
ling on Sixth and Madison streets.
L. A. Feaster, who was making $4
per day, doing carpenter work and
painting at Wardner, Idaho, was called
home during the past week on account
of the serious illness of his mother, and
is now assisting in the collection of taxes
n the sheriff's uftke. He says that
common laborers gut f3 per d&y there.
A. E. Donaldson returned home Fri
day, after an extended visit East. He
attended the Presbyterian General As
sembly at St. Louis, as an elder dele
gate, and visited relatives in other sec
tions. He was accompanied home by
his daughter, Miss Eunice Donaldson,
Rambler Bicycles.
Are better than ever Price the
same, $40. That's why you see
so many new Ramblers this season.
Ideal Bicycies
With G. & J. heavy tread tires
I who has been living with her sister at
j Almosa, Colo., for the past two years.
j Joshua Gorbett, the Colton merchant,
! was in town Tuesday, and reported that
! tall and spring grain looked well, and
mat tne nay crop wouia oe spienuiu,
with the exception clover, which had
been injured to the extent of about a
hundred tons. The rust had appeared
In the grain fields, but no serious dam
age is anticipated. 1
John Lewellen, of Springwater,
county commissioner elect, was in the
city Tuesday. He eported that the
yield of (all wheat will be short in tnat
section, but the spring-sown wheat has
a promising appearance. The damage
to nay was slight tnere, as but little clo
ver hay is grown. However, in the Lo
gan country the damage to the hay crop
is extensive.
W. J.- Lewellen, postmaster and mer
chant at Springwater, accompanied by
Mrs. Lewellen, returned Tuesday from
an extended trip through the Willam
ette valley. Mr. Lewellen reported that
the wheat crop looked bad in many pla
ces, and that coosideiable bay was
damaged. While on the trip tbey vis
ited many places of interest throughout
the different counties, and enjoyed their
trip immensely. , ' ...
W. 0. Buckner, the Highland mer
chant, was in Oregon City 'Tuesday.
He stated that thejall wheat does not
present a promising appearance, :' al
though it is believed that the yield of
spring grain will be good. ' Both the cut
and standing clover hay in 'that, section
is ruined, the mold having set in. Mr.
Buckner drove in a pair of tine bunch
grass horses, that had been broke to
work, during the past week.
P. M. Graves, a well known Molalla
farmer, was in Oregon City Saturday,
accompanied bv Mrs. Graves, their
daughter, Miss Ivy Graves, and his sis
ter, Miss Dollie waves, of Silverton,
The entire party made a short trip to
Portland, while here. Mr. Graves Baid
that the late rains had been of material
oenefit to the late sown grain, hay, veg
etables, and was materially improving
the yield prospect of fall-sown wheat.
In fact, he did not believe that fall
wheat was injured to the extent at first
believed by many farmers, and that
those who plowed np their fields were
in too great a hurry that they were
prematurely frightened over the outlook.
A.J. Sawtell, the well known teasel
grower, of Molalla, was in the city dur
ing the week, having shipped his last
consignment of the previous year's crop
East. For 40 years Mr. Sawtell has
raised teasels extensively and supplied
Eastern and Western woolen mills. He
has retired after handling thousands of
dollars received for teasels, much of
which was paid out for help in produc
ing the thistles. The Yankee inven
tion of a metal contrivance to take the
place of teasels in raising the nap on
certain kinds of woolen cloths, has les
sened the demand for the teasel grown
by nature. Mr. Sawtell, however, says
that teasels can still be grown profita
bly, provided that the grower does not
have to employ too much labor.
To Trade A bicycle for a horse.
quire at Courier-Herald office.
James Healey is having his residence
property near the corner of Main and
Fourteenth streets, filled with dirt frcm
the excavation on the Stevens property.
For Sale, on account of sickness A
paying business, the Maine Restaurant,
for l250; $150 down, rest in installments
of $15 monthly. Adam Wunder, Prop.
It has been planned to hold the Bap
tist Sunday-school picnic at Gladstone
park today, (Friday.) The aflair was to
have been held last Friday, but was
postponed on account of the rain.
On last Friday John Albright was
bound over by Justice Schuebel in the
sum of $500 to appear before the grand
jury, on a charge of seducing Nancy
Thomas, aged 22, of Beaver Greek. They
were formerly engaged to be married.
The birthplace of each voter in Clack
amas county would be interesting, prop
erly compiled. However, it is impossi
ble to get these figures, as several of the
notaries instead of naming the state
where the voter was bom, simply put
down 'American."
The special committee, E. E. Char
man, chairman, appointed by the board
of fire commissioners to repair Cataract
and Fountain engine houses, have had
both buildings repainted and other
needed repairs made. No. 3 engine
house on the hill, also needs repairs,
the roof leaking badly.
On Monday Francis Galloway rode
hi wheel up town, and left it standing
at the foot of the st irway of the Wein
hard building. When he returned
down stairs Bicycle Tax-Collector Cow
ing had eeized the wheel on account of
the absence of a tag, but Mr. Galloway
" ' ": i
double stitched with silk or linen thread; buttons put on to stay.
Trousers have double seat and knees; sizes 8 to 16 years,
$5,00, well worth $7.50.
Boys' Odd Knee Trousers at 35c pair, actually worth 50c, 75c
Boys' Novelty Suits at $2.35 to $10.
Youths' Suits at $5 to $10.
Boys' Hats, Caps and Furnishings.
Clothiers in the
exhibited a receipt, showing that he had
paid for tag No. 35. While he was gone
up-stairB someone had swiped the tag
to avoid paying a tax in the future.
Joseph Garrow will attend the alumni
reunion of the Parkplace high school of
Oregon City, which takes place tomor
row night. He and his brother gradu
ated from this institution three years
ago under Principal J. W. Gray. ThiB
gentleman came to Corvallis to he pres
ent at the graduation of these two young
men from the O. A. O. Piesident Ap
person who presented them with diplo
mas Wednesday, also presented their
high school diplomas. Corvallis Ga
zette. Volney Mack, aged 41, son of W. O.
Mack, of Canby. died suddenly of con-
cuseion of the brain or heart trouble
last Thursday af ternoou. He was stand
ing on a table cleaning a roof gutter and
fell to the ground, where ne was louna
dead by his father a few minutes after
ward. Coroner Strickland was sum
moned, but did not deem an inquest nec
essary, as death had evidently resulted .
from natural causes. The deceased had
been in poor health for many years. He
was the son of a pioneer, and was born
at Macksburg in this county.
Edward Bailey, the 15-year old son
of W. J. Bailey, of Clackamas Station,
met with a serious ac.-ideut while driv
ing a team and wagon on his father's
farm. The team ran away down grade
over logs and stumps, finally throwing
out the driver to the ground ids face
striking a knot on a log and cutting a
severe gash through inn upper lip. A
two-year old brother was thrown out of
the wagon to the ground, but fortunately
escaped injury. The wagon and har
ness were badly wrecked. Young Bai
ley was brought to town and his wounds
were sewed up' by Dr. Strickland,
The work of excavating on the Ste
vens property on the corner of Main and
Sixth streets, is progressing in a satis
factory way. The ground occupied by
Golden Eagle Bicycles $25
Guaranteed for the full season.
We have som bargains in new and
second-hand wheels Look at them before
you buy.
& Andresen
i ' ' ....
. Here's a: bargain worth talking about:
Boys' double-breasted school suits, made of
all-wool fabrics-emphasis on the all fancy
light and medium shade wool cheviots and
cassimeres in large variety; checked patterns,
broken twills and fancv mixtures seams
wk. jnr iri mr s .
the Chinese wash house, recently torn j
down, has been graded prepatory to re
ceiving the corner dwelling to be
moved trek from its frontage
on Main stieet. The Chinese laundry
has moved into the palatial brick on
upper Main street, at one time occupied
by Burmeieter & Andreeen's jewelry
store. Young Brothers have several
teams at work hauling dirt from the
excavation for the new Stevens build
ing, and there is yet considerable to do
before the ground, on the corner is re
duced to the street level.
The epiritualist camp meeting began
its anaual session at New Era last Sun
day. On the Saturday right previous
there was a dance at the hall across the
road from the grounds, which wag a
verv pleasant affair. Considering the
condition of the weather, the attendance
was good for a first day session. A num
ber of Oregon City people were in at
tendance, who went up on tho train
while quite a number rode their wheels.
Several young ladies, who rode up on
their wheels, did not bring their wraps
and when a cold wave, accompanied by
rain struck the grounds about 10:30
they received the full benefit of the
change in climatic conditions. At the
morning session Professor W. O. Bow
man gave an able lecture on "The
Litfhts and Shadows of Mediums." In
the afternoon Mrs. Georgia Gladys
Cooler, of Chicago, gave an interesting
lecture, and some tests. There were
already quite a number of campers, and
the attendance will no doubt be large,
now that there is good weat'.ier. The
camp meeting will continue in session
until July 17th.
Read the posters In your local post-
office to ascertain as to price, etc., about
the Fourth of July excursion up the Co
lumbia to Multnomah falls, and then-on
to Bonneville. Remember, a little rain
now indicates clear, warm weather.
Buy your tickets, and be one 425 fortu
nate ones who will enjoy this most en
joyable excursion.
Cor. Fourth
and Morrison
Portland, Ore.
For new sewing machines and for low.
eBt prices go to Block, the hoinefur
A very handsome up-to-date parlor or
gnn at Block, the homefurnisher's.
Highest cash price paid for second
hand household goods at Bellomy A
A few watches for sale cheap at
Younger's. Watches cleaned, $1.
Kozy Kandy Kitchen, up to date on
home-made candies.
For Sale Al low jirlce, on very easy
terms, property 100 feet square in South
Oreon City. Apply at Courier-Herald
The finest bon bon boxes in town at
tbeK.K. K.
Cheney, the photographer, is now
making stamp photographs.
New hats and caps for babies at Miss
Cameras and up-to-date photo sup
plies at Charuian & Oo's. Ray filter at -special
For Sale or Trade One new Osborn
reaper, Wheeler No. 8. Inquire of F.
H. Renoud, Canby, Or., near Adkins'
Sailors from 25 cents up. Miss Gold
smith. Dr. C. S. Seamann has removed bis
offices to the Willamette building, ovet
Harding's drug store.
Try P. G. Shark, the barber. The
best shave in the country for 10 cents.
Go to the Golden Rule Bazaar for
hammocks or Icecream freezers.
Dr. R. B. Beatle, dental offices, rooms
15 and 16, Wuinhard building.
A good tent for rent during the Chau
tauqua Assembly. See G. W. Church.'
saw- a jiii ii