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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD. JULY 27, 1900.
MIcKittriclt's . stck er
shoes is now complete.
McCiittrick's gentsvidbai tan or
black are world beaters.
$3.00 are perfect dreams.
are the cutest little things in existence.
f- MIcKittricl5 Misses' Un sandals at $1.25
; are just the thing for summer.
RffcKittlick.'S youths' and boys tan vici
V bals at $1.75 and $2.00 are full dress.
ladies' tan turn balmorals at J
infants' red sandals at 75c
Tarries a full line
French heel shoes in balmorals or oxfords,
E McKITTRICK The Shoe Man
Next Door to Oregon City Bank. . OREGON
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mayor Lotonrette is taking his annual
'vacation at the seaside.
Mrs. John Gleason left Tuesday for a
few weeks stay at Long Beach.
Miss Sadie Foley, of Portland, vis
ited friends in this city, Sunday.
John Stubbs, D. 0. Boyles and D. En
glo were in from Molalla Monday.
Ex-County Commissioner Frank .Tag
ger, of Carus, was in the city Monday.
L. -Moshberger, a prominent Lower
Molalla farmer, was in ' town Wednes
day. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Terry and Mrs.
C. W. Wright left for Long Beach Mon
day. W. D. Hill, of Beaver Creek, left
Tuesday for a visit to friends . at Eu
Isadoro Shields, of Wilsonville, haa
sold his farm to McCormack, of Port
land. Misses Ftnnie and Kathryn Porter
expect to go to the seaside about Au-.
Mr. and Mis. William Andresen left
Tuesday tor a visit to Oorvallis and
Mrs. J. K. Groom and children, of
Clinton, la., are visiting here and at
Mrs. Smith, mother of Mrs. J. W.
Gray, is very ill, and her recovery is
County Cle'k Cooper and family will
remain in camp for several weeks at
J. TS,. Whitney, editor of the Albany
Daily Herald, was a visitor in the city
Mrs. A. Henry and Mrs. A. Brady
are visiting the family of Mr. Duffy on
T. W. Foster, one of the best known
farmers of New Era precinct, was in
town Wednesday. .
Andrew Kocher was down from
Canby yesterday, and reports the sale
of binders active.
Rev. A. J. Montgomery exchanged
....:. Knnriav with Rev. E. W.
Pierrie, of st. Johns.
Miss Julia Hill, of the Dalles, is vis
ting Mrs. G. A. Haiaz. Shi i prina
pal.of the Antelope school. -
L. E. Wise and family removed to
Portland yesterday, having rented their
dwelling to W. F. McGinnis.
- J. V. Uarlesa, of Molalla, was in town
Monday, and is getting his thresher in
readineas for the summer run.
Mrs. A. M. Ellsworth and child, of
Portland, have been visiting her par
eats, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Piisbury.
F. Kolla and family moved down from
Sa'eru this week, and are occupying one
of the Payne houses on the West Side.
W. P. Uawley, now superintendent of
n. hi naner mills at Floriston, Calif.,
has joined his family here for a short
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Church, acconi
nnied bv Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Miller,
left Monday for a camping trip at Mount
Mrs. J. Gfnong aad children of
Portland, were visiting her sister, Mrs.
C. W. Gaaong at Caaemih, during the
M. 0. Gard, of Highland, was in the
city Wednesday, and stated that a so
cial would be given at the grange hall
Ex-Governor Pennoyer visited Colo
nel Robert A. Miller Monday, and an
nounced himself as an unqualified sup
porter of Bryan.
Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. Holliniisworth ar
rived from Homesville, Neb., last Fri
day, and are visiting relatives, Mr. and
L. Ten ny, near Viola.
W. E. Roake, who is now in the em
ploy of Bell & Wyman in Portland,
spent a couple of days with his family
during the past week.
Miss Beatrice Welch, of Stockton,
Calif., is visiting Miss Imogen Harding.
Her father, J. M. Welch, was at one
time mayor of Oregon City.
County Judge Ryan will comfortably
locate Mrs. Ryan and child, her sister,
Miss Marshall, and Miss Mary Mcln
tyie at Long Beach, next week.
Adolph Willey, who is a cadet in the
naval battalion at Portland, is with his
Company, who were ordered to Bea for
a week on board the cruiser Philadel
phia. 0. J. Curtis, editor of the Astoria
I Herald, and ex-member of the legisla
ture, also formerly political editor of the
rag here, was in town Monday on bus
iness before the land office. ,
Mrs. Don Ray, of Granite, Mont.,
who was visiting her siiiter, Mrs. George
Ely, returned home last week. She re
cently underwent a difficult, but suc
cessful operation in a Portland hospital.
Miss Laura Conyers, of Clatskanie, is
visiting her sister, Miss Mary Conyers.
Charles Bollinger ia now officiating as
temporary secretary ot the Y. M. C' A.
sir. and Mrs. Alex Warner, of Port
land, have teen visiting the Popes and
John Ferguson has bought a 35-acre
well improved farm one and a half miles
Mat. Athey, a pioneer of '61, who re
sides on his farm near Oawego, was in
the city last week.
Rev. W. T. Latourette, recently of
Oakland, Calif., is visiting his brother,
D. 0. Latourette.
Robert Devine, of Eagle Creek, one of
the old-timers, called at the Courier
Herald office on Monday.
B. L. Morrison, a prominent resident
of Vancouver, Wash., was visiting J.
0. Bradley, during the week.
Miss Eulalie Rands and Miss Mc
Pherson. of Vancouver, Wash., have
been relatives of the former here.
R . W; Brown has moved into the
Russell Case house, which be pur
chased before the latter removed to La
Mr. and Mrs. Barney tallert were in
from Logan Wednesday. Mrs. Fallert
has been ill, and was getting medical
Hon. and Mrs. D. P. Thompson and
Mrs. M. 0. Moore came up from Port
land Wednesday, and spent the day
with Grandma Meldrum in honor of her
Professors T. J. Gary, E. E. Cumps-
ton; Dr. J. H. Miller, County Superin
tendent and Mrs. N. W. Bowland. the
, Misses Scott and Miss Sleeper, left Tues
T. D. Rowland, who was an engineer
with a Corvallis & Eastern Railroad
surveying party in Eastern Oregon, vis
ited his sister, Mrs. K. II. Gabbert,
while on his way to Eugene this week.
Charles Albee, deputy county clerk of
Baker county,accompanied by his bride,
recently visited his father in this city.
The young couple are now enjoying the
romance of the honeymoon at the sea
side. A. M. Grilley, general secretary of the
Oregon City ir. M. C. A., left Tuesday
for Chicago, where he will take some
special instructions in athletics. He
expects to be absent for a couple of
Charles W. Kelly and Charles R.
Woodward attended the grand council
of Redmen in Astoria this week, as del
egates. Grand Sachem J. H. Howard
presided over tho deliberations of the
Professor and Mrs. E. Meresse, of
Forest Grove, accompanied by their son,
Frank, were visiting old friends here
during the week. They were on their
way to Paris, France, with the expecta
tion of visiting there for several months.
C. E. Becker, a brother-in-law of
Rev. P. K Hammond, who arrived
from Chicago a few months ago, has
permanently located at Seattle for the
practice of Is w. Mrs. Becker, who has
been visiting her sister, . Mrs. Ham
mond, Joined Mr. Becker and went to
Seattle last Friday.
8. Hoffman was in from Sandy Moiv
day, and reported that Mr. Brown, of
Portland, was having a sawmill erected
on Cedar creek, that would have a cut
ting capacity of 100,000 feet daily. The
mill will cut railroad ties, and make a
specialty of supplying the Portland
market with cedar lumber. There are
some fine bodies of timber tributary to
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
Wanted An experienced coek. Good
wages paid. Apply at store ef I. Selling
At the session of the grand lodge, A.
0. U. W.f held in Salem last week, C.
H. Dye was elected grand guide.
Peter Shark's enlarged tobacco
house and barber parlors on Main street
presents a metropolitan appearance.
Money to loan on farm property from
$100 to $3,000 at 7 ana 8 per cent.
0. ScnuEBEL, Oregon City
Night Shirts 49c
Polka Dot Half Hose - 23c
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs 6c
Balbriggan Underwear 35c
Leather Belts 25c
Golf Shirts 69c
Silk Suspenders 50c
Silk and Wool Shirts 12$
Novelties in Plaid
Neckwear, just received 50c
Adams BBros. 1
. T. W, Swope, of this city, was mar
rieda few days ago to Mrs. Lucinda
Wilkinson, at St. Helens. Saturday
morning Mr. and Mrs. Swope left on
their honeymoon trip to Toledo and
Newport, Lincoln county.
President Sol Blumauer, of the grand
cabin of the Native Sons of Oregon, has
appointed Colonel Robert A. Miller,
deputy grand president for Clackamas
county, and Gilbert L. Hedges is given
a prominent place on one of the coui'
A fat, dark-colored cut-worm is de
straying the cabbages in some gardens.
The cabbage heads may appear healthy
and solid at the top, but when cut off
the stalk they are found to be honey
combed at the bottom by the eluggith
worms hanging on them.
The grove camp meeting is now in
session at Meadowbrook, having begun
last Tuesday. Among the ministers in
ttendance are Rev. R. Vernon, the
colored evangelist of Portland; Revs.
C. A. Willey, R. Pettyjohn, John Glenn
and T. II. Symns.
The 5 year old son of Edward
Hughes, was drowned in the Tualatin
river, near Willamette Falls, last Friday
afternoon. He was in bathing with an
older brother, and the current swept
him against a rock, where he was
drowned. The funeral took place on
the following Sunday.
Mr, Ranger, an Englishman residing
a couple of miles from Oswego, is the
most painstaking horticulturist for miles
around. The soil in his extensive or
chard and vineyard has been plowed
and rolled and not a weed is visible. The
long rows of carefully trimmed grape
vines are held up by wires.
The Predestinarian Baptists will hold
their next meeting at the house of Wes.
Sumner near Mountain Home postoffice,
in the Highland country, on the third
Saturday and Sunday in August ; the
September meeting will be held at the
Ford place, at tho home of Mr. Qro
sbong, on the west side, on correspond
ing dates. -- .
The 9-year old daughter of D.R. Deak
ins, of Clackamas Station, was commited
to the state insane asylum Wednesday.
The parents testified that when the child
was a babe that it was as bright as other
children, but has never recovered from
severe attacks of spasms. The child
could neiter walk, talk, nor eat, having
to be fed with a spoon.
A notice was left in this office last
neek, stating that Sheriff Cooke would
close the tax-books on August 1, so that
he could proceed to write up a corrected
assessment, as ordered by the county
board. When the writer returned from
Gladstone park, it was found that the
printer had hung the copy on the dead
hook without setting it.
Fire broke out in the old McCown
house ' about Wednesday noon,
but the flames were quickly extin
guished by the hill Hose Company. The
other companies, however, responded
promptly. The fire damaged a portion
of the portion of the roof, and the water
caused the plastering to crack to a con
siderable extent. The bouse is owned
by Livingstone in Portland, and is un
der lease to Mr. Young, recently of
Deputy County Clerk Elinor Dixon on
Monday made an abstaut of tax rebates
allowed on w ire tire wagons, showing
that up to date owners of wide tire
wheels had received on taxes for 1899
the total sum of $570.46. Only three or
four of tliia number had more than one
wide tire wagon. As the rebate came
out of the road tax paid by the claimant,
in many Instances he did not get the
full amount of $1 per wheel. For in
stance, if the amount of the claimants
road tax was only )3. 10, that would be
the total amount due him as rebate.
peorge H. Gregory, the teasel-grower
of Molalla, was in town Monday and
stated that he and his brother at Carus,
would begin harvesting 80 acres of teasels
about August 1. They will employ about
40 hands to harvest the crop, and will
keep considerable help to prepare the
teasels for market, which, including the
harvesting, will require about two
months. .Mr. Sawtell the pioneer teasel-grower,
has retired from business,
but Gregory Bros, claim that by intro
ducing Borne new methods they can still
make the business profitable, each here
tofore having had experience in that
line in other sections of the country.
Farmers report the prospect for a
go3d crop of fall wheat anything ' but
encouraging. It is nenriy the same com
plaint from every locality a rank
growth of weeds has crowded the wheat
until it seems dwarfed. Dog fennel has
assumed immense proportions, and new
weeds are springing Into a lively exist-
e ice that were never befora known to
e cist here. Something, too, seems to be
sapping the strength of the stalk, and
often between the second and third
joints is found a black streak, possibly
the work of some insect. It has been
discovered that on the best cultivated
ground, some that was summer-fallowed
the previous year, the weeds are the
rankest. New ground is not so bad
The hay crop is good, and there are said
to be some fields of spring wheat that
will yield well.
Coroner Strickland held an inquest
Saturday on the body of Mrs. Ksther
ine Habelt, who was burned to death at
her home, four miles above Springwater,
on the previous afternoon. The jury
consisted of three men and three women,
who returned a verdict of accidental
death from burning. The Habelt boys
have lived in that section for a number
6f years, but their nioti er arrived from
Germany about a month ago, and was
living with her son, Frank, who is un
married. Frank and his brother went
IM- HAS iOo
The June issue of "The Camera" has the following to say about
the Brownie Camera: "How they are ever made to sell for one dollar
is more than we can understand. Just think of it! Here but a few
years ago we paid ten and twenty times as much for Cameras that did
not do the work half so well." 1
They are so simple that any school boy or girl can operate one
successfully. Let us show you the Brownie. Camera and what it will.,
do. ' V':"'.- . .
Eastman Bulls Eye
The Flcxo Kodak
Takes 12 pictures 3x3
without reloading; weighs
20 oz., has achromatic lense
and improved rotary shutter.
Covered with grain leather.
, A handsome instrument $5.
Contains every necessity
for making 3)x3 pictures.
We are the only dealers
buying films, so'io, dekko,
sepia and all photographic
oaocrs direct from the
Slip easily into the manufacturers thus ensur-
pocket; can be ing fresh and reliable
loaded and unload- goods,
ed in day light We handle Eastman's
anywhere. These golio Toning Solution. It
"photographic is made for working Solio
pocket pieces" are by the people who make
made in four sizes Solio, and is unquestion-
and take pictures aDly the most reliable ton-
up to 3x4. ing and fixing bath on the
Price $10 to $17.50. markei 25c per bottle.
The Cartridge Kodak
Uses either films or glass
plates. The highest type
of folding Camera made.
Price $30 to $35.
We carry in stock always from ten to fifteen different styles of
Kodaks ranging in price from $5 to $35. We are always glad to Bhow
them and explain why they are better than other Cameras.
A fine art catalogue free for the . asking. Free instruction to
all beginners, and a free dark room for all who wish to use it.
15 per cent discount on all Kodaks this month.
HUNTLEY'S BOOK STORE
OREGON CITY, OREGON.
away in the morning to work in a
neighbor's hay Held, and did not re
turn until late in the evening, discover
ing that the dwelling had burned to the
ground during their absence. The
brothers then went to the home of the
nearest neighbir, two miles away, to
make inquiries as to the whereabouts of
their mother, but she had not been seen.
They returned home, and with the aid
of a lantern discovered the body of Mrs.
Habelt, with the clothing burned away
and badly charred with the fire. The
deceased was about 60 years old. She
had evidently been trying to save some
valuables from the house, when her
clothing accidently caught on fire.
The Golden Rule Bazaar has just re
ceived a large stock of Hanley's Reini
Porcelain English Crockery. Note
Prices in our corner window.
In the August issue of Everybody's
Magazine the delightful autobiography
of Stuart Hob eon grows in fascination.
The light and shades of a great actor's
career stand out vividly. It is a human
Fresh rcast Coffee; 2 lbs., 2.5c Compare
with Arbuckle's which now costs one
Blueing, best, 10c size bottle - 6c
Washing Ammonia, 10c size 6c
Washing Powder, full pound 6c
Bulk Bird Seed, pound. 6c
A. & U. Bulk Soda, pound 4c
Great Western Yeast, 3 packages. 10c
Soda on ice, 3 bottles 10c
Cut prices in Hats of all kinds.
Cut prices in Millinery.
Cut prices in Shos.
Tbaps roa Produce ok all kinds
document a confidence, and the reaerd
shakes hands, as it were, with many fa
mous figures ol that day. The title for
the month, In the series of Great Ameri
can Industries, is "Where.We Get Our
Salt and How" and the "Simple Expla
nation" is of "Tides, Trade-Winds and
Tornadoes" Elementary 1 Very likely,
but everybody cannot explain offhand
as Everybody's does the theory of the
tides, for instance. Tne short stories are
all complete and peculiarly well chosen.
1 h articles on "Britain's Fighting Ele
phants," "What a Bicycle Can Carry,"
"How Italy Robs Her Poor,"."Deaf and
Dumb Soldiers" and "A Town Slipping
into the bea" are well worth reading, In
fact there is entertainment on every
page of this issue and something more
Novelties in writing paper-Now shades
New styles. Golden Rule Bazaar,
A gold watch. Party who can de
scribe it may receive it from John
Keeps the only First-Class
Bakery & Confectionery
in Oregon City, 7th St.
3 5 tt
Apple and Lemon Pies fresb every day
a" 3 V