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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
Standard of the World
The 1901 models of the Columbia
are the lightest and prettiest wheels
on the market and are far ahead of
other wheels in style, finish and im
provements, as the standard of the
world ought to be. Any other road
wheel shown in Oregon City will
weigh from 24 to 28 pounds the
Columbia weighs 22. They have
direct pull spokes that never break
the famous Columbia crank hanger
tool steel bearings seamless tub
ing Dunlop, G & J or Hartford
$60 and $75
40 ' 60
New Hub Coastef Brake iH.Ofl extra
X Cushion Frame $5.00 extra.
We carry a large line of first
class bicycle Sundries nothing so
cheap that we cannot guarantee it
but everything at a price that we
can guarantee. We give double
protection quality and price and
cheerfully refund money for any
. We are agents for Spalding's Base
Ball and Athletic Goods and sell
everything in the lino of League
Balls, Bats, Gfloves, Mitts, Masks,
etc. Prices quoted on Uniforms
Through rain and shine, through
mud and dust for the past nine years
Crescent bicycles have proved their
worth to Clackamas County riders.
They are known as the wheel that
"Stands up" and keeps out of the
repair shop. Many new improve
ments on the 1901 models. Thiy are
as light running and handsome aa
they are good and staunch. Ab
solutely dust proof bearings which
will run a whole year without atten
tion. Dunlop or Hartford tires. -
Chainless - - $50
Chain Wheels $25 and $35 .
Morrow Coaster Brake ?5 00 extra on S
We sell bicycles on easy install
ments and take old wheels in ex-
Second hand wheels at $6.00 up. T
Ask lor a catalogue iree. .
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
PERSONAL MEN HON.
Albert Pratt, of Aurora, was in Ore
gon City Tuesday.
E. H. Cowing is now running a poul
try yard at Asioria.
William Stone, the Colton pioneer,
was in the city Tuesday.
Lou Young left yesterday for Eastern
Oregon to seek a location.
Dr. C. B. Smith, of Eagle Creek, was
a visitor in the city Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Githens, of High
land, were in Oregon City Monday.
M. J. Leabo and daughters, of Mar
qua in, were visitors in town Tuesday.
Mrs. Charles Dierke, of Portland, was
visiting her mother, Mrs. F. T. Barlow,
Mrs. Maria Veal, of 0rvallis, was
past week. '
Miss Sadie James, of Portland, who
was visiting Miss Eva Williams, returned
Councilman si. V. Francis is recover
ing slowly troin toe ettects ot his recent
T. A. Bacon, who has been omployed
in Portland for some time, returned
home yesterday. ; .
Mrs. M. E. Case is visiting in Port
land and attending the State Sunday
school convention. .
Mrs. T. W. Butler returned Tuesday
evening from a visit to her. daughter,
Miss Maud, at Salem.
Justice of the Peace H. F. Gibson, ac
companied by his brother, Harvey,
were in the city Saturday.
Mrs. W. B. Wiggins and children, of
Seaside, are visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Wilkinson.
Gottfried Wallace and Eugene Cum
ins, two well known residents of High
land, were in the city Tuesday.
Isaac Prindle and wife left
Tuesday for Olympia, where they will
sojourn for the uext three months.
- Fred Smith, who is making his mark
in the railway mail service, is now fill
ing a vacancy on the Woodburn-Natron
Robert Biehle, of Stafford, was in the
city Tuesday, qualifying to his appoint
ment as administrator of the Melcher
W. M. Shank spent the greater part
of the week at Oanby, and reports that
the fruit crop is very promising along
Mrs. C. E. Loomis, of Eugene, ar
rived Tuasday evening, and is spendiug
a few days with Dr. Loomis, and is vis
Mrs. Nellie Ferrier, who has been vis
iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
May, returned to her home at Aber
deen, Wash., yesterday.
Miss Nor ah Hale went to Salem the
first of the week to visit for a week, and
to attend the State Sunday-school and
Christian Endeavor conventions.
. Mrs. W. H. Blood and children, who
were visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs,
W. F. Brayton at Maple Lane, returned
to their home at Gaston Wednesday.
J. W. Dowty and daughters, of Cur
rinsville, were in town Tuesday. Both
sons are now away from home, Frank'
being at Mayger, and J. T. in Eastern
Otto Gengel')acb, of Clackamas Sta
tion, expects to leave for Cape Nome
about 20th instant to look after his min
ing interests. It is his intention to re
turn in November.
Mrs. Willis Kramer, of Myrtle Creek,
arrived yesterday, and is visiting her
brother, K. H. Gabbeit. She is on her
way to Baker City to attend the grand
lodge of Kebekahs.
Franz Kraxberger and his father.
John Kraxberger and George Walch, of
Macksburg, were in the city Wednes
day, and report present indications fav
orable for good crops,
Mrs. W. M. Robinson, who has been
confined to her home on the West Side
with protracted illness, is now able to
drive out the after being confined to the
house for three months.
B. F. Baker, of Cottage Grove, who
Vma heen visitine his daughter, Mrs. H.
Blankenship and Mrs. Susan Blanken-
ehlpanda sen at waidrona landing,
returned home yesterday. ,
O. E. Mohler, of Sunnyside, was in
Oregon City Saturday.
Miss Bursa Reddlck left for Salem on
Tuesday to visit her friends.
Robert Biehle, of Stafford, expects to
leave next month for Jackson county,
Misses Wilda Elliott and Pearl Hart
left Tuesday for a visit with friends at
Fred Kollemier, of . Stafford, was' in
Oregon City Tuesday and reports a good
Miss Julia Slocum and Miss Stiles, of
Portland, were visitors at the home of
A. W. Cheney on Sunday.
Julius Friedrich, of New Era, was in
Oregon City Thursday and reports his
blue stem Wheat heading out.
D. H. Mosher, the Frog Pond teacher,
was in Oregon City Saturday and reports
blue stem when, in that locality nearly
ready to head and of good color.
".'Miss Jennie Wilkinson, who was se
verely injured in the woolen mills ele
vator accident several weeks ago, is now
able to be out of bed a portion of the
time, and is slowly improving,
D. H. Glass left for Seattle Tuesday,
to resume his old position as a book
keeper. Wheeler Church is now in Se
attle looking after a building contract
for his brother, C. P. Church.
John F. Risley, of Risley 's Lauding,
was in town yesterday, and stated that
his father, J. S. Risley, expected tp rep
resent Oswego at the Odd Fellows grand
lodge at Baker City next week.
Franz Kraxberger, of Macasburg, was
in Oregon City Wednesday. He reports
a growing socialist sentiment in his
neighborhood and that he is confident
of between 25 and 30 socialist votes
George L. Storj . was out to Eagle
Creek, the first of the week, and suc
ceeded in in persuading Justice Jonsrud,
of Kelso, to remit the $10 fine imposed
on Justice Gibson, of Eagle Creek, for
John Githens and wife, of Highland,
were in Oregon City Tuesday. Mr.
Githens reports crops and fruit in the
vicinity of Eagle Creek, where he is put
ting in some land, in fine condition, with
prospects of a good crop.
Mrs. Anna Phelps, of Marquam, who
was visiting her brother, G. A. Heinz
and family, returned home Monday. She
was accompanied by her infant child.
Miss Emma Heinz, of Scott's Mills, who
also is visiting her brother's family, will
not return home for several days yet.
Joe Knowlton, jr., an expert tailor,
who had been1 employed in the estab
lishment of his fasher, Joe Knowland,
sr., for several weeks past, left Monday
for San Francisco to accept a lucrative
position. He was- accompanied .by
George Wilson, brother-in-law of Mr.
Frank Graehm, of Viola, was in Ore
gon City Tuesday. He recently re
turned from the sound where he is em
ployed in a logging camp. An eight
year old son recently died there, and
Mr. Graehm has brought his family
back to Viola, where they will reside on
the home place, but will return to the
Mrs. Nellie Orr left Tuesday to join
her husband, E. F. Orr, who is em
ployed in the Silver King mine, near
Wardner, Idaho. Both were visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. VV. L. Hoi
comb, near the city, but Mr. Orr re
tnrned to the mines about two weeks
ago. He has beeu employed there for
the past four years.
Arthur Howland, of Jacksonville, Or.,
was the euest of L. Adams of this city on
Wednesday, Mr. Howland, who is a skill
ful miner, goes from bore to San Fran
cisco to join a party bound for Sumatra,
in the Dutch East Indies, who will take
with them a lot of American mi ling ma
chinery with which to work a rich placer
mine on the island.
County Judge and Mrs. Ryan, Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Howell, Mr. and Mrs.
S. S. Walker, County Clerk Cooper and
County Recorder Randall are among
those who expect to leave for Baker
Uity Sunday, to attend the Udd-Fellows
grand lodges and convention of the Re
bekahs. The two latter will represent
Lone our looge or wiacxamas. either
members of the order have announced
their intention of going on the trip.
W. F. Kirk left Saturday for Burney,
Calif., where he will spend the summer.
Miss Lenora Fisher, of Portland, was
visiting friends in this city Wednesday.
Harvey Gibson, of Eagle Creek, was
in towd yesterday, and is now buying
cattle for his own use. Cattle are a
little lower than last year, and he has
paid $32 50 for 3 year olds, $20 for some
2-year olds, and an average of $13 33
for yearlings. The trouoie Detween
H. F. Gibson and Dr. Smith has been
compromised, and will not appear in
Rev. A. J. Montgomery, president of
the Oregon Christian Endeavor Uuion,,
Mrs. T. M. Gault, jnuior superintendent
and several juniors, Rev. J. H . Beaven
who is on the state Christian Endeavor
convention program, also Theresa Ed
wards, Alice Andrews, Cora Wingfield
and Allen Frost, left for Salem yesterday
evening to remain during the session of
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
New goods at bottom pries at Klem
sen's Electrio Cash Grocery.
Go to the Electrio Cah Grocery for
Bargains. L. Klemaen, Prop. ,
-' Paloma Schram will play at the Sliive
ly opera house next Monday evening.
Don't forget the "Tea Drill" by the
little folks atRedmen'a hall on Tuesday
night, May 28th.
Multnomah county will police the bi
cycle paths and all riders without tags
will be arrested.
Paloma and Karla Schram -vill de
light the lovers of music on Monday eve
ning at the bhively opera house.
Two Cows for sale; one Durham with
six-weeks-old calf; one three-quarters
Jersey. Apply to Otto F.Olson, Wil
lamette falls, Oregon.
"What Did Tompkins Do?" Is the ti
tle of the play that Mr. Harry Corson
Clarke will present at the Shively opera
house Thursday March 23.
The postofficd at Mulino, Oregon, has
been made a money order office and au
thorized to both issue and pay money
orders. C. T. Howard, postmaster.
A large assortment of trimmed hats to
select from at Mrs. H. T. Bladen's.
On the 13th inst., the Damascus
Grange was reorganized by State Deputy
J. S. Casto with 24 members. The new
grauge has good prospects of a rapid in
crease. They have a good commodious
Christian Science services are held in
Willamette hall every Sunday morning
atllo'ctock. Subject for Sunday, May
19, "Soul and Body." Sunday
school at 12 o'clock. Wednesday eve
ning meetings at 8 o'clock. To these
services all are welcome.
Strayed From the premises of George
Stevens, near Beaver Creek, one bav
horse, weight about 1150 pounds, 12
years old. A suitable reward will be
paid to any one who will furnish infor
mation which will lead to his recovery,
T. B. Hankins, Oregon City,
An informal social reception will be
held at the M. E. church, Wednesday
evening, May 23d, in honor of Rev. Mr.
Atkins, who will leave shortly for the
Eastern states. Everybody cordially in
vited. To those who wish it ice cream
will be served at a small fee. Admission
Deerig-Kruger At the home ol the
groom's sister in Clackamas, Oregon,
May 11th, 1901, by Rev. B,L. Knoll,
Gottfried Deerig and Miss Elizabeth
Kruger, both of Portland. A few inti
mate friends were present, and some
valuable presents were received by the
"What Did Tompkins Do?" Is said to
be a play brimful of American life, wit
and humor. There is not an offensive
line nor a questionable situation in it;
yet without being exaggeratedly been
declared to be no less true to huuum na
ture and the social varieties than is the
most serious problem play.
We have heen asked which route is
the best to take to get to the Buffalo ex
position. We would recommend the
northern route on account of absence
from heat and dust. Take Northern Pa
cific from Portland to, St. Paul and the
Milwaukie from there to Chicago and
then by the Wabaeh direct to Buffalo.
The Frog Pond school, No. 10 joint,
D. H. Mosher, teacher, will give a
ichool picnic at the close of school on
Saturday, June 1st. Arrangements are
being made to secure two professional
cakewalkers from Portland and the
Parkplace brass band. Besides a base
ball game a literary program will be
The series of sermons On Socialism
and Christianity at the Congregational
church is causing considerable comment.
The theme for next Sunday evening
will be "The Teachings of Jesus con
cerning Property." Another opportunity
will be given for an after meeting. At
this meeting every person is free to ex
press his opinions. ,
- Oregon City Lodge No. 1, Ancient Or
der of Red Cross, entertained its mem
bers together with their families, on
Friday evening. It was the first anni
versary of the local lodge of the Red
Cross, and ice cream was bountifully
served in order to commemorate the oc-
fWRlon. Knnrmnn M,.!,!, rt r OnnHA 1
President Keating of Portland Lodge
No 2, were present, and each spoke a
few words concerning the wonderful
.v.voowi nj uiurji , xjuriug hi o eve
tlinCT SIT TlfU7 mamharo nmw nWi'itn
and five applications were received.
Uol. Tompkins (Harry Corson Clarke's
infant nhnruntar atii1 ;H n:nni w
Yorker of 50, physically alive, mentally
wiuo-Bwouc ui KiiruB, Kinaiy impulses
v-uu nuppj 111. uiopvniuuu
than in manuer. Unfortunately his in
come is not adequate to his expansive
taste and expensive habits. Naturally
uc is mien hi iub whs end to raise the
wind, vpt r.rnMi m sou nnt ...,.v.
self-indulgence as to carry out his ever
pcuOTuuc, muugn oiten hazardous
Hear Paloma Schram, thb child ar
tist, at fchiyely's, Monday. i
The music-lovers of Oregon City will
doubtless be glad to hear that little Pa
loma Schram will give a concert at
Shively's opera house next Monday eve
ning. A beautiful piano will be brought
up from Portland for the occasion, and
those kindly inclined towards high-class
music will be given a treat. Paloma
Schram is no doubt the greatest child
wonder living, as, although she isouly
11 years of age, she can play anything
placed before her. She is accompanied
by her siBter Karla, harself an artist of
no mean merit. Seats will be on sale at
Huntley'B at 50 cents to any part of the
house. . ...
Several passenger agents of continen
tal railroads were up from Portland Sat
urday to confer with Rev. A. J. Mont
gomery, who is transportation manager
for the Oregon Christian Endeavorers.
who will attend thn n niinnal Annvanlinn
to be held at Cincinnati, 6. , July 6th to
the 10th inclusive. A round trip rate
of $78 50 was agreed on, half day stops
to oe maae at salt ijaKe Uity and Colo
rado Snrincn nnH a thraa hnnr'i halt
at Denver. The excursion train will
train will go by the Oregon Short Line
to Ogden, when it will be transferred
tO the DehVflr A Min Dranita CXnnnae-
--av hkuvi vyuvvg
sion made giving the delegates special
rates to the Pan American exposition at
at uunaio irom uincinati and return.
It is expected that a large number of
Christian Endeavorers will go on this
trip on account of the special privileges
that can be securad. It is intended
that the California delegation will join
the Oregon excursionists at at Ogden.
People, who are not Christian Endeav
orers that desire to take this trip will be
accorded the same privileges. ,.
Headquarters for Close Buyers
T EVENS BUILDING
Opposite Bank of Oregon City
Shirts 25c, Suspenders 15c, Underwear 25c, Socks 5c, Straw
Hats 5c, Neckties 15c, Sweaters 45c -
Handkerchiefs 3c, Colored Dimity 16c yd, Linen Lawn I2c"yd,
Stockings ioc, Corsets 45c, Bonnets 25c, Straw Sailors 25, Shirt
Waists 50c, Chenile Ties 19c, Underwear ioc, "Perey" Kid
Granite Coffee Pots 24c, Potato Mashers 5c, Sopolia 6c,
. "Dover" Egg Beaters ioc, Dish Mops 5c, Dippers 5c, Sauce
Pans 9c, Cake Cutters 3c, Salt Boxes 15c, Galvanized Buckets
20c, Milk Pans 5c
Iron Wagons 99c Wheel Barrows 40c, Tea Sets 25, Balls 5c,
Sail Boats 5c, Dolls 5c, Harmonicas 5c, Garden Sets 15c,
Towels sc, Sprinkling Pots 9c, Auto Albums 5c, Tin Cups 3c,
Complete line of fishing and base ball goods f
We have received word from Mrs.
Nellie Hicks, of Ciudad Juarez, Mexico,
that in the account published in the
Courier-Herald of the killing of her hus
band in a wreck, hie name appeared as
Wick instead of Hicks. Mrs. Hicks left
Oregon City about two years ago. Her
maiden name was Nellie Phillips, a
grand-daughter of Mrs. Rachel Bacon
and she married Mr. Hicks in El Paso,
Texas. She also writes that the weather
is warm there and the sunshines very
bright. Most of the time the Ric Grande
river is dry, but it is now full of water
from bank to bank.
The dispatches state that Mrs.
McKlnley, wife of the President,
is dying in San Francisco.
Rudolph and Annie Gantenbeim, and
Emma Davis are attending the State
Christian Endeavor convention at Salem.
Superintendent II. D. Wilcox regrets
very much to announce that he ha
been unable to secure the promised tal
ent for the two remaining pans of the
High school lecture and music course.
Tn nnntrnnfinir far tVia lantnvaii Vio Annt-
directly with the Thomas Lyceum
uureau 01 can rrancicco, and tor the
last eight weeks he has been unable to
Rnnnrn Anv suHnftlnt.inn fi-nm tham urlw. t--
ever. Mr. Wilcox requests that all who
desire 10 ao so may send mm a written
request for a return of the balance of
the price paid for season tickets and the
money will be refunded, otherwise the
funds in his hands will go to purchasing
books for the school library, which are
so badly needed.
Meade Post, G. A. R. will hold its
regular meoiniK an w mumeue nan oai-
urday, May 18th. Business of import
ance. All comrades in good standing;
1 Patrick Qolbkrt, Commander.
V" HHIimilllHMHIHIHl Htt )
I 30,000 yards of our choicest French Colored Dress Goods'
:: sponged and shrunk, made from the purest French Corned
::. wool, variegated effects all colors, warranted for wear and
durability. Colors absolutely fast; 7 c, 8 c, and $ LOO yard
i quality. Your choice ol cloth, color or quality, for
est Ms Sale
fiver Inauprakl liy Any Dry
Here is an advertisement full of facts and figures.
Give it your careful consideration. Peruse every word and
line of it. It is a money saving proposition for you. Our
reputation for fine dress goods in fins black and colors is not
questioned, for quality and low prices. Tailor-made suits in
black and colors; fine separate skirts; spring box coats, capes
and jackets;, shirt waists 25c, 35c, 50, and 7 c. A superb
line of silk and all wool waists to close at reduced prices.
1560 Yards of 21-inch Wash Silk
AH pure silk; warranted to wash and wear at J
47c a yard, all co ors
l McAllen & McDonnell ;
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS -
THIDH anI flDDDICnM OrkfTTI Avr nnnirvn '
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