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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, JUNE U, 1901
A GREAT SALE
Now for dress goods, including Silks. If our
prices for dress goods were not lower than else
where, our sales would not be so large, If you
think this over you will see the force of it, and
will feel inclined to come here for your dress
goods and silks.
Once a customer always a customers, for it is
value such as we offer that hold our friends and
constantly increase their ranks.
FRENCH AND AMERICAN VENETIANS
In all the new colorings, 48, 52 and 54-inch, at 75c, 97c, $1.00,
$1.4; and $1.73 a yard. Sponged and finished. Extraordinary
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS
THIRD and MORRISON . '- PORTLAND, OREGON
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Bates Hawley, of Logan, wai in town
Frank Hutchinson, of Stone,, was in
M. Weston, of Springwatei, was in
Alfred Smith, of Macksburg, was in
the city Monday.
George Bowdish, of Springwater, was
in town Monday.
T. L. Dibble, of Molalla, was in Ore
gon City Monday.
F. W. Case, of Liberal, was a risitor
in Oregon City Friday.
Otis Townsend, a Dallas attorney,
was in the city Saturday.
John Gosser, of Clackamas prsctnet,
was in Oregon Ciiy Tuesday.
Hugh Currin, of CurriniAille, was a
visitor in the city Saturday.
Road Supervisor A. W. Cooke, of Da
mascus, was in the city Friday.
S. E. Gregory, the Carus teasel
grower, was in the city Monday.
Pierce Miller and family, of Molalla,
were visitors in the city Saturday.
Mips Gertie Shaner. of McKee, has
been visiiing Mrs. Fish at Needy.
K. McFarland, of the Vigorit Powder
Company, was in the city Monday.
Mrs. S. E. Faquet, of Portland, was
visiting frieuds in Oregon City Monday.
? Mrs. G. W. Brown went to CarvalJis
Monday to visit relatives for a few days.
Mrs. Henry Hedges, of Barlow, has
been visiting relatives at at Hood River.
Miss . Laura Kocher, of Marks'i
Prairie, is visiting relatives in the city.
Miss Pearl Dick and Miss Adams, of
Portland, yiaite i the Misses Ohase Sun
day. Mrs. J. F. Montgomery and two chil
dren are visiting relatives at Jefferson
John Weismandel, of Macksburg, was
a visitor in the city for a couple of days
during the past week.
R. Fanton, who is making a success
of sawing coid wood by machinery Dear
Ganby, was in town Saturday.
H. Choate, of Elliott Prairie, was in
town Saturday, and reported that grain,
hops and fruit, all looked well.
George Strickland, of Macksburg, wag
in the city Saturday, and attended the
teachers meeting at Willsburg.
Professor P. L. Coleman, who is again
located at his old home at Mucksb'irg,
was in the city during the week.
Frank Miller, the grower of large veg
etables at Shubel, says that mote warm
sunshine is needed for growing crops.
John Shannon, of Beaver Creek, was
in Portland Friday, purchasing extras
for his large steam thresher. He also
Cassius U. Barlow, of Barlow, re
cently returned from the California oil
regions, and reports matters booming.
Clifford J. Owen, editor and manager
of the Portland Evening Telegram, was
a caller at this office Friday afternoon.
Miss Addie L. Clark, principal of the
Barclay school, is spending her summer
vacation at the old home in Polk
Miss Florence Patty, one of the teach
ers in the West Oregon City school,
went to Salem Sunday to visit relatives
for a few days.
Road SuperAisor W. H. Engle, of Mo
lalla, was in town Tuesday, and stated
that he would soon begin some work on
tbe Everbart hill.
Richard Scott, jr., of Benton county,
who was visiiing his parents, Mr. and
Mm. Richard Scott, of Milwaukie, re
turned home Friday.
Shirley Buck, principal of the Cane
mab school, is taking a course of studies
in a Portland business college, during
the Bummer vacation.
Mrs. M. C. Hayward, of Carus, who
has been spending several days visiting
Mrs. Griswold, returned home Tuesday.
Forest Grove Times. ,
0. E. Moulton, of the Northern Pa
cific Railroad land department at Ta
coma, was in the city Monday on busi
ness before the land office.
Mrs. Mary Kaylor and daughter, Miss
Linnie, were in from, Molalla Tuesday,
to meet Norman Kaylor, who arrived
from Sumpter for a short stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller, of Gar
field, were in the city Tuesday. He is a
member of the firm of Miller Brothers,
who carry on a sawmill business.
M. Bussard, who originated he feed
yard idea here, now conducts a similar
establishment in Albany in connection
with handling agricultural implements.
G. L. Gray, who removed from this
place to Shedds, Linn connty, has lo
cated in McMinnville with his family.
He bag purchased a warehouse there.
A. V. Davis, of Marquam, went to
Portland Tuesday to visit his neice, Miss
Pearl Russell, who recently underwent
a surgical operation at a Portland hos
pital. C L. Stflrlincrflr. wlin livpia nn PlinrlAa
Holman's farm at Meadowbrook, was
in town Saturday. He reported that the
present conditions were favorable for
good crop yields.
H. J. Raatall, of Molalla, was in town
Saturday, to meet his daughter, Miss
Maud, who had just arrived from Oak
land, Calif., where she was living for
several months past.
E. Mclntyre, of Highland, was in
the city Tuesday. He raported that he
had-recently made a trip over a part of
the county, and found that ths grain
needed sunshine badly.
Homer Glover, of Eagle Creek, who
recently returned from Corvallis, where
he attended the state agricultural col
lege, was in town Tuesday, accompanied
by his brother and mother, Airs. L,
Mrs. Ellen Richards, of Black Hills,
accompanied by her sister, Mrs. E.
Metcalf, visited her brother-in-law, G.
II. Young last Sunday, and left on the
nitjh t train for a visit to their mother,
Mrs. Kisftr, at Medford.
Chester Roake arrived from Coryallis
Monday, having been a student at the
state agricultural college since last Sep
tember. After a short visit here with
relatives, he left for the home of his
parents at Pacific Grove, Calif.
Arthur Purdom. who has finished
his second period of enlistment in the
army in the Philippines, has returned
to his home in this city. He was a
member of Company I, during the first
enlistment Albany Herald.
Miss Huldah Holden went to Corval
lis Saturday to attend the commence
ment exercises of ihe state agricultural
college. Her sister, Miss Blanche,
completes her course and receives a
graduation diploma this week.
Deacon D. C. Latourette and John
W. Loder are attending the commence
ment exercises at McMinnville college
this week. Mr. Loder made the annual
address before the alumni association,
in the presence of a large audience, and
was greeted with applause.
Hon. C. B. Moores, of the United
States land office at Oregon City, with
his wife, arrived here Tuesday, and
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Gilkey. Mr. Moores was the orator at
the meeting of the Yamhill County Pio
neer Association in Dayton Wednesday.
Frank Loomis, of Eugane, who has
been attending the agricultural college
at Corvallis for the past year, arrived
Monday evening, and Till accept a cler
ical position in the Willamette paper
mills. He is the son of Dr. 0. E.
Loomis, special government agent of the
Ex-County Superintendent H. G.
Starkweather has returned to his old
home, at Risley's, accompanied by his
family. For the past two years be has
been the successful principal of the
public schools at LaGrande. Mr
Starkweather and family expect now to
remain in Clackamas county. He was
one of Clackamas county's prominent
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
Offices to rent In the Barclay build
ing. Apply to Miss A. C. A. Barclay.
HAnkina' wnnri raw ia nnv mnnino
on full time, although it is still early in
The local t6nt of Maccabees are mov
ing actively in plans for a celebration at
Wright's Springs on the Fourth of July.
Strayed A black sow. with pie. from
the farm of Fred Gosser, in Clackamas
precinct. Weight. 125 pounds. Write
to Fred Gosser, Clackamas.
Miss Constance Pandler and Inge-
man Ho ode, both of Portland, were
married at the Lutheran Evangelical
church, Jenerson street, Kev. IS. Mever
Mrs. Adam Ehret, aged 68. died at
Canby Monday, and the funeral ser
vices were held Wednesday. She left
nine grown children seven sons and
Frank Walsh, of Milwaukie, who was
a volunteer in the Second Oregon in an
swer to the second call, has been granted
an increase of pension to $17. He was
taken ill at the presidio, and a as unable
to reaciithe Philippines.
Zion's Evangelical Lutheran church
assembles every Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
and 7:30 p. m., for English services;
Sunday-school at 9 :30. Zion's guild
meets on the afternoon 01 the last n
day of each month. Friends are in
Miss Eva Walker and Wallace Live
say were married in the Methodist
church iu Woodburn on May 29th. They
have taken up their residence at Live
Bay's mill, near Champoeg. The groom
was formerly a resident of this county.
The Willamette Baptist Association
will be held at Salem, June 24-26, the
first session being held on Monday even
ing. Delegates will be carried from
Portland and return for $1 75 by the
steamers Pomona and Altona.
H. M. Templeton, superintendent of
the carding department in the Oregon
City woolen mills, is having plana pre
pared for an elegant residence to cost
from $1500 to $2,000, He will luild on
the two lots that he recently pnrchased
from Judge Ryan, situated on upper
Miss Angusta Johnson, who died last
Thuisday at the home of her parents,
Frank Johnson and wife, was buried
Friday. Services were held both at the
home and the -Lutheran Evangelical
church, conducted by Rov. E. Meyer,
assisted hy Rev. Skans, of Portland.
The deceased was aged abont 40.
Look through our immense gathering
of choice washables, if you have a boy
The newest brown, blue and red stripes
are shown with a fair sprinkling of good
white duck suits in sailor and Russian
blouse styles Sizes 3 to JO years
Boys' straw hats, 50c to $3
Boys' "Ironclad" hose, 25c
WNEPRJCJS HATTERS A CLOTHE
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest
Fourth and Horrlson, cor. entrance
The Aurora Borealis says that the
Memorial exercises at Rock Creek were
well attended. Shirley Buck presided.
Colonel Robert A. Miller made an ex
cellent speech, and the Glad Tidings
chuir gave some good music. As the
graveyard had been previously cleaned,
the decorations proved very effective.
The West Oregon City school board
has elected the following teachers:
Principal, T. J. Gary ; giade teachers,
Misses Jessie Humphreys, Bessie Grant
and Florence Patty. Teacher of the
Bolton annex, Mrs. O. M. Strange. All
the above are old teachers, except Miss
Humphreys, Professor Gary already
served as principal for four years.
Bishop and Mrs, H. L. Barkley are
now in Portland on their way home
from the East. The Bishop is in the
hospital suffering from a threatened at
tack of typhoid fever. It is thought,
however, that he will be around again
in a few days. Mrs. Barkley came up
from Fortland yesterday morning ana
returned to his bedside in the evening.
The following . items concerning
Clackamas county people are from the
Woodburn Independent: The Gervais
Stars and Canby nifles played )all at
Gervais Sunday, but owing to the regu
lar battery of the home team being ab
sent the Canby boys won out by a score
of 9 to 8. James Phegley, of Canby,
has been here this week assisting his
son-in-law, J. W. Cook, to paint the in-
tenor of the latter'a house, occupied by
S. M. Wilcox. Mrs. Rosnoe Mack and
Mrs. Morley Mack, of Cauby, visited
their sister-in-law, Mrs. Charles Mosh
Wiley May, of-Carus, who was in
town Saturday, reported that the Bart-
let pears are a failure at his place this
season. Apples, however, give promise
of a fair yield. About two-thirds of the
petite prunes have fallen from the trees.
but this will likely prove an advantage,
as uie iruu win crow mucn lanier.
While the petites are a pretty sure an
nual producer, at occasional periods na
ture does its trimming work by ridding
the tree ot its surplus fruit. It is evi
dent that the petite prunes will be of un
usual good quality this season.
William Whittington, who reeently
went from Springwater to Southern Or
egon for ihe benefit of his health, died
at Talent, Jackson county, rnday. lie
was buried Saturday. The deceased
was about 65 years old. He left a wife
and several children. The widow is the
mother of the Young brothers In this
city. Mr. Whittington carried on the
blacksmithing business at Springwater
for the past two or three years, but for
severar months was seriously ill. He
was held in high esteem among bis ac
quaintances. A farewell reception was tendered
Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Latourette by the
Baptists around the Bay at the Tenth
avenue church, Oakland, on tbe even
ing of May 20th. A number -of appre
ciative addresses were made. On be
half of their many friends, Mrs. Lyon,
a representative ot the Chinese school,
presented Mr. and Mrs. Latourotte with
a silver tea set: Mr. Latourette made
a fitting response. These friends leave
California with a thorough respect and
gouuine love of the churcl-es of Califor
nia, where they have lived and labored
for about 15 years. Pacific Baptist.
Two boarders at Mrs. Seol's hotel,
who were employed In the paper mills,
gave an order for their board, went over
to tbe mill office, drew what was due
them and boarded a car for Portland.
Chief Burns was advised of the proceed
ings and telephoned to the officers to
arrest the men under a charge of ob
taining money under false pretenses.
The men were caught at Eleventh street
on the East Side just as they were get
ting off a car. Uluef Burns followed
on tbe next car, and let the men go af
ter paying all arrearages, Besido the
board bill due, the men had borrowed
some money from the landlady.
A large crowd of people attended the
Woodmen memorial exercises held at
Mountain View cemetery last Sunday
afternoon, when the monuments to tbe
mamary of George B. Fancher and
Charles Deaver. A large procession of
the members of Willamette Falls Camp,
Woodmen ot the World, marched to the
the cemetery escorted by the Parkplace
Band. The Women of Woodcraft as
sisted in the ceremonies, which wer
impressive. Flowers were in plentiful,
evidence and showed up attractively in
the decorations. Impressive memorial
addresaes were made by George K. Ro
gers, of Oakland, Calif., and Rev. E. S
Bollinger. Professor T. J. Gary rociteo
an appropriate poem, and special music
was contributed by the Woodmen choir,
HIGH GRADE WATCHES
The new patterns in Waltham and Elgin Watches represent perfection in the
They are made in solid gold gold filled, silver and nickel cases We call your
attention to the new patterns in gold filled cases. In shape ornamentation, richness
of color and artistic finish they cannot be destinguished from the highest grade solid
gold watches. They are guaranteed to wear 25 years.
We have them in all sizes and at all prices. Would be pleased to show them
Burmeister & Andresen
The Oregon City Jewelers
WATCHES AND CLOCKS REPAIRED
ALL WORK WARRANTED