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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1901
Hot Weather Specials
Every lady in the city wants to keep co jI.
. Warmer weather predicted.
. WE HAVE PLACED ON SALE
1343 yards of novelty wash silks in checks and stripes, white
and cream grounds; all pure silk; guaranteed fast colors; will
stand washing and sunshine as often as is necessary.
SPECIAL AT 47c A YARD
Or a waist pattern of 3 yards for $1.41. The best silk value
ever placed on sale in Portland.
s' WHITE PIQUE AND LINEN SKIRTS
Also suit, sample lines which we are closing out at a sacrifice;
only one garment of a kind. Prices almost cut in two. Cor
rect garments for traveling purposes or for the coast or the
mountains. We are closing several lines of fine all-wool dress
goods at half-price.
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS
THIRD and MORRISON - ; - PORTLAND, OREGON
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mr. and Mrs. John Heft, o( Sbubel,
were in town Monday.
Ry Dannals, of Clackamas precinct,
was in town Monday.
E. L. Trullinger, of Union Mills, was
a visitor in the city Saturday.
Mrs. 0. P. Blankenship left for Sacre
mento Sunday to join relatives.
J. O. Miller is recovering from a re
cent severe attack of bronchial pneumo
nia. Frank Whidock and mother, of Scott's
Mills, were visiting; relatives here Sat
urday. Postmaster Hannegan, of Liberal, ac
companied by his family, visited Canby
Elgin Soules has been visiting his par
ents, Mr. aud Mrs. T. P. Soules, at
Miss Millie Grant arrived Saturday
from Scappoose, and is visiting Miss
Miss NoraConyers, of St. Helens, was
visiting her sister, Miss Mary Cony ers,
Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. H. E. Harris and children went
to Marquam Saturday to visit her
mother, Mrs. Jackson.
W. A. Jackson and son, of Marquam,
were visiting H. E. Harris family, the
latter part of last w eek .
Postmaster U. W. Prosser and family,
of Oswego, went to Albany on the ex
cursion train Sunday.
E. E. Martin has gone to Seattle on
business. He will be gone several
days. Dayton Herald.
Phillip Molir, of Needy, accompanied
by his daughter, Leona and son, Fred
was in the city Saturday.
Mrs. M. A. Slratton, of Portland, was
in the city Saturday, looking after her
real estate interests here.
Miss Bursa Reddick, who had been
visiting Miss Holbrook in Portland for a
week, returned home Saturday.
Miss Florence Patty, teacher in the
West Oregon City school, is ppending
her summer vacation at Medford.
Mrs.D. R. Dimick, of Canby, has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Columbus
Engle. Woodburn Independent.
George Hanifln, of Tacoina, has been
visitiug his brother, Herbert Hanifln
and family for the past two weeks. .
Frank Winslow, who has been very
busy on his Milk creek ranch for several
months past, was in town Monday.
Reuck. of Barlow; F. M.
Mathews and G. W. Kesslering, of
Macksburg, were in the city Thursday.
Mm F. n. Mills, of Woodburn, who
was visiting her father-in-law, Jacob
Mills and family, returned nome oaiur
J. B. Dimick, father of Mayor Dimick,
M. L. Coffi nburv and b. U. urim, an
of Hubbard, were visitors in the city
Mrs. F. F. White left for Vancouver,
Wash., Monday, to visit the family of
her brother, Sonator E. M. Rands, for a
A. Bissell, of Canby, who had been
assisting his son, William Bissell in the
construction of 0. W. Eastham's new
house, left for his home Friday.
Ralph Kocher, of Mark's Prairie,
came down Saturday after his sister,
Miss Laura, who had been visiting rela
G. C. Kinney and family, of Seattle,
have been visiting relatives at Willam
ette Falls. They are well pleased with
their new location.
M. Huiras and J. Erickson, of New
Era precinct, were visitors in the city
Saturday, and reported that there is a
propect for good crops.
Mrs. Eva Emery Dye returned home
Sunday from an extended trip to the
East in the interest of her proposed new
book on Lewis & Clark,
George Silvers left Sunday night for
Watertown, N. Y., to accept a position
in the paper mills there. He will be
followed by his family later.
Rudolph Hogalee and family, of
Portland, arrived Sunday morning, to
visit John Wolf and family at Sbubel.
Mr. Won met bis guests at the steam
Mrs. R. R. Thomas and son, Dr. J. W.
Thomas, and J. D. Jordon, of Molalla,
were in town Saturday, on their way
home from attending the pioneer re-un
ion in Portland.
Miss Jessie Porter, Erastus Smith,
and Robert Rutherford, of Highland,
are all home from McMinnville college,
where the pursued their studies during
the past school year.
Ernest and Hal Rands, who are now
surveying in Eastern Oregon, recently
wrote home that on one morning in par
ticular, the ice was frozen one inch
thick in the water bucket.
Arthur Gallogly and William Ham
mond returned Friday from Eugene,
having been attending the University of
Oregon for the past year. Mr. Gallogly
expects to spend the summer in Idaho.
Morton Latourette, who has been at
tending the University of Oregon at
Eugene for the past . year, returned
home Sunday night. Fred Thayer,
who was attending the same school, ar
rived Saturday niuht.
Mrs. E. L. Gray and her mother, Mrs.
J. Thornton, of Grant's Pass, visited
E. T. Fields Saturday. They were on
their way home from Portland, after at
tending the state gatherings of the East
ern Star aud the Native Daughters.
Frederick Cramer, of Bolton, left
Monday morning for Eastern Oregon,
where he intends locating permanently.
He is making the change of residence on
account of being a severe sufferer from
asthma. His family will follow later.
Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Beaven, Mrs.
D. C. Latourette, Mrs. A. S. Dresser
and A. J. Burgess are the accredited
delegates from the local congregation ,
who expect to attend the annual session
of the Willamette Baptist Association at
Salem next week, The delegates will
make the trip by boat, leaving Monday
J. R. Cole, of Molalla, was in the city
Saturday, and reported that his brother,
A. B. Cole, who lives near Aurora, is
still very ill. During last year the lat
ter was engineer of the county, rock
crusher, but took sick immediately af
ter serving as a juryman at the Novem
ber term of court, and his condition has
not improved since that time,
William Barlow, of Barlow, who was
iu the city Monday, reported that the
grain and the bops give excellent prom
ise since the warm weather begun.
There were traces of aphis on the wheat
while the cold and rainy weather pre
vailed, but the hot sun has made them
disappear. The sun has had the same
effect on the hops v
Mrs. Captain Jason Kellogg, of Port
land, accompanied by Mrs. J. P. Nelson
and daughter, Miss Pearl, of Mildeon,
Wis., visited relatives here Monday.
Over 30 years ago Captain and Mrs.
Kellogg were residents of Oregon City
for about a period of three 3 ears. He
engineered the Senator then, a boat
running between Portland and Oregon
Mr. and Mrs. Max Bollack and son
left Satnrday night for their cottage at
Seaside, where tl ey expect to remain
for the season. Mr. Bollack will return
in a couple of weeks to resume his office
work, but intends to be with his family
on Sundays. Miss Aimee Bollack, who
has been visiting relatives in Eugene,
expects to join her parents at Clatsop
Saturday, accompanied by Miss Zeida
Goldsmith, of Eugene, and Miss Sybil
Lippit, of this city.
LOCAL NEWS. ITEMS.
Charles J. Buchanan has been
granted an original pensioivof $8 per
Taken Up One Lewellen setter bitch.
Owner can have same by applying to
C. G. Miller and paying ail charges.
The residents of Aurora haye decided
to have a harvest festival about hop
picking time in place of a Fourth of July
Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, of Oswego, was
re-elected corresponding secretary of
the woman's club in Portland last Fri
day. This is her third term.
Don't fail to attend the entertainment
to be given by the Order of Washington
at Shively's 4iall, Saturday night, by
the Order of Washington, of Portland.
E. G. Caufield was elected one of the
trustees of the grand cabin, Native Sons
of Oregon, and Mrs. Robert A. Miller
was elected grand orator of the Native
The Order of Washington, of Portland,
will give a minstrel entertainment at
Shively's nail, Saturday evening, June
22nd. Admission, 25 cents; reserved
seats, 35 cents. Tickets on sale at
A young woman in Pleasant Hill pre
cinct, is reported to be very ill with
smallpox. The family recently arrived
from Oklahoma, and are relatives of the
Bakers. This is the only case reported
in the neighborhood .
Mias Blanche Holden, of this city,
graduated from the Pharmacy depart
ment of the Agricultural college, and ac
companied by her sister, Miss Huldah
Holden, returned home this week.
Joe Knowlton has removed his tailor
ing establishment from Main street to
the building adjoining the Courier-Herald
office, where he is keeping several
pcopld busy. His work recommends it
self; a fuct proven by the wearers.
Bob Gardner was sentenced to 100
days confinement in the city jail, with
the privilege ot working on the streets,
by Recorder Curry Monday evening.
The charge was disorderly conduct, and
the arrest was mado by Officer Shaw.
Hornshuch Brothers have moved thair
stock of groceries and hardware from the
Shively block to elegant new quarters in
Roddeway's new building. They also,
have added considerably to their stock,
a move made necessary by the demands
of a largely increased patronage. The
goods in this store are all new stock and
of the best quality. No old stock.
A number of prominent Clackamas
county Indian War Veterans attended
the state reunion in Portland last week.
A few of them were C. N. Greenman,
J. Slover, N. N. Robbins and others.
A resolution was passed asking the leg
islature of Oreaon to appropriate $482.-
000 for the veterans of the Indian war of
1855, who claim this amount is still due,
Alhert. Tozipr. of Portland, was elected
, president of the National Editorial As
'sociation at Buffalo last week. F. S.
Been looking around for something to cool off
with? The Quality Store's is a good place
to run to, or send down to for light; airy and
stylish apparel for mankind or boykind
We have anything you want and our prices
are right, too
Light-weight business suits, $10 to $33.
Skeleton-lined suits (coats and trousers), $7.00 to ? 1 4,
Straw hats, 50c to $5.00.
Negligee shirts, 45c to $3.00.
Leather belts, 50c and up.
Boys' washable suits, 50c to $3.50,
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest
Fourth and Morrison, cor. entrance
Harding, of the McMinnville Telephone
Register, was elected president of the
Oregon Association. The next national
association will be held at Hot Springs,
Arkansas; The Oregon association will
meet in Salem the coming fall, during
the state fair.
The 15-year old son of J. A. Locke, re
siding on the hill, sustained a fracture ot
the right arm by being thrown from a
bicycle in the vicinity of upper Seventh
street Monday evening. The boy is em
ployed in the woolen mills, and started
to go to the dog show when the acci
dent occurred. A plank had been left
out of the Bidewalk causing the wheel to
throw the rider and resulting in serious
The local Rd Cross lodge had a most
successful and entertaining social at
Willamette hall Friday night. There
were songs by Joe and Frank Albright,
a piano duel by Mis Fairclough ana
. J. L. Swafford de
livered a short address. Turney fur.
nished music and dancing continued
until a late hour. A large attendance
was one of the features of the evening.
Refreshments were served.
Rev. J. H. Beaven and a number of
prominent Portland Baptists are busy
on the program for a state assembly to
be held at Gladstone park July 5-13.
The program will consist principally of
lectures supplementary to the Chautau-
3ua class course. These lectures and
iscussions will be held every day, but
will not interfere with the regular Chau-
ta nana program. It will be a notable
gathering for the Baptists of Oregon.
The Ebeneezer church, of the Evan
gelical Association, one mile north of
Molalla, will be dedicated on Sunday,
June 30th. The service will begin on
Friday, June 28th, and will be conducted
as follows : Friday, 8 p. m., German
preachlnu. Saturday 3 p. m.. German
preaching find business meeting, and at
8 p. m., English preaching. Sunday
10 a. in., German preaching and Lord's
supper; 2:30 p. m. English preaching
and church dedication ; 8 p. m., English
preaching. Rev. J. E. Smith, of Port
land, will be the officiating minister.
All are cordially invited to attend.
A delightful way to spend the Fourth
of July will be to join the excursion to
Latourell falls on board the steamer
Undine. The Southern Pacific Band of
27 pieces will furnish the music, and
there will be dancing on board. The
boat will leave Oregon City at 8 a. m.,
and Taylor street dock in Portland at 0
a. m. The excursionists will have three
hours at the falls, and refreshments and
lunch will be served on board. The
round trip rate will be (1, and children
between eight and 12 years, 50 cents.
Tickets are on sale at Miles' postofflce
store and Huntleys. The excursion is
nnder the management of J. II. Turney.
which is a guarantee that the affair will
be a social success.
Dr. J. 8. Casto, the energetic state
deputy of the Patrons of Husbandry,
instituted a grange at Eagle Creek on
the 7th instant with 26 charter mem
bers. Charles Zeek was elected master,
and M H Mlrtvnr BorTafurv TVlA nflW
grange starts out under favorable Condi- notice.
tlons, and will fill a long-felt want in
that neighborhood. State Deputy Casto
and State Secretary M. S. Howard, at
tended the meeting of the Maple Lane
grange held in the Seventh street hall
last Saturday. The former installed the
nev.lv elected officers. Several new
members were received by card. An
elaborate basket diuner, also was served.
About 45 grangers, including visfting
members, were present at the meeting.
Building improvements siill continue
at a lively rate, and several new struct
ures will be completed before the sea
son is over. Work is being pushed on
e remodelled stratum. livery barn,
which will extend through from Seventh
street to the alley. The building on the
Stevens-Howell Main street property,
has been removed to make room for the
excavators. The finishing touches are
being put on ex-Mayor Sullivan's new
dwelling, and it begins to present an at
tractive appearance. V. a. iuge has
had two additions built to his residence.
A rumor is current to the effect that
George Reddeway is negotiating for the
lease of the Muir corner on Uppei Sev
enth street from A. J. Buck, with the in
tention of erecting a two-story building
on the ground. It is said that Muir
Bros, will occupy the proposed new
building, when completed.
Hats! Stylish! Reasonable! Mrs.H.T.
HUSH IyQ..r. n.,.l. V...11 MnVU.
ley on' my West Bide farm until further
Service, tj l. Lou Iord.
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
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