Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD. FRIDAY. AUGUST 2, 1901
GREAT WRAPPER SALE
Manufacturer's stock secured for 60 cents on
the dollar. The entire line of over 100 different
styles is now on sale. This is a wrapper event.
In a general way prices range 50c, 63c, 75c,
85c and 95c. Any wrapper is readily worth
double the price asked. Materials and styles
Under the Hot Rays of Midsummer Sale Prices
Seasonable goods are rapidly melting away from
the counters. Cut prices affect Wash Silks,
Lawns, Dimities, Challies, Underwear, Summer
Corsets, Bicycle Gloves, Wash Suits, Skirts and
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS
THIRD and MORRISON PORTLAND, OREGON
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
J. W. Doores, of Marquatn, was in Or
egon City Friday.
Thad Stipp, of Molalla, was a visitor
in town Saturday.
M. Walsh, of Milwaukie, was a visitor
in town Tuesday. ; .
James Kocher, of Oanby, was a visitor
in Oregon City Tuesday. . . , .,
W. L. Beckner, of Monta Villa, was a.
visitor in the city Saturday.;
0. W. Armstrong, of Canby, was a
visitor in the city Saturday.
Frank Erickson and son, of Mulino
were visitors in town Tuesday.
John Rowan, a pioneer resident of
Stone, was in the city Saturday.
Miss Sue Allen, of Salem, is via' ting
E. Sadie White and Miss Martin.
Miss Mary Barlow, of Barlow, was
TriBiting relatives in town Tnebday.
Ed Closner and family, of Springwa
ter, were visitors in the city Tuesday.
A Lacy, the well known Sprintrwater
granger, was in Oregon City Tuesday.
Miss Ada Albee is spending a few
weeks vacation at Salem visiting inenas.
Mrs. Birdie Harrington and child are
here from California, vioiting relatives,
Herman K. Jones and Mrs. Legg, of
Portland, were visitors in the city Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. J. Coo'i and child, of
Canby, were visitors in the cfty Satur
day. Mrs. E. H. Cooper has been visiting
relatives in Portland' for several days
Hon. J. P. Cole, of Barlow precinct,
was a visitor in town during the past
Mrs. S. Eaton, of Cams, visited her
brother, County Clerk Cooper last Sat
urday. Frank Miller, the well known vegeta
ble producer of Shubel, was in town Sat
urday. Miss Elgiva Mullan, clerk of the Mil
waukie Ecbool district, was in the city
J. D. Lee, superintendent of the state
penitentiary, was a visitor in the city
Miss May Wishart went to Scappoose
Monday, to visit Miss Millie Grant for a
J. Sturchler, a well known farmer of
Clackamas precinct, was in Oregon City
Charles Mdr an,1 family have re
moved to the rooms ovk. Zi lir Bros, gro
G. R. Miller, of Highland, was in town
Friday, having drove in his fine Per
Bert Baxter and wife returned Friday
from a two weeks sojourn at the Clacka
mas hot springs.
Mrs. Caroline Sloper arrived from
Salem Tuesday morning, and is visiting
Mrs. W. W. Mar.
Colonel and Mrs. Robert A. Miller
went to Marion county, Saturday to visit
the latter's parents.
T. J. Buford left Monday for the Si
letz Indian reservation, where he will
remain for a few days.
Charles Babcock and- son returned
Saturday from a fishing and hunting
trip up the the Molalla river.
Tom Smith went to Canby Tuesday to
assist in the construction of the new
bridge across the Molalla.
Mrs. E. F. Martin, of the Racket
store, is sojourning at Wilhoit Springs
for the benefit of her health.
Mrs. Ross Charman is visiting the
family of Judge T. A. McBride at
Deer Island, Columbia county.
J. E. Hedges returned from Wilhoit
Tuesday, but will go out again and
bring in his family next week.
H J. Lankins and family left Friday
for Newport, where they expect to re
main for three or focr weeks.
Mayor C. N. Wait, of Canby, was in
the city Friday, and expressed gratihca
tion over the fruit prospects.
A.N. Moores, a prominent business
man, of Salem, was visiting his brother,
Hon. Uharies is. Moores, luuuuay.
' H.T. Evans, principal of the Oswego
school, went to Oarus Monday, to iook
after matters pertaining 10 ma lurm
Ed Harrington, Frank Reece, Johu
Scott and John Cummins, of Highland,
were visitors in Oregon Oity Saturday
Misses Dena and Sylvia Prosser, of
OawPiro. are the guests of Mrs. E. A.
Cook. McMinnville Telephone-Regis'
Mrs. George V. Campbell and child,
of Springfield, who were visiting Mrs.
Peter Traglio, returned home Monday
I. N. Weston, of Springwater, was in
town Tuesday, and reported that 'ut
very little grain would be cut before an
H. S. Wilson has returned from Cali
fornia after an absence of two years, and
is employed in the painting on the Wein
County Clerk Mason and Fletcher N.
Wilson went out to Oregon Citv this
week to prove up on their .claims. Til
J. F. Eckerson, of Canby, was in the
city Saturday, and reported that the
Italian prunes give promise of a large
yield this year.
Henry E. Stevens, the trolley linecon
ductor, has been ill at his home in Ca
nernah for the past two weeks with an
attack of tonsilitis.
Mr.' and Mrs. J. 0. Bradley and
daughter left Monday for their Powell's
Valley farm, where they expect to re
main for a month.
I. Jacobs, of Portland, one of the orig
inal promoters and present owners of the
Oregon City woolen mills, is spending
the season at Wilhoit.
Alvin and Will Cannon and their
wives and Leo Cannon left Sunday
morning for Seaside, where they will
camp for a few weeks.
Mrs. M. M. Charman, accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. Diller, went to Cor
vallis Monday to wait on her sister, Mrs.
Fisher, who is seriously ill.
Walter Bernier and Pearl Mosher re
turned Tuesday from a short trip to the
Tillamook coast. They traveled by
team, aim were gone a weea.
J. M. Tracy, of Locan. was in tnwn
Tuesday, and stated harvesting was
fail ly beginning. He had completed the
cutting of 30 acres of winter oats.
8am Akin has returned home from a
logging camp for a short vacation, and
will accompany Jack Marrs, of Spring
water, on a trip to the mountains.
Merrill and Gordon Moores and Hnw.
ard Latourette returned Monday from
three days bicvele ride to Mount Hood.
They claim to have reached crater ruck.
Mm. Mary YV riant, of Wallowa. Or
is vixiting her daughter, Mrs. A. J.
Owenby at Canemah. She is accom
panied by her daughter In law, Mrs.
Etta Wright and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bohlander. of
Beaver Creek, were visitors in the citv
Saturday. Mr. Bohlander is jubilant
over crop prospects, and is elated over
the growth of white oats on his place.
Mrs. L. S. Allen, of SDokane. accom.
panied by her daughter, Miss Fannie
Allen, arrived this week and are visit
ing the former's sister, Mrs. J. H.
Heaven. They were here last vear.
A. B. Cole, of Barlow, and John Cole.
of Molalla, were visitors iu the city Sat
urday. The former, who has been in
very poor health for the past eight
months, is slowly improving.
N. M. Moody and family, of Portland.
passea mrougu Monday - morning on
their way home from Molalla, where
they had been visiting Mrs. Moody's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Vanghan.
Mrs. P. Mclntvre and dauehter. Miss
Mary, returned Saturday evening from
an extended visit to James Mclntyre at
North port, Wash. They report an en
Judge Wdliam Galloway, wife and
daughter, Zilpha, of Oregon Oity, at
tended a meeting of the Rebekah lodije
in this city Tuesday evening. McMinn
ville Telephone Register.
J. L. Mattock, of New Era precinct,
who was in town Tuesday, reported that
haivesting was progressing favorably.
tie announced the intention of beginning
on his own crop the following day.
Mr. and Mrs. Cassius Barlow, of Bar
low, and H. F. Pusey returned Monday
irom a eve weeks trip to California
points, taking in San Francisco and
other places of interest.
T. W, Clark, manager of the Bandon
woolen mills, arrived Tuesday evening,
and is visiting his family here. He re
ports the woolen mills busy filling or
ders. Miss Betta Fouts will resume her
work in Portland next week, after a
month's vacation. She has visited at
Salem and Wilhoit a portion of the time
during the past month.
S. L. Dart, E. E. Judd and Cyrus
Judd, of Molalla, and Mrs. C. E. Jones,
of Marqunm, were visitors in town Sat
urday. Cyrus Judd recently returned
trom Idaho, and will probably remain
James Dickey, of Molalla, was visiting
his sister, Mrs. Max Ramsby, for sev
eral days during the past week. He
says that town people go to the country
for an outing, but hs comes to the city
for an inning.
T. L. Turner, of Stafford, brought in
some fine sample neaas 01 me wnite
mole wheat, raised on his place, last bat
unlay. It is a hardy variety, and he
believes that it is peculiarly adapted to
production in this valley.
Superintendent J. W. Berriam, of the
Rov-ie River fish hatchery, who spent
eeverel days in the city last week, re
turned Sunday, accompanied oy ueorge
Coulter, wh- will do some painting
there. Medtord Enquirer.
Ed Hornschuch. of 8hub"l, has taken
his wife to Spraj;ue, Wath., to try the
climate for her asthma. He will return
soon, but Mrs. Hornpchucb expects to
remain for several months, if the cli
matic conditions prove favorable.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sbeahan have re
moved to the dwelling now occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kuerten. Mr.
Kuerten will be away a greater portion
of the time, as he is to assume charge of
a Portland branch house in Seattle.
S. M. Smith, accompanied by his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel bmitli lett
Monday morning for their old home at
Oakland, Douglas county. During the
naat vear thev have resided at Glad
stone for the benefit of the elder Smith's
Miss Jessie McLaughlin and Mrs.
Lora M . Black, of Kansas City, Mo., ar
rived Monday, and are visiting their un
cle. R. S. McLaughlin ami family at
Milwaukie. They are on their way home
frui the Epworth League convention in
E. S. Flitcroft, wife, Bon and daugh
ter, of Grant's Pass, have arrived m
town and are looking around for a pleas
ant and suitable place to rent, until they
decide as to locating Uoquille City
Herald The Flitcrofts lived here until
here until about a year ago.
0. F. Williams and wife, and Bister,
Miss May Williams, leave in aday or two
for their old home at Central Point,
Jackson county, where they expect to
spend the summer. They will visit Cra
ter Lake Defore returning. Mr. Wil
Hams is connected with Johnson's bar
J. H. Simmons, of McKee, was in
town during the week making some re
naimnn the dwelling o.vned by Mrs
Simmons. Mr. Simmons is a Marion
county nioneer of 1845, and Mrs. Sim
mono, also is well known here, having
lived in Oregon City for a number of
R. B. Holcomb, of Clackxmas precinct,
was in town Saturday, and reports good
nrosoects for the prune crop. Mr. moi
c.nmh has Beveral tons of dried petites
left over from last year, but expects the
average size of the prunes to ne mucn
larmw than formerly. The Italians all
give good promise of an excellent yield
Georee Herron is home from Eastern
Oregon, having attended a very enjoya
ble reuuion of the Herron family, near
HeDnner. Umatilla county. There were
present his mother, several brothers and
other members of the family. They had
some rare SDort in chasing coyotes with
some blooded hounds kept on his
8. E. Gregory, the Carus teasel
grower, was in the city Tuesday, and ex
pected to begin gathering his crop Thurs
dav. His brother. Georee H. Gregory
jr., of Molalla, commeuced gathering his
crop Wednesday. The acreage in tea
sels is larger than last year, and about
80 persons will have employment in the
two yards for several weeks.
Gottfried Wallace, of Highland, was
in town Saturday, and stated that Jo
seph Wallace, of that place, has the c n
tract of furnishing the rough lumber for
the proposed new Stratton building on
Main street. The first load of lumber
was delivered Saturday. Jack Wallace
and Fred Matson have gone to the up
per Clackamas on a prospecting tour for
Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Grim, Mrs.
0 S. Olson, Rev. G. D. Wolf, of Jeffer
son, Ind.; the Misses Clara Peterson,
Harriet Case and Carrie Seeley form a
party that started for Mount Hood Mon
day morning with a complete camping
equipment. The party were in charge
of W. B. Stafford, who drove out with
his team. They expect to return the
last of this week.
Rev. J. W. Exon, of Viola, was in Or
egon (Jity Monday to meet Rev. D. E
Watters, of Salem, who held a quarterly
conference there. Rev. Exon stated
that the camp meeting was progressing
in a very sotisfactory way, and consider
able interest was prevailing. Two
women preachers are interesting the
audiences, Mrs. E. M. Barrett, and Mrs.
Tenny, of Pott Townsend. The latter is
a daughter of Rev. Cosper, who was for
merly located in this county.
N. E. Damico and Nick Humphrys
spent Sunday at Wilhnit. Oregon City
is pretty well represented at the springs
now. Among them are Mrs. U. J.
Goodfellow, Maggie and Joe Goodfellow,
Miss Shipley, Jessie Humphrys, Mrp.
U. F. Linn, Mrs. Thomas Warner, her
daughter and mother, Mrs. M. E.
Rhoades, Lizzie Walker, Rea Norris,
J. E. Hedges and fami'y, Mrs. J. W.
Cole and son, Rhea. J. E. Rhoades
and Miss Betta Fouts have each leturned
from a short stay at Wilhoit.
Ex-County Superintendent N. W.
Borland, who filled the county superin
tendent's office with credit, and was a
very canable educator, is the new prin
cipal of the Monta Villa school at Mount
Tabor. This is the nest scnooi ooisiue
of the city limits of Portland in Multno
mah county, and eight teachers are em
ployed. Mr. Bowland. taught the Syca
more school during th past year, and
also has sold his Clackamas county
farm at a good figure to a Washington
Sale Began July 15th
I will dispose of my entire stock of Ladies' Wear, Etc, to
a cash customer or to the public in the next 30 days I am
forced to quit business on account of poor health. My entire
stock will be marked down, some of the goods
Away Below Cost
I will convince the public of my determation to quit the
Following is a list. Come and see my prices:
Dress Skirts Wrappers Ribbons
Shirt Waists Hosiery
Under Skirts Towels
Knit Underwear Laces
30S'yrs Kid Fitting Corsets Napkins
All kinds of Notions, Dolls and Doll Heads, Baby Hoods,
After the stock is reduced J -3 or 1-2 anyone wishing to
purchase the balance can have it at a reasonable figure. All
goods sold for cash only. -
ELLEN f . MAHMTIN
Next door to Barlow's Grocery Store.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
Taken Up On July 16th, there came
to mv farm. I'A miles up Clackamas
river from Parkplace, 5 head of sheep,
Owner can have same by proving prop
erty and paying expenses. A. Bolle,
Taken Ud One very light brown
horse about 10 years old; weighs about
1100 nnnnrls: blaze face: several white
saddle marks on each side; one fore and
one hind foot white; shod all round, in
quire of W. W. Jesse, Barlow, Or.
Bean tie f Th8 m HaveAlways Bougflt
Born, to G. S. Rogers and wife in Ore
gon City, July 29th, a girl.
Born, to L. Denoeky and wife, near
Holcomb's, July 24th, a girl.
W. W. Mar is having a bay window
built on to his house at the corner of
Sixth and Washingion streets.
Judge William Galloway has entered
bis two year old Altamout colt, Park
Place, in the prize competition at the
a ate fair.
Dr M. C. Strickland has purchased
the fine 6-year old Altamont colt owned
by Mart RoDbins, of Marquam precinct,
and now haa a tip top span of bay trav
elers. H.J Harding is building an addition
to his house on Main street. It is re
ported that the main part of the house
will be occupied by a prominent attor
ney and politician, who is to be married
at an early date.
C, B. Johnson, of Gladstone, has en
tered into a contract with Messrs. Ste
vens & Howell to construct their new
building on Main street. It is under
stood that, the contract price will ap
The will of the late Charles T. Hick
man was tiled in the county clerk's of
fice Monday for probate. The document
hears the date ol Feb. lotu, imi, and
names the widow as executrix, lue
real and personal property is estimated
at $3,000, and the provisions of the will
device that $1,000 go to the five child
ren, and the remainder to the widen, af
ter paying the funeral expenses.
The land offices in Oregon have been
kept unusually busy the past year, re
ceiving filings on homesteads. The of
fice at Oregon Oity, the oldest land of
fice iu the state, which has been doing
since Juy 17th, 1854, during the year
ending June 30th, 1991, received home
stead filings on 1.58,477 acres. This
means about a thousand new homes in
that old section of our state. La Grande
It is now a settled fact that S. W.'
Moss, of this city, was the author of the
"Prairie Flower," given to the world by
limeraon .Bennett. Mr. Moss has told
repoiter several times of being the au
thor of this story. Anyone who has
conversed with Mr. Moss recognizes the
fact, that he possesses a superior, ongi
nal mind. It is gratifying to know that
honor and credit are now being placed
justly where they belong.
The funeral of Dee Stehman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Stehman, of Liberal,
was buried in Mountain View cemetery
here last Friday, The funeral services
were held at Holman's undertaking par
lors, and conducted by Rev. W. S.
Grim, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal
church. Many friends of the family
from various sections of the county at
tended the funeral. The young man
died of consumption at Tuscon, Arizona,
where he had gone for the benefit of his
health at the age ol M. The young
man was held in high esteem by a wide
circle ol mends.
Dufur Dipatch: A. J. Douglass ar
rived from Eagle Creek, Clackamas
county, Wednesday. Mr. Douglass pur
chased a new separator as he came
through Portland. It is a J. I. Case
36x58, and will arrive in a day or two.. .
Mrs. Nolin arrived from Canby last
week. She will remain until after har
vest and will then return to Canby to re
side permanently,... J.' M. Nolin, who
is agent for the Hunter stacker, left
Monday for Washington. ...Miss Alice
Armstrong, of Canby, is visiting her
uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs. J. M. No
lin. The Lostine Leader-Bulletin haa the
following concerning Flanders, erstwhile
of the Enterprise, of this city: "In ex
planation of the story told by A. R.
Fh nlers to the East Oregonian, John P.
McManus, the editor of the Livestock
Journal, writes to a party here that
Flanders got his information from an
old woman at Enterprise. This verifies
our statement that the story originated
in tht burg. No doubt Flander's infor
mant was one ot thoe fellows who pa
rade the streets of Enterprise in barrels
and he was unable to distinguish the
sex, and supposed it was a woman."
F. W. Amen returned Tuesday from
his from his ranch at Kingsley. Mr.
Amen says Tygh ridge will harvest the
biggest crop of wheat this season in its
history. He has be n making hay on
his ranch for the past two weeks. He
has 50 aces in wheat, which he esti
mates will go 35 bushels to the acre.
His theory is that was not the frost that
injured the wheat crop in the neighbor
hood ot Uutur, but that the wheat was
sowu too thickly, and where the soil was
not heavy enoug'i, the crop Buffered
when the dry season came on. Hood
River Glacier. Mr. Amen was formerly
a well known resident of Clackamas
Mrs Eliza A. Hutchins, of Oregon
City, Ore , who had been visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Robert Hathaway, of
Kepublic. and Mrs. liobert A. Moore, ol
this city, d'ed at the residence of the
latter last evening, the 22nd, after an
illness of 10 days. Mrs. Hutchins was a
native of Sudbury, Mass., and lived for
many years on the Brookline road, one
and a half miles southwest of this city.
Her age was 73 years. Her daughters,
Mrs. Hathaway, Mrs. Moore and Mrs.
Jonathan Fairbanks, were with her at
the time of her death. Springfield, Mo.,
Leadea-Democrat. Other children of
the deceased, are: Mrs. Clara E.
Pierce, of Hyde Park, Mass., and Mrs.
Angie Hall, of West Acton, Mass. ; also
E. W.andF. S. Hutchins, of Stone, in
this county. Mrs. Hutchins was an ac
tive membir of Ravenwood Bantist
clurch at Logan. '
Rev. O. B. Streyfeller, a former well
known young Clackamas county clergy
man, died of consumption on July 20th,
near Santa Anna in the mountains. He
had lived there several months for the
benefit of his health. The deceased was
about 33 years old. He was pastor of
the Evangelical church at Milwaukie for
seyeral years, and was married to Miss
Kosie, daughter of C. Hornschuch, of
Shubel. She was at his bedside when
he passed away, and will return to her
old home in this county. Rev. Strey
feller was transferred from Milwaukie to
Albany, where he was pastor of the
Evangelical church for a year. He
transferred his membership to the Meth
odist Episcopal conference, and was pas
tor of the Drain church for several
months, until stricken with consump
tion. He was a young man of rare tal
ents and pleasing personality.
To Heal a Hurt
IIsh Banner Salvn. thn oraf. haulm-
guaranteed for cuts, wounds, sores, piles
i if ,i: it ' ' v.i!
and all skin diseases, Use no substi
tute. Charm&n & Co
NORTHWEST IMPLEMENT CO.
208 Front Street Portland, Oregon
Hodges' Queen, Prince and King Binders
Strongest bnilt. Easiest operated. Only
Binders having three packers. Greater binding,
capacity by ioo per cent than any machine
Roller bearings throughout.
Hodges' New Mowers
With roller bearings. Fully up-to-dafe. Com-
bining strength, power, speed and lightness of
Hodges' Lassie Self Dump Rake
With relief spring, bicycle wheel, .steel axles
ana center uump. .
See our goods and be convinced
WAGONS, BUGGIES, PLOWS, HARROWS, ETC. t