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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1901)
OREGON CITY. COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1901
OF THE DEEPEST. DYE
BIG SELLING MEANS EIG VALUES
Such low prices were never before coupled with such excellent
qualities.' We invite out friends to come and take a peep at
the superb new weaves of french dress goods that have just ar
- rived from the world's best looms.
NEW OFFERINGS EVERY WEEK
We have every weave, shade and quality in fine black and col
ored dress goods. Ladies, make no mistake. If yon want the
correct thing in dress goods, dress goods with a reputation we
have it. We commend them to you on the strength of the
maker's reputation? that's all.
MAIL ORDERS BECIIT1 PROMPT ATTENTION
tflcAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS
THIRD and MORRISON . . . PORTLAND, OREGON
I PERSONALS i;
0. Hettmann at Bolton, baa been
Jack Karr, of Harmony, was a visitor
in town Saturday.
, Dr. C. B. Smith, of Eagle Creek, wa
in the city Friday.
Mayor Dimick spent Sunday with
relatives at Hubbard.
Mrs. J. U. Campbell visited her par
ents at Oswego Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Carlton, of Canby,
were in the city Monday.
J. J. Mallatt and wife, of Mulino,
were visitors in town Tuesday.
George McBride, of Astoria, was a
visitor in Oregon City Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sdrley Buck visited
relatives at Hubbard over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Fisher have been vis
iting M. Shaner and family at McKee.
Adolph Willey and famiiy. of Port
land, visited his parents over Sunday.
John Gleason has received another
call to purchaae wool in Eastern Ore
gon. Frank, and Connie Dye are at Oregon
City. Beaver Items in Tillamook Her
John Wetzler, a well known resident
Milwaukie. was in Oregon City Tues
day. S. A.D. Gurley, a prominent attor
ney of Arlington, was in the city Mon
day. C. Kocher, a prominent hop grower,
of Mark's Prairie, was in the city Friday.
Thomas Waack and wife, of Logan,
were visitors in the city during the
Mr. and Mrs. David Penman, of New
Era precinct, were visitors in town Sat
urday. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mattocks, of New
Era precinct, were visitors in the city
J. C. Paddock, a prominent farmer of
Clackamas precinct, was in Oregon City
Mrs. A. Nelson, who has been visit
ing relatives here, returned to Silver
W. F. Sbultz has removed to Wood
bnrn, where he has purchased Trask's
Fred Meindl has returned from Cali
fornia, and begun his third year of
school at New Era.
Mrs. L. L. Porter went to Oorvallis
Saturday to visit her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Spangler.
Miss Vara Pilsbury has recovered
partially from her recent illness, rnd is
home from Portland.
Thomas Garrett, a well known old
resident of Marquam precinct, was in
Oregon City Tuesday.
Mrs. George W. Prosser, of Oswego,
has been visiting her cousin, Mrs. R. L.
Connor at McMinnyille.
J. W. Hilleary, postmaster at Damas
cus, was in the city Monday, accompan
panied by his little son.
R. Moulton, of Minnesota, father of
Mrs. G. W. Montague, is yisiting at her
home. Arlington Record.
F. S. L. Bagby, wife and infant, of
Rock Creek, near Needy, were visiting
relatives in town Tuesday.
II. W. Jewell was down from The
Dalles this week. He recently built a
new house on bi property there.
D. C. Boyles, who is connected with a
prominent Silverton mercantile house,
visited friends in the city Sunday.
N D. Ramsby and family, of Silver
ton, were visiting bis brother, S. M.
Ramsby and family during the week.
George Gurley, formerly of Canby,
but. cow a resident . of Wasco county,
was in the city ueveral days during the
E. F. Capps, of Clackamas, will
leave in a few days for Arizona, accom
panied by his family, where he will
permanently locate for the benefit of bis
W. M. Mazingo and wife were in the
city Tuesday, having arrived the day
previous with a load of apples and farm
O. L. Barbur, of Elliott Prairie, was
in the city Tuesday. About a week pre
vious he made a sale of his hops, con
sisting of 16,000 pounds at 10 1-2 cents
M. Shaner, of McKee, was tn town
Tuesday on his way to Gem, 'Idaho,
where he will work in the mines during
the coming winter.
W. B. Shively started out on a com
mercial tour Monday, intending to take
in Washington. He has been contin
ually at home since early in August.
Gilbert Gilbertson, of Sandy, was in
town Monday. He stated that
Krausso's sawmill is being moved from
below Kelso to Ole Mikkleson's place.
Carl Haberlach has removed his of
fice from the Clackamas Abstract Com
pany's apartments to the office of Colo
nel Kobert a . Miller in the weinnani
Earl, son of J. R. Shaver, of Molalla,
is attending the Portland high school
this winter. His eister. Miss Zelma,
is Btill employed as a teacher in the,
Rev. J. H. Harereaves, of Placer
county, Calif., who had returned from a
three months visit to England, visited
relatives here last week. He left Satur
day night for his home.
James Shannon, of Harris sawmill
was in town Wednesday, making ar
rangements for the big Thanksgiving
ball to be held at Beaver Creek hall on,
Wednesday evening, November 26th.
J. W. Noble and wife returned Mon
day from an extended trip to Chicago
nd other Eastern points. They left
here about the middle of August, taking
Mr. Noble's mother to her old home at
John Buster, of Corvallis, was visit
ing his brother-in-law, Mr. Vernon, of
Huntley's drug store, during the first of
the week. He was was formerly in the
drug business at Ind"pendence, and la
ter at Sheridan. -
" William Konchak, of Needy, was in
town Monday. He was making ar
rangements for the sixth annual mas
querade ball to be given at Independ
ence hall at Needy on the evening of
Thanksgiving day. "
S. J. Criteser, who now hoi 3s the re
sponsible position as sawyer for a large
sawmill in Powell's Valley, was in the
city Sunday. He has been offered a
similar position in Idaho, and may go
therein the spring.
A few of the many advantages of the
New and elegant designs.
Great care in selecting material
Best quality reeds.
Improved stop action.
Patent revolving lock board.
Mouse proof. . ..
Every Organ warranted for five years.
Kimball Organs are sold at moderate prices, made possible
by unequaled facilities and enormous productions.
WHY NOT BUY ONE?
If you can not afford to pay all at one tims buy one on in
stallment. It will be easy to pay a small amount in cash when
you purchase the instrument and a little cash each month and in
a short time you will have something for your money which will
pay you large profits in joy and gladness.
Come and See Us About It
urmeister & Andresen
THE OREGON CITY JEWELERS
ur Children's Department
Is the Delight of AH Mothers. Visit It
The same rigid scrutiny of fabrics
the same smart tailoring for boys' clothing as
for men s. Styles that have the boyish grace
with the manly finish.
Beautiful suits for the little fellows;
strong, sturdy suits for the older boys
practical and novel; a splendid collection of
boys' clothes that is not matched anywhere
that no parents of boys can afford to miss
seeing. Many, indeed, express surprise that
we can give so much for the price, and it has
troubled us more to supply the demand than
it has to sell these goods. "Brevity is the soul of wit' The
following are briefly stated with no pretensions, but there's
wisdom in buying them, to wit:
Children's Suits $3.50 and $5.00 a Suit
Youth's Suits Ages 14 to 19, $7.50 a Suit
,' 'CI I
TJf' " " I ii TWrw
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest
Fourth and Morrison Sts.
Commander F. II . Beach, O. A. Wil
liams, O. H. Danchy and George A.
Harding, of Meade Post, G. A. R , vis
ited Comrade G. W. Shank, near Cnnby
last Sunday. The latter has been very
ill for some months past.
Andrew Kocher, the implement
dealer of Canby, was in the city. He
reported business good in the agricultu
ral machinery and implement line, and
recently moved into elegant new quar
ters under the new city hall in Canby.
ReT. S. Copley, pastor of the Ger
man Evangelical church at Salem, was
visiting his old parishioners in Oregon
City Saturday. He recently returned
fjoin a visit to his old home in Ohio,
and found many changes had taken
place during an absence of 20 years.
Max Telford, jr., who is employed in
an electric plant, about 50 miles above
Seattle, was viiting his parents at Ca
nemah. lie starteu on the return trip
home last Friday. John Harrisberger,
who is superintendent of this electric
plant, also has been visiting his parents
at Mount Pleasant.
Don Meldrum, who recently com
pleted the survey of 10 12 townships of
government land in Lake county, re
turned home Saturday, a'-com panied by
(he members of his crew as follows:
Malcolm McCown, John A. Ilowland,
Fred Seiver, Charles Myers, Ralph
Dimick. The party left here June 17th.
H. W. Shaw, of Union Mills, was in
town Monday, and reported that his
son, F. H. tihaw had arrived Wells
county, North Dakota, accompanied by
his family the week previous Mr.
Shaw was a large wheat farmer in North
Dakota, but good crop years were not
always sure, and he concluded to move
T.W.Clark, of thi Bundon woolen
mills, returned from his trip to the val
ley Wednesday, whither he had gone
to secure weavers for his mills. Mr.
Clark has secured orders sufficient that
it is necessary that the mill runs day
aud night for a year to come, and he
a as compelled to seek more hands. He
was accompanied by his wife from Ore
gon City. -Ooquille City Herald.
II. G. Holt, who ib interested with
Dr. C. Goucher and 8. A. Wheeler in
the Santiam mines, was in town Mon
dav. He had just returned from Coun
cil City, Alaska, where he spent two
I vears. Mr. Holt stated that tue sum
! "mer season was very short there this
vear, lasting only about two months
I He was on his way to the North San
'tism, where development work will be
pushed on the company quartz claims.
I He ordered the Courier- Herald sent to
his address at Elkhorn.
j O. B. Frleaell, recently of Harris
: burg, arrived Satnrday night and as
sumed the duties of depot agent for the
Southern Pacific. M l. fields contin
' ues assistant agent. John Dickleman is
i succeeded as baggage master by J. U.
Ross, recently of Independence. Charles
, L'ebrick, who was acting as assistant
i agent since the departure of Mr. Hoop-
engarm r, was awaiting orders from the
company, during the first of the week.
Mr. Krisseli and family are occupying a
cottage on Fourth sireet, adjoining the
residence of Dr. Powell.
; LOCAL NEWS ITEMS i
1 Velvet hats in all the luteft shapes
and piices moderate. Miss Goldsmith.
Go .o Rarke. Store for bargains.
C. B. Clements, a former well known
resident of this city, was married to Miss
Lenore Tout in Eugene a few days ago.
mey will reside at .Eugene.
Columbia Hook and Ladder Com-
panylare already making plans for their
annual ball to I e held February 22nd,
which has been a memorable event for
many years past. The committee on
arrangements is composed of T. F. Cow-
inur, jr., II. T. Hallinan and 8. J. Bur-ford.
J. M. Tracy, of Logan, has purchased
an improved cr am separator of large
capacity, and will engage in the manu-
lecture of butter on his place, lie starts .
in with a herd of 14 cows, which he will )
ncrease to DO. The vicinity ot Logan
and Stone is becoming a great dairying
Leonard Diller. proprietor of the Ho
tel Diller at Seattle, died Saturday, aged
about 00. The deceased was formerly a
well known resident of this r.itv and wan
a brother of Mrs. M. M. Charman and I
Mrs. ihomas Charman. tie left a
widow and four children. Mr, Diller
was an enterprising citizen.
Rev. Thomas Marshall, I). D., field
secretary of the board of foreign mis
sions of the Presbyterian church, New
nrk, is making a tour of the coast and
will speak in the Presbyterian in this
on Wednesday evening, Nov. 20th. Dr.
Marshall is one of the ablest pulpit ora
tors in the Presbyterian church, and
is worth hearing.
The wooden spool factory at Elwood,
is quite an industry. It is owned and
was built by O. Bittner, of the West
Side. Its capacity is 1100 spools an
hour. The product is made from alder,
which is cut to the required size in
Mr. Bittner's sawmill, before it is
run into proper shape in the machine.
The spooU are used for the rolls of man
ufactured paper. Immense quantities
are used by the paper mills here and in
Francis Marion Landes, a highly es
teemed young man of Clackamas, died
last Friday aired 2(5. He was the son of
M. Landes and wife, and came to Ore
gon with his parents when he was eight
months old, and continuously resided in
this county since that time. His par
ents, two brothers and two sisters sur
vive him. He had been ill with typhoid
fever for about four weeks . The funeral
was conducted at the family home by
Rev. S. W. Potter.
Grand Master C. 0. Hogue has r?
turned from a trip down the valley. He
visited several A. O. U, W. lodges in
liia ftfttfMnl rnrtftp.Uv and rpnnrfu tliAnr.
i . - n If. 1 1 , . i 1
oer iiou nulling, iiewas wiui i urumiu
lodge No. 27, Iriday evening and the
Wilsonville lodge Saturday night. The
Indira at tlm latter niucA irnvA him A rn
ception and hail a basket social, lie
look a live hand in the bidding and the
boys had to pay well for their suppers,
most of the baskets going at $2.
Thomas Pankey and wife were called
to the Elk creek hatchery by the illness
of his cousin, Reuben. Who was taken
sick about the 10th. They remained and
a&uiatud in pniMnir tnt tliA nulf hr.v nntil
Thuisdsy last when Reuben's mother
arrived from Parkplace, near Oregon
City. She arrived in time to care for
her son In his last hours. He passed
away Saturday at about G p. to., and
was brought to Sam's Valley cemetery
the following day. Ashland Record.
Judge Galloway, receiver of public,
moneyr at the Oreiron City land office,
was in the city Monday. The unex
pected turn caused by the interference
of Senator Simon in the appointment of
Mr. Bibee, has given the Judge a new
lease on the office, but how long it will
continue no one can tell. At first, his
friends accused him of standing in with
Mitchell, but now they say they always
knew him to be in favor with the Jews.
McMinnville Telephone Register.
The boys of the Twentieth Century
Club, composed of members of Mrs.
M. A, Thomas' Sunday-school class,
gave a hayride party last Thursday
evening. The party started at nine
o'clock p.m., and returned about 12,
after driving to Oswego and Gladstone.
The young women guests of the party
were the Misses Bessie and Pearl Wood,
Alsie Bernier, Winnie Hanney, Veta
and Bern ice Kelly, Nora Hamlin. The
male members of the party were: Ed
die Willey, Emerus Thomas, Johnnie
Hanney, Lee Caufleld, Norwood Char
man, Russell Wood, Lloyd Bernier,
J. E., W, A. and Gilbert Hedges aud
Mrs. T. M. Long returned from Tacuma
Friday, where they attended the funeral
of their late brother, John B. Hedges.
lhe deceased was born in Canemah,
but fur a number of years past, has
lived in Tacoma. In fact, he was one
of the pioneer spirits of that city. He
lefta widow and a daughter 10 years
old. Suffocation, resulting from an ul
cerated tooth, caused his death, hid de
mise occurring 8tinda, October 27th.
The funeral wac, held under the auspices
of the Masons, he having been a mein
ber in good standing. John B. Hedges
was assessor of Pierce county for one
term, and was deputy treasurer for
eight years, lie also served as county
treasurer for one or two years. During
tnis time the county affairs almost went
to ruin, and Mr. Hedges sacrificed his
large private fortune to tide matters
over. This act was ever highly appre
ciated by the business men of Tacoma.
Ills life was insured for $2,000 in favor
of his fumily.
This signature Is on every box ot the genuine
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets
the remedy that cure cold In end da)
JUMPED ON A TENPENKV NJlIt,
The little daughter of Mr. J. N. Powell
jumped on an Inverted rake made of ten
penny nails, and thrust one nail entirely
through her foot and a second one half
way through, Chamberlain's Pain lialiu
was promptly applied and five minutes
later the pain had disappeared and no
more suffering was experience. In threo
days the child was wearing her shoe as
usual and with absolutely no discomfort.
Mr. Powell is a well known merchant of
Forkland, Ya. Pain Balin is an antisep
tic and heals such injuries without ma
turation and in one-third the time re
quired by the usual treatment. For sale
by O. A. Harding.