Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1901)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1901
uoaKS ana uressbooas
341 yards of 6o-inch Oxford gray suiting, suitable for street j
wear or ramy day skirts; standard value $1.00 yard, for
63c a yard
Or a full suit pattern for $2.52; and for rainy day skirts, $1.57.
The best value on earth CANT BE BEAT.
1345 YDS. ALL-WOOL MIXED SUITING
Former price 50c, 65c and 75c a yard; your choice for
37c a yard
36-INCH COTTON WARP SCOTCH PLAIDS
943 yards of pretty patterns, in bright Scotch plaids, suitable
kilts or school dresses; former price 25c and 30c; your
All brand new goods.
Fresh from the manufacturers,
No trash or shop worn goods.
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS o
THIRD and MORRISON - PORTLAND, OREGON
E. J. Aschoff, of Marmot, waB in
P. L. Coleman, of Macksburg, was in
John D. Cole, of Molalla. was a visitor
in the city Friday.
Miss Evelyn Dempster has recovered
from her recent illness.
F. J. Joerg, of Marquam, was a vis
itor in the city Tuesday.
John W. Loder spent Thanksgiving
at Carlkiu, Yamhill county.
F. H. Howell has closed his cigar
store, and moved to New Era.
William Heerdt, of New Era precinct,
was in Oregon Oity Saturday.
Attorney B. F. Bwope, of Toledo, was
in Portland, during the week.
Frank Miller, the Shubel vegetable
grower, was In town Saturday.
H. S. Raney, of Bpringwater, wbb a
visitor in Oregon City Tuesday.
I. L. Clark and wife, of Clackamas
precinct, were in the city Monday.
I. J. Bigelow, a prominent farmer, of
Needy, was in Oregon City Tuesday.
Dm Watts, of the Holcomb neigh
borhood, was in Oregon City Saturday.
Miss Rosa Reuck, and sister, of Bar
low, were visitors in the city Saturday.
T. W. and Amelia McClincy, of Wil
sonville, were visitors in the city Tues
day. Charles A. Lir'"'", of Post, was in
the city last Thursday. Prineville Re
view. Mrs. M. Casey, of Portland, visited
her sister, Mrs. flealey, oi this city,
J. M. Groshong, of Wilboit precinct,
was a visitor in Oregon City Monday
Miss Rosa Miller visited Miss Han
nah Peters, who is very ill at St. Vin
D. H. Mosher, of Redland, who is
teaching the school at Garfield, was in
Miss Helen Gleason, of Mulino, is
spending the Thanksgiving holidays at
her home itt this city.
MrB. Kola Neis, ot Portland, was vis
iting her sister, Mrs. M. D. Phillips,
during the past week.
W. H. Andrus, of Portland, was vis
iting his daughter, Mrs. 0. V. East
ham, during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Byrom, of Tual
ain, were visiting his sister, Mrs.
Duane Ely last Saturday.
Mrs. J. H. McElhaney was called to
Albany Saturday by the serious illneses
of her mother, Mrs. Darrow.
Mrs, Nay Goodfellow, of Ontario,
Canada, is visiting Mr, and Mrs. R.J.
Goodfellow on the West Side.
Erastus Smith arrived from McMinc
ville college Saturday, to remain at
home until after Thanksgiving,,
R. W. Zimmerman is closing out his
his harness shop at Aurora, prepartory
to moving back to his farm, near Needy.
Mrs. Will George and children, who
were visiting relatives here, returned to
their home at Salem Monday evening.
W. L. Beckner, of Montavilla, wis in
the city Monday, and reported his
mining ventures were panning out fa
lorably. Earl Hoopengarner, who is now in
'he employ of the O.-R. & N. Company, !
in Portland, was a visitor in the city I
J. Simpson, a prominent wool grower,
of Eagle Creek, went to Cnly Mn
day,to visit hia daughter, Mrs. J. F.
M. Healav, of Pjrtlni'1, visited his
uncle, Jatne9 Heiley this week. The
latter is confined to his home on ac
count of illness.
W. W. Irwin, of Barlow, was In town
Saturday. He recently sold a car load
of hogs in Portland, but will not ship
any more until later. ..;
John Wolf, of Shubel, was in town
Monday, and reported that the farmers
of that section were through plowing
and sowing their fall grain;
David Caufield returned Friday from
a three week's visit to San Francisco,
and reported that many miners from
various ssctionp of the country.
Deputv County Clerk 0, D. Eby went
to Molalla Saturday nignt, and returned
Sunday, accompanied by Mrs. Eby,
who had been visiting her parents. '
William Inskeep, who is now a trol
ley line conductor in Portland, was vis
visiting his parents, Mr." and Mrs. H.O
Inskeep at Carus, during the past week.
Mrs. L. V. Fox, of The Dalles, sister
of Mrs 0. D. Eby, arrived Saturday,
and is visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. J.
Moore, at Molalla, until atter llanks
fiiving. Mrs. William Sheahan and children
left Tuehdnj morning for Seattle,
where she will visit her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Kuerten lor a brief
Mr. and Mrs. J. Bollanz and child,
of La Camas, Wash., are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Hanny in Greenpoint
addition. Mr. Bollanz is a brother of
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Hicklin have
arrived from Seattle, and are visiting
her parentB, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Miles.
They will probably remain hero during
Jndge T. F. Ryan, of Clackamas
county, grand patriarch, and E. E
Sharon, grand scribe," paid an official
visit to Nicholson encampment, I. 0. of
0. F., last night. Dufur Dispatch,
Louis and Henry Himler and John
Grinder have the contract of running
250 telephone poles down the Clacka
mas river from Felthammer's ferry, a
distance of 20 miles. The poles are to
be delivered in Portland.
Professor V. A. Davis, principal of
the Harmony school, was In the city
Saturday and Sunday. The school will
give a basket social in the school build
ing on Friday night, December 6th, for
the benefit of the library fund. An ex
cellent musical and li'erary program
will be presented and the Sunnyside
Band will play several selections.
J. W. Caldwell, a former resident of
this city, and member of Oregon Lodge,
Mo. 3, 1. U. O. r ., was removed trom ai
bny to a Portland hospital Monday.
Mr. Caldwell was 82 years old laBt July,
and one side of his body is almost en
tirely paralyzed. It-takes two men to
nurse him. The removal was made un
der the direction of H. W. Trembath,
noble grand of Oregon LuJge, the ob
ject being to place him where he will re
ceive better treatment. - Since 1892, the
lodge has expendel between $4,000 and
$5,000 for the reliel of Mr. Ualdwell.
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.
Every Organ warranted for five years.
Kimball Organs are sold at moderate prices made possible
by unequal ed faciities and enormous productions.
WHY NOT BUY ONE? ;
If you can not afford to pay a at one thru buy one on in
stalment. 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
Burmeister & Andresen
- THE OREGON CITY JEWELERS
ur Children's Department
Is the Delight of All 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 J4 to J 9, $7.50 a Suit
Jt .Jl- .u, a. ..flat J -
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest
Fourth and Morrison Sts. PORTLAND, OREGON
L. II. Kirchera, of Logan, one of the
active promoters of tbe Clear Creek
Creamery Company, was in town Sat
urday, and stated that the new ma
chinery would not be installed, unt'l it
is definitely ascertained just whatca.
pacity will be needed. However, this
will not long delay putting the creamery
into active operation. A move is on
foot to get the residents of Damascus,
Eagle Creek and contiguous sections,
aullicintly interested to guarantee milk
in quantities to justify the establish
ment of skimming stations and milk
routes. Farmers, generally, do not
take kindly to delivering milk to a skim
ming station or creamery, as it iuvolves
output of labor at stated hours every
day, that could be applied elsewhere.
Creameries move along in the most sat
isfactory way, where the milk is col
lected at the farmer's d or. Mr. Kir
ctiem thinks tlut the best plan is for
each producer f i be supplied with a
smr.ll separator, enabling him to save
his sweet milk. '
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
For Rent. A new 6 room house in
Oauemah. Apply to Fred Rakel.
Cha'les Ross, of Oregon City, has
been granted a pension of $12 per
The Y. M. C. A. indoor baseball ball
team worsted the Company A team in a
game last Saturday 'night. The score
was 21 to 11.
Lost a small gold heart locket. Con
tains two portraits ; initials on outside.
W H II. Finder leave at this oflice, and
McGlashan & Miles have moved the
Willamette market into the storeroom,
recently vacated by the Golden Rule
Bazaar. Fred Rakel is chief clerk.
W. A. White is preparing plans for a
cottage to be erected in Portland for
C. H.Dye. Mr. Dye already has sev
eral buildings on the East Side, the lar
gest bringing in a rental of $59 per
Now is the time that livestock should
be provided with Bhelter for the winter.
Complaints have been made to the
Clackamas County Humane Society,
that in some instances, stock are not
properly sheltered, and are receiving
For Sale My improved farm of 115
acres, 3 1-2 miles south of Oregon City,
and 1-2 mile north of New Era. On the
place are 1500 bearing prune trees, nine
years old. also a latest-improved drier.
Good buildings. Price, $40 per acre.
Apply to Matt Clemens, New Era.
II. E. Cross, manager of the Clacka
mas Develpment Company, is having a
survey of the Clacka as river made, to
determine the improvement! necessary
to make tbe stream navigable for saw-
logs. It is the announced intention of
the company to build a darn across the
Clackamas, near Gladstone next sum
mer, to control the water lor motive
power power for a sownrll.
Tbe fall catch of salmon has been re
markably good in tbe Clackamas and
Willamette rivers, until the recent rains
raised the waters. George Iiimler and
several of the fishermen were securing
His latest night's woik was 50 silver
sides and a 30 pound steelhead. The
latter is one of the largest ever reported
to have been caught in this vicinity.
Salmon now bring low prices In the
Portland market, the average price paid
being 2 1-2 cents per pound.
A joint meeting of the teachers of
Olacka ras and Marion counties, will be
held at Aurora on Saturday, December
7th. The program will begin at 10:30
a. m , and the following numbers have
been arranged : ''Attention," Mary S.
Barlow, principal of the Barlow school ;
"History, Intermediate Division," Wil
liam Parker, principal of the Wondburn
sch o; "School Discipline," A. T. Win
ches, principal of 'the Canby school;
'Geography, Making Use of Maps,"
O. II. Jones, editor Oregon Teachers'
Monthly. The meeting was arranged
by County Superintendent Zinser and
Superintendent E. T. Moores, of Marion
State Game Warden Van Dusen prac
tically recommends the discontinuance
of the Upper Clackamas hatchery In his
report recently made to the state. He
that the flume is built along a rocky
bluff, where the water becomes of too
great a temperatuie for successful nsh
propagation, also that there is danger of
the flume being carried away by unex
pected slides, thus causing serious loss.
The fish warden says: "The situation
of this plant is such that we can always
count on 2,U0,000, or 3,000,000 young
fry a year, and to go the expense of get
ting and caring for such a number, and
taking the chances that we do of losing
nearly the entire output, without a
word of warning, and without "any
chance of saving them, is, in my esti
mation, bad policy."
Mrs. John Weismandul received inju
ries from a fall last Friday, that will
make her a cripple for life. She was
out in tbe yard and stepping on a board
slipped and fell causing a severe fract
ure of the right thigh, near the joint.
She was alone at the time, and lay in
the pelting rain for an .hour before she
was able to drag herself into the kitchen
of her home. She repeatedly tried to
call her daughter, Mrs. Dan Lyons, who
lives a short distance away, but failed
to attract the attention of anyone, until
Mr. Schroeder'a arrived with his bakery
delivery wagon, and found her lying on
the floor, lie aroused the neighbor
hood, and a physician was summoned.
Mrs. Weismandul is C8 years old, and
it is not likely thit she will ever be able
to use the limb in walking.
Julje llyan Made Several Or
der During the Week.
The last will and testament of Cyrus
Jones, deceased, was admitted to nro-
bale, and the ap pointment ot Carol ne
E. Jones, executor, was confirmed.
In the ma r of the estate of W. A.
Stephens, deceased, Mrs. Minnie SL .
phens, the widow and only heir ot the
estate, a resilient of Salem, was ap
pointed administrator de-bonie-non.
The objections of J. 8. Stephens, a
creditor of the estate, were overruled.
If somobt.ly slipped $5 into your
pocket you would consider it a kindly
act. This is practically what we are do
ing when we offer such reductions 'i
millinery. Red Front Store.
When you visit Portland don't 1. " to
get your meals at the Royal Restaur it,
First and Madison. They serve an ex
cellent meal at a moderate price ; a good
tquare meal, 15c.
Hot soda at the Ko:-y Kandy Kiicbia
JCMl'ED ON A TENPKNNY NAIL.
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 Balm
was promptly applied and five minutes
later the pain hail disappeared and no
more suffering was experience. In three
days the child was wearing her shoe as
usual and with absolutely no discomfort.
Mr. Powell Is a well known merchant oi
Forkland, Va. Pain Balm 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 G. A. Hardlrg.
sufficient to give you most
delicious tea biscuit using
Royal Baking Powder as di
rected. A pure, true leavener.
as high as 300 nsh lor a night's work.