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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, JANUARY 17 1902
Happy New Year to All
.HOUSEKEEPERS who shop with us this year
and yeor out are well aware of the homelike ta
mosphere that surrounds them -the atmosphere of pro
tection in price and quality of goods an atmosphere
free from the taint of fake methods resorted to at times
in this advanced age of civilization.
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS
THIRD and MORRISON
L. Ruconich made a visit to Hub
V. D. Hill, of Shubel, was in the
.fill n fiotnrilair
Pater Kreuder, o( Carin, was in the
J. T. Fullam, of Viola, was in Oregon
City Tuesday .
John Bagby, of Molalla, was in Ore
Son City Friday.
S. D. Hedges, of Salmon, was in Ore
gon City Saturday.
W. A. Woodside, of Carus, was in Or
egon City Tuesday
William Kammerer, of Molalla, was
in Oregon City Monday.
Rex Russell, of Silverton, visited Miss
-Bursa Reddick Mondays
Jamea and A. T. Turner, of Stafford,
were in the city Tuesday.
William Brusch, of Macksburg, was a
Tisikr in town Wednesday.
John Erickson, of New Era precinct,
was in the city Thursday.
J. D. Stalnaker and family, of Canby,
was in Oregon City Monday.
Miss Mary Stewart, of Molalla, was a
visitor in the city Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Chapman are
both ill at their home this week,
W. F. Deaklns, of Clackamas pre
cinct, was in Oregon City Tuesday.
W. H. Seltzer and C. E. Bowman, of
Meadowbrook, were in town Friday.
William R. Logus returned a few days
ago from a visit to British Columbia.
few days for a trip to Eastern Oregon.
Mrs. Lucinda Ross, of Portland, was
was a visitor in Oregon Uny Monday.
Mrs. A. J. Hall, of Wells, Benton
county, has been visiting relativea here.
Homer and Jasper Trullinger, of Mo
lalla, were visitors iu the city Tuesday.
Herman Timmer, of Scott's Mills, for
merly of Molalla, was in town Monday.
Clyde Phillips was reported very ill at
uib uome ac seuwooa, tne first ol the
&. H. Carlton, a well known Canby
merchant, was in the city during the
J. H. Comer, of Marnnam. ham hun
in the city for the pact two or three
0. T. Howard, proprietor of the Mu
lino flouring mills, was in Oregon City
Tuesdaj. . '
Miss Hattie Gasket I, of Viola, has
been visiting at the Women's Union in
Fred H. Harris, of Tacoma, is visit
ing his brother-in-law, Ed Olds on the
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Wilson went to
Woodburn Friday, to visit relatives for
a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Turner and
Frank Sharp, of Stafford, were in the
Fred Ericksen, a prominent citizen of
the Carus neighborhood, was in Oregon
Mrs. Mary E. Cafe returned Satur
day from a two weeks visit at her son's
home in Albany.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Beechy, of Hood
River, visited Mr. and Mrs. Wallace
Cole over Sunday.
Rev. S. Copley, of Salem, was in the
city Monday on his way to Eastern Ore
gon, where he will officiate at a wedding
ceremony, and expects to visit Spokana
before his return.
William Hornshuh, who has been con
fined to his room for several months, is
but little improved.
W. A. White has prepared plans lor
an elegant new dwelling for W. H. Bon-
ney, the Kedwnd sawmill man.
Miss Mabel Upton. 01 rortiana, wno
w8 visiting her aunt, Mis. 0. D. Lat
onrette, returned home Monday.
Mrs. John Urescher, ot Monitor, was
visiting Mr. Drescher this week. He is
again empleyed in the paper mills.
Dr. W. B, Morse, of Salem, was in
city Tuesday on his way to 6t. Helens,
Columbia county, lor a short viBit. .
Harold Belt returned home Tuesday
from Oregon City, where he is omployed
in the paper mills. Corvallis Times.
M. J. Snider, an attache of the state
insane asylum, who had been visiting
relatives ber , returned to Salem Satur
day. AiiJiew Robertson, now with the
wholesale grocery house of Allen &
Lewis in Portland, was in town Tues
day. A. W. Quinn left Monday to visit his
siBter at Marquam. He expecta to be
absent a month or more. Dufur Dis
The MisseB Ethel and Florence Mc-
Cord, of Mount Pleasant, were visiting
relatives in Portland during the past
Mrs. Minnie Blackburn, of the West
Side, left during the past ween to join
her husband, who has located at Gold
Bar, Wash .
F. A. Falkenberg, head consul of the
Woodmen of the World, authorized an
the fraternal organizer, will be in Oregon
City Ft-bruary 5th
Mrs. Grace E. Hall nee Adams, is in
Corvallis visiting relatives. .She will
leave in a few days for her home in Or
egon City. Corvallis Gazette.
John Weismandel bus purchased an
invalid chair for Mrs. Weismandel, her
condition having improved from the ef
fects of ber fcciilert, that occurred a
few weeks ago.
J. U. Davis and Thomas Yocum, of
uarneid, were visttori in the city Tues
day, on their way home from Portland.
Mr. Davis had made the sale of a atrip
of land to the Oregon General Electric
Company, lying along the Clackamas
Rev. 0. U. Cross and family arrived
from Lebanon Friday,-- and have taken
up their residence at Gladstone. Mr.
Cross has resigned the pastorate of the
M. E. church south, anil will be suc
ceeded by Rev. Henry Spietl, of Mon
tana. . ':
Horace- Belt came up from Oregon
City a few days ago wih relatives. He
and Elwood Clark went to Oregon City
about a year and a half ago and se
cured employment in the paper mills,
Mr. Belt is still employed there, but
things got a little slack at the mills and
Mr. Clark turned bis attention to car
penter work. Corvallis Gazette.
Mr. fnd Mrs. A. T. Mnir left Tuesday
for a visit to their old home in Iowa,
where they expect to remain about four
months. From there they will go to
Colorado to make an extended visit to
their daughter,' and later will stop for a
time with their son, W. G Muir at
Mullan, ldiho. They expect to return
homo about next August or September.
CLEARANCE SALE THE GREATEST TRADE EVENT OF THE YEAR
OUR GREAT ANNUAL
Is now in full swing. Come and see styles and values in every sense not obtainable
elsewhere. This week offers an unusual opportunity for securing whatever you need
at radical price reductions. ONE DOLLAR BUYS NOW WHAT TWO OR
THREE WILL LATER. You should not fail to be numbered among the lucky
purchasers at this great sale this week. Crowds flocked here last week, who, won
dering, bought, and you may depend on our having many pleasant surprises for you
this week. Every article reduced many regardless of cost. See gorgeous display in
windows at sale prices.
A FEW OF A LARGE STOREFUL OF SUCH VALUES
Ladies' Rainy-Day Skirts
Made of good heavy black pebble
cheviot, nicely tailored, worth $9.60,
to go for, while they last, $6.85
Another fine lot, in all wanted colorB,
worth $0.50, to go for, $3.35
Capes at Half
A fine lot of drummer's sample capes,
both ladies' and children's, to go for
Marked or quick selling, different
colors, good lining and nicely tailored
at $U5 instead of $3.75
Made of good taffeta silk, richly
tucked and up to date, in all wanted
colors and sizes.
Values to $3.50 for $1.98
Values to $4.50 for $2.49
Ladies' Short Jackets
In heavy kersey or cheviots, good
lining and well tailored,
$1.75 instead of $6.50
$1.95 instead of $7.00
Wrappers for Half
Made of dark or light calico, properly
made and carefully sewed,
39c instead of 75c
Another lot, of good material, with
deep flounce and nicely trimmed with
braid, worth $1.25 to $l.r0, for
. 89c apiece
Best Silk Petticoats
Made of best taffeta silk, with deep
accordeon-pleated flounce and dust
ruffle. Only a few left, so don't delay.
$8.50 instead of $14.75
Ladies' Dressing Sacques
Made of eiderdown, in all wanted col
ors; valuej 1 to $1.65, to go for 9c
A fine Hue of samples, made of good
Cilioo and percese, nicely trimmed
w.ith braid and embroidery; values
worth to $1.50, for 35c apiece
Another lot in sizes to 11 years, worth
to $2.50, tor 9C apicce
Infants' Long Coats
39c instead of $1
Made of good tennis flannel, lined
and trimmed with angora.
7c instead of 10c
A choice of light or dark colars.
3c instead of 6c
See them iu windows. All good colors
and designs. Choioe of light or dark.
Mill Ends, Prints
In all wanted colorB in fancy or Per
sian designs. The regular selling
price is 7c. While they last they go
'or 2z a yard
A good heavy, large size Turkish
towel 1 a good 15c quatity, for ?c ea
And a fine bleached crash toweling
for 4c instead of 6c
94 Sheeting, 13c
A sheeting chance, a good 9-4 un
bleacbek sheeting to go this week for
13o a yard. But you'll have to hurry.
A fine Marseilles patterns, full 11-4
' 98c instead of $1.25
Women's Knit Underwear
Everything is marked for quick sell
ing. These are marked for double
quick, Made in fine ribbed white, all
wool union suits, well finished and
nicely trimmed ; our beat $2.00 grade.
Clearance sale price, ?8c suit
Choice of light or dark colors ; marked
for to go at oticd
7jC instead of lOc arid l2jc
Made of superior cotton, specially pre
pared to produce the effect of line
down, and covered with good sateen
covering, which makes it the raoBt de
sirable comfort made ;
$1.75 quality for $1.50
$3.00 quality for $2.70
A fine lot of rich black crepons, worth
to $2 a yard, to go for 5C a yarJ
Colored Dress Goods
A fine lot in all wanted colors; 42
inches wide. They'll go quick at this
Prlce- 19c yard
Satin Finish Waistings
In latest colorings, with pin dots and
stripes, to go for 35g yaf j
We could occupy four times the space
we now own if we attempted to tell
you half the great money-savers we
Lave waiting lor you. Don't fail to
come and get ycur share, as clearance
sale prices only last this month.
144-146 THIRD, BET. MORRISON and VlDER
v f J
An excellent assortment of new patterns
solid gold, gold filled, silver and nickel cases in
grades and sizes. Sold for cash or on installment.
Second-hand watches taken in exchange.
We make a specialty of repairing watches,
and guarantee all our work.
ililiMn ' 1 11,111 inn
P. P. Hall is building an addition 4
Mr. Frederich's house 0.1 the West roid
Theodore Hinder haa elod his fish
market, and returned , bis home at
Paine Brothers, of Carus. ere in the
city Tuesday, deliv:tiK 49 bales of hops.
w ..U . . Ct P.,.1 Arm at
10 cents per pound.
J. Murrow, the Ely poultryman re
ceived a letter Monday stating that the
three thoroughbred chickens, that he
sold in Portland last week, bad won first
There will be game of indoor base
ball at the Y. M. 0. A. rooms Friday
ninht between the local team and a
Portland tam. The admission will be
15 centB. ,
Dr. Rueben Goucher, of Mulino, a
graduate in medicine, successfully
passed the late examination before the
state medical board. Dr. W. E. Oarll,
treasurer of the board, bad charge of the
w.. '-n Bullock, of thfl West Side, Is
serving a75-u':V 8entence inJtIlfl C0Un,y
jail for carTyTng ;:ncea edw P0"8'
He was arrested by Oon..ab!e. Mdy,
and Justice McAnulty gate hi1 a .e-
vere sentence for having tbreatenea
shoot certain ersons.
President H.E. Cross, of the Ores-nri
, City board of trade, received a letter
Tuesday from a prominent lumberman
at Prairie dtl Chlen, Wis., stating that
he had seen a copy of the New Year
Courier-Herald, and made some anxious
inquiries about the lumber and timber
here. His inquiries are made with a
view of locating in Clackamas county.
At the meeting of the Oregon City
school board held Monday, the petition
of the grade teachers in the city schools '
for a 25 per cent, raise in their salaries,
was denied. Just now the subject of
taxation is making the city taxpayer
scratch his head and think. A 32-mill
county levy, a 7-mill city levy and a
probable six or seven mill district school
tax topped off with a (3 road poll tax,
furnishes matter for reflection.
William White, a connty charge in
the care of J. C. Shoemaker, near the
city, died last Friday aged 73, and was
buried at the crematory, near Bellwood,
last Monday. The county furnished the
coffin, and the expense ol the crematory
services weie borne by a niece of the
deceased, Mrs. A. D. Cole, of Portland.
Mr. White was a man of excellent parts
and was formerly in good circumstances.
He is said to have been swindled out of
a considerable portion of his property.
On Tuesday a deed was filed in the
county recorder's office conveying the
J. If. Lambert tract, near Milwaukie to
the Waverly Company, for the consid
eration ol f lU.OW. The tract embraces
160 acres, and was owned by J. 11. Lam
bert. Mr. Lambert sold a portion of
the tract ueveral years ago to a real es
tate firm, but had to take the property
back before the final payments were
made. The tract as then platted was
put on the market as "Cambridge."
The new purchasers are the owners of
the Waverly golf links.
A fresh milch cow for ale. Apply at
this office, or D. Close, Parkplace.
of the judges will he found a hat
third ol th' -,d clerks of election, one
tives' " number being representa-tV-
oi the democrats and populists,
-.e selection of the latter being made
by the chairmen of the union central
committee. According to the provision
of the last legislature, all precincts con
taining upwards of 150 voters are en
titled to two election boards or two sets
of judges and cierks. It will come high
to the taxpayers, but it will make more
petty offices to. go around on election
day.. The new law provides for three
clerks of each board, instead of two as
The steamer Leona is now operating
on theuppt-r Willamette. The boat is
a wee water craft owned by the Willam
ette Transportation Company, of Ore
gon City. She ran for some time in the
passenger service between Oregon Citv
and Portland, making four trips per
day. Her passenger accommodations
are especially good. Her freight ca
pacity is about 60 tons. For the pres
ent she is to ply between Corvallis and
Booneville, Pummings and Peoria, and
if bnslness offers, to Harrisbnrg. She is
a light draft craft, and it is said, will do
good work on the upper mer Corval
The regular monthly meeting of the
Clackamas County Teachers' Associa
tion will be held at Milwaukie, Satur
day, January 25. An excellent pro
gram has been arranged by the com
mittee, consisting of County Stiperin-
teuuSHW- C. Z'inser, Miss Fannie (i.
Porter and V. A. Davis, AmOiiU the
uuuiuura on me program will De ' ifaus
ftnj thalr Abuses," State Superintend
ent J. 'u Ackerman: an addreBs, by
George II. Himffs) 'Ways and Means of
Securing a Library," 0. M. Crittenden.
There will also be addresses ana papers
by H. L. McCann, Charles A. Dawson,
assistant professor at Willamette uni
versity; Miss Margaret Williams, Ger
trude Nefzger, Frances Myers. It prom
ises to be the greatest teachers' meeting
of the year, and the people of Milwau
kie always help to make sucn gather
In the new election law It is provided
that electors may protest against any
election judges or clerks appointed by
the county court, The law orderi the
list appointed at the JlSiiirj term to
posted up in the dork's office, it any
judge or clerk named by the court is un
satisfactory, protests may be filed with
the court, and after hearing objections,
the court may substitute other judges
and clerks for those against whom the
objections are made. The law provides
that these objections shall be considered
and passed upon by the couri on the
court on the first Wednesday in Febru
ary. Consequently, If any readers of
tills paper are not satisfied with the
judges and clerks appointed in their pre
cincts, they now now know how to pro
According to the St. Helens Mist
Charles Meserve, formerly publisher of
the Oregon City Enterprise, has won a
contested homestead suit against the
Northern Pacifio Eailroad Company.
"The register and receiver of the Van
couver United States land office have
rendered a decision which, if not re
versed, will have a material bearing on
the oft disputed rights ol settjers on
school lands. The decision rendered
holds in effect that if the lioiuegi
tier has established a bona fide r-!- '
"-- - , .Muenca
on ww iu prior to the time of the sur
vey, platting the land, his title holds
good, and ihat his homestead entry will
be allowed.- A decision render! h th.
register and leceiver of the land office in
the case of Charles Meserve, of Waukia
kum county, WaBh., TS the Northern
Pamflo Railroad Company, in a con
tested lieu land selection, has been con
firmed by the commissioner of the gen
eral land office."
ItalUtn Bees For Sale.
In new patent hiveB with super (4 each.
For information inquire of Frank Busch,
Oregon City, or see proprietor, II. Heit
kemper, Oak Grove, on electric car line
Don't pass us by call in and getou
prices. Ked Front Trading Company.
hot muffins, hot cakes,
made with Royal Baking
Powder may be freely
eaten without fear of