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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1902)
OkEGON CITY COURIER-HERALD. FRIDAY; MAY 3Vr 1902.
Wot Weather Specials f
A Gigantic Sale
Of wash eilks in plain effects, striped and checks. You dont want
to buy wneh g ,ods simply because thev waRh. You want dainty
Sntmner wear because they ere dnimy. pretty, servicable and will
wa-li if rend ha. We have jhein all organdies, dimities, zephyrs,
purees aiid Bilk and linen t oveltien
A liiiht, all-wool French fabric, 42 in.
in tftay, castor, blue and cream , 85c.
quality; hot weather prices, to-day
SOc a yard
A special line of 20 in. all pure silk
taffetas, variegated effects, elegant
material i (or silk petticoats ; 75c. and
85c. quali'y; c!o in; tc-lay, your
choice, while they last,
5 Jc tach
French Flannels and
To-day we display a very pretty as
sortment of novelty Summer waist
ings at special priceB. Styles and
designs slightly confined to us in
147 sample shirtwaists, purchased
of the largest, shirtwaist concern in
America, at 5 ) per cent. Only one of
a Kind ; no duplicates. Correctcloths,
cut, s'yle and finish to date. Your
phmre tn dav uhila t.hev Inqt. at half
price. The best values on earth.
tieat it it you can.
McAllen & McDonnell
EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS
THIRD and MORRISON - PORTLAND, OREGON
J. Baty, of Molalla, was a visitor in
the city Monday.
Jimes Morris, of Molalla, was in Ore
gon City Saturday.
W. L. White, of Union precinct, was
in the city Saturday.
Miss Vera Pilahury, of Portland, is
visiting Miss Etta Pope.
J. B. Ely, of Walda Hills, has ben
visiting Oregon City friejis
Mrs. G. A. Bock, of Aurora, has been
visiting her parents at Can by.
Mr. and Mrs. Oren Cutting, of Mo-
1 ilia, were visitors in the city Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Blount, of
Cacby, visited relatives in the city Sun
day. Al T. Kinney, a newppiper man from
Alpen.i, Mich., was in the city Wednes
Mr. and Mrs. Ilenrv Lady, of Sheri
dan, recently visited Mr. and Mrs. John
S. S. Jennings and family, of Port
. l ind, were visiting relatives here laBt
T. VV. and Lilith Martin, of Lafay
ette, were visitors in the city during the
Mr and Mrs. Andrew Gordon, of
Portland, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Mark S inday.
Bishop H. L. Barkley, of Woodburn,
w as in the city Friday. He is an earn
est advocate of the election of George
E. Chamberlain for governor.
W. E. Owen, who is now connected
with a big dairy farm, near Ilwaco,
Wash., was in the city Friday.
Mrs. Ira Baker, who had been visa
ing her old home at Cottage Grove, re
turned to Willamette bulls Sunday
J. W . Myers has returned from East
ern Oregon, ami visited Oregon City a
couple of times during the paBt week.
C. Maddux and family, of Kansas,
have located at Clackairus Heights,
and expect to purchase property thee.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Miller, of High
land, went to Salem on the overland
train Monday night to attend the State
Mrs. W. Jewell, who came home to
attend the funeral of her late father)
William Eudey, returned to San Fran
cisco last Friday.
Charles U. Wilson, a former promi
known young man here, has a position as
snipping uterK wild a pruuimeub ran
road in Denver, Colo.
S. J. and C J. Hastings, of Pendle
ton, are visiting F. S. Baker and family
on the Went Side. They were former
residents of Oregon City.
Mrs. VV. E. Pratt, who visited her
sisters, Mrs. J. H. Has a and Mrs. Ida
M. Babcock for a couple of days, re
turned home Fiiday aitarnoon.
Mrs. E. E. Kellogg and children re
turned Friday from a visit to ber par
enta, Mr. and Mrs. 0. C. Cram nt.Walla
w aiia. roe tatter naa oeen m.
E. B. Miller, of Needy, was in the
city Sunday, having accompanied his
son, Clarence to town. The latter
joined Don Meldrum's surveying party,
and left for Klamath county Monday
Homer Trullinger has returned from
a viBit to Washougal and La Camas,
Wash., where he explored some cf the
mineral resources of that section.
II. E. Crawford, of the Albany Her
ald, was in the city Sunday for a short
time. He was a passenger on the ex
cursion train, bound for The Dalles.
Mi.is Josephine Fullerton has closedi
the spring term of school at Hubbard,
and left M mday to spend the summer
vacation with her parents at Corvallie.
A. V. Davis, of Mirqnam, was a vis
itor in th ci'y Saturday, and reported
that the roads were drying up in a
way, that made traveling more com
fortable. Mayor A. H. Knight, of Oanby, was
a visitor in Oregon City Monday.. He
was on biij way home from The Dalles,
having gone ttierc on the trainmen's
B. 0. Geer, of Salem, state land
agent, was in the county for a couple of
days during the past week, looking af
ter the status of some lands foreclosed
by the state land board.
J. H. Kitching, a prominent farmer
of Currinsville, was in the city Tuesday,
and reported that wheat gave promise
of a good yield, and there were fair
prospects for the fruit crop.
W. F. Pruden, the socialist candidate
for representative from Springwater,
was in Oregon (Jity i nday, and was one
of the orators at the socialist rally held
at Shively s opera nouse in trie evening.
Herman Anthony, the New Era bee
farmer and fruit grower, was in town
Friday. He reports that the late cold,
rainy weather, has materially injuied
the fruit crop.
James Shaw.! who was formerly con
nected with the woolen mills here in a
prominent wav. has removed with his
family from Hanover, 111., to Louis
ville, Ky , and has ordered his Uouner-
Herald sent to the latter place.
Mr. and Mrs L. M. Davidson, Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Eaton and granddaugh
ter and Miss Florence Kruse, of Oswego,
went to Salem Monday to attend the
annual session of the state grange,
which convened at SJ alem Tuesday.
A. V. Davis, principal of the Harmony
school, was in town Monday, and stated
that he had been re-elected principal of
that school, and his salary advanced
$10 per month. Miss Martha Sttirchler
was re-elected teacher of the primary
Mrs. E. J. Montague and daughter,
Miss Belle, formerly of North Rose
burg, but absent for some time past,
have returned for a visit with friend".
They have been in Kansas most of the
time, hut now live in Oregon City.
T. J. Rpooner came up from Oregou
City Monday on business. Mr
Spooner will probably sell his Winlock
proyerty and make Oregon City his
permanent home. He says that all the
boys are now employed in Portland.
Mrs. Mary E. Howard, of Mulino,
secretary of the state grange, accompan
ied by her eon, left Monday evening to
attend the state grange at Salem.
Others who left on the same train to at
tend the state grange from thia county
were:. Mr. and Mrs. 0. E. Spence, of
Carus, and L. II. Kirchem, of Logan.
We show an assortment of the fashionable suits in exclusive styles of,
materials. The cloths from which we have had these garments made.
Are Loosely Woven, Yet Firm,
which means comfort and durability. Variety of patterns, and prices.
$9.35 to $18
Men's Fancy Waistcoats
Of washable materials,
$1.00 to $4.00;
1 Men's Underwear
Full line of
Are as nearly perfect as it is possible for human
ingenuity and skill to make them.
Here are some of the features of the 1902 models:
Lap razed Joints Outside Reinforcements
G & J Heavy Thread Tires Strongly Reinforced Fork
Light, Strong, Handsome, Durable and Easy Running
Prices $25, $30, $35, $40, $50 and $60
e have a small stock of umbrellas left
which we are going to close out before
the new ones come in and therefore offer
them at a big reduction :
$6 oo Umbrellas for $4 00
$5 00 " " $3 50
$4 00 " " $2 75
$3 00 " " $2 00
$2 50 " - $1 75
$2 00 " " $1 50
Please because we fit them right. Our
stock of solid g Id, gold filled, steel and
nickel frames 'is complete. We have
them in all sizes to fit any face
We repair glasses. Our charges
If you have a pair which does not fit,
or needs straightening, come in and we
will do it free of charge while you wait.
Eyes tested free
Burmeister & Andresen,
OREGON CITY JEWELERS
Infancy and plain halbriggans, linens, silks, mercerized cottons Aus
tralian lambs' wool etc., now - 50c. and op
A magnificent showing of genuine Panamas and high grade straws.
Panamas, $5, $8.50 and $1.
Straws, - $1 to $5.
Imitation Panamas, 75c to $10.
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest
mMf. PRICE HATTERS & CL0TW&,
Fourth and Morrison Sts., Portland, Oregon.
mr pKorf A Millar, of Oreeon
luiai "uv' " at
City, is visiting at the home o! her
roiner, ur. u. """""'."T,."
city, and gave an address on "An Aiter
noon with ShakeBpeare," before the
Woman's Club, in the afternoon. Sat
urday's Salem Statesman.
John Moehnke, formerly of Bhubel,
but now a big wheat, farmer of Suver,
P.ilk county, was visiting relatives in
the county during the week. He has
130 acres sown in wheat, but says that
the continued colJ rains have given the
stalks a sickly appearance.
Josiah Mai tin, accompanied by his
sons, W. D. and G. W., returned from
Odessa, Wash , Monday. It is about
400 miles to Odessa, and alter paying
three cents a mile fare to reach there,
found that the wages were $1 per day
less and the hours longer than for the
same work in Portland. They only re
mained for a short time, when they
concluded it was better to return home.
J. G. Pilsbury accompanied them there,
and also returned with them. The
Portland Flouring Mills Company is
building a large mill at that place.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
Born, at Mark's Prairie, two miles
from Barlow, Sunday, My 25th, to
Mr. and Mrs. O. Kocher, a son.
Rev.,W. 8. Holt, D. D., ty nodical
missionary of Oregon, will fill the pul
pit of the Presbyterian church next
The alleged divine healei, Schraden,
was in the city Saturday evening, and
after catching u few "suckers," boarded
the overland train for Salein.
The Oregon Telephone & Telegraph
Company have scattered a lot of new
poles along upper Seventh street, which
will be UBed for stringing wires.
C. W. Bagby, of the Cliff Ilouse, has
leased the building, adjoining the post
office, and fitted it up for a restaurant,
to be run in connection with the hotel.
Mrs. Ellen 0. Read, wife of Rev. J. C,
Read, died at her home in Easi Portland
'last Saturday. She was 47 years old,
and until recently a well known resi
dent of Oregon Oily. Beside ber hus
band, she lett a son ana a aaugoier.
For a week or longer C. K. Spaulding
has had men chopping and sawing
logi across the rivei on the Beach place,
just east of town. During the past day
or two he has had a crew of 10 or a
Hnion mun ' Anaaimri with a donkev
engine putting the logs into the river.
Tbey are balm logs ana win ue raueu
to Oregon City for the use of the pulp
mills Bt that place. Corvsllis Gazette.
The body of Jonathan Tice, ho wai
accidentally killed in a logging camp on
Gray's river, Wash., last week,, was ta
ken to his old home at Canby last Fri
day for burial. A donkey engine was
used in the camp to haul logs, and
Tint,' a nh wui tn drivA the steel dogs
into the logs, lie bad fastened the dog
, . . Tl i A .....I
lnio a tog mai whs eviueuuy ucunjou,
and it struck him on the back of the
homl nnikhuH intn tlia aknll and caused
his death. Mr. Tice was about 40 years
Deputy County Surveyor John W.
Meld rum was thrown from vehicle last
Saturday evening on Main street, op
posite the residence of J. E. Hedges,
and sustained some painful injuries.
llis horses became frightened and ran
away, resulting in throwing Mr. Mel-
drum yiolently to the ground. He was
stunned for awhile, and received some
severe bruises, which will keep him
near home for a lew days,
Dr. E. A. Somraer has purchased a
team of blooded dark bays from Henry
Hughes, that are nnc roadsters, tie
also has received a powerful x-ray ma
chine of the latest make, which he has
installed in bis othce. The motive
power is secured by attaching the ap
paratus to an electric light socket, and
the machine can be transferred to an
other building or anywhere, if needed
for examining bone injuries. The ap
paratus shows the form and marks of
the bones distinctly.
County Surveyor Ernest Rands has a
bush of rhododendrons growing in his
father's yard, now in full bloom, that Is
a thins of rare beautv and fragrance.
The small bush was transplanted from
the mountains In the vicinity ol the
Santiam about seven years ago. At first
the plant was sickly, but it has now at
tained an unusually thrifty growth, and
the blossoms are very large. It is ex
tremely difficult to get the rhododen
drons to grow on the lowlands, although
they thrive in the mountain districts
among the recks
Solar Circle, Women of Woodcraft,
have elected the following new officers:
Past guardian, Flora E. Morris; guar
dian, May Dolan; advisor, Amelia Sha
dle; magician, Dora Winkle; attendant,
Lulu Marshall ; inside sentinel, Miss
Grace Marshall ; outside sentinel, Mary
Oarothers; captain of guard, Augusta
Lntz; musician, Miss Echo Hamsun;
manager, Miss Florence Patty. Dele
gates to the Woodmen convention,
which meets on the third Monday in
June: Rachel Scripture, Lunora
Walker, Mary E Barlow, Carrie L.
Parker, Hattie Farr, May Taylor, Flora
Dr. J. W. Powell, of the city council
committee on health and police, stater
that the quarantine on the James and
Russell families, who had the smallpox,
has been raised. The two cases in the
Runyan family, near the Cliff House,
have almost recovered, and the quaran
tine will be raised in a day or two.;
No new cases have developed in the
city, and from present indications, the
proposed pest house is hardly likely U
be needed, unless some new cases
break out. Mrs. Heitman, near Union
Hal), is very low with the smallpox,
and the case is more aggravated from
the fact that she gav birth to a child,
since becoming afflicted with the dis
ease. . i ':
There was a smaah-up collision be
tween two trolley cars on the Portland
Oregon City line, about 100 yards this
side of Meldrum station Sunday even
ing, badly wrecking both cars, and se
verely injuring three persons. The ac
cident occurred on a curve when both
cars were going at a good rate of speed,
and the accident is said to have resulted
on account of a misunderstanding as to
which switch to pass on. The injured
are: JeBse Keck, mo tor man, both legs
crushed, one amputated; Mrs. L. It
Rathbun, leg broken. Thomas Kelly,
of Seattle, badly bruised and cut. Dr.
Sommer was called and accompanied
the sufferers to a hospital in Portland.
All will recover.
The large walnut tree at the rear of
Major Thomas Cbarman'a recent resi
dence, was cut down Monday to make
room for the removal of the bouse to an
adjoining lot. The tree faced the sus
pension bridge, and attracted considera
ble attention on account of its size and
wide spreading branches. At the time
the tree was planted, the late Arthur
Warner was the business partner of
Major Charinan. These two, assisted
by Mr. KiBer, planted the tree in 1865,
in commemoration of the birth of Mr.
Warner's oldest son. Sol Garde has
purchased 33 feet off the Chase prop
erty, to make room to place the Char
man dwelling, and give additional
ground for the proposed brick building
to front on Main street,
1 Mmm Fine Paddings
of the old families of Oanbv.
- .. , '4 .