OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, JULY 11, 902. GREAT MIDSUMMER SALE I REDUCTIONS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS Now is your time to lav in a sunnfv goods at less than manufacturers' cost. , 1385 Yards of Wash Silks Corded effects in checks and stripes and solid colors 35c 40c and 45c values. Your choice for 27c Yard 34-in All-Wool Challies A limited quantity of these fine all-wool Challies will be sold for 25c a yard, worth a half dollar. Wash Goods, Lawns, Dimities, Zephyrs and Ginghams, at Midsummer Sale Prices. Anything and everything you want for the Coast and Mountains. BATHING SUITS? Yes. Exceptionally fine in quality. Large in quantity and af the low est prices ever quoted on ladies' fine Bathing Suits by any house in Port land. See us to-day on Bathing Buitg. McAllen & McDonnell EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS IMPORTERS THTRD and MORRTMO'V . . Dnnmi vrr nr,r,,. t - - - - x uftinai.il, uxliliUUXM X LOCAL NEWS ITEMS mm mmmmmasmmmmm W O 6 f The Dickens Club was entertained by Mrs. T. W. Clark last week. The Oregon Citv basebill team lost two and won one game at Pendleton. Senator Simon favors George 0 . Steel for 0. B. Moore's place in the Oregon City land office. J. C. Edmonds is-living on the Baker place, at mouth of Tualatin opposite Willamette Falls. William Rivers caught his hand in the machinery at the paper mill Satur day and lost two fingers. H. W. Jackson is making arrange ments to open a branch shop in Port land for the repair and manufacture of automobiles. Trains for Gladstone Park leave Ore gon City at 7 :00, 9 :22, 10:30 a. m., and 12 :15, 1 :45, 3 :40, 5 :20, 6:10, 7 :15, 7 :40, a:uu, 8:3U, :2U p. m. The Courier-Herald always appreci ates accounts of events or items of inter est sent in. When your friends come to visit you let us know for fear we might miss you. Next Sunday is Children's Day at the German Evangelical church. At 10:30 there will be a good program and at 3 o'clock d, m. music will be the fea tures . All are invited. Philipp Bucklein has opened a ma chine shop with brand-new machinery at the old Roake iron works, back of Pope's hardware store, and is prepared to make and repair all kinds of machin ery. The June report of the Oregon City land office shows 100 homestead en tries for the month, 32 timber entries, 55 cash sales, 7 final proofs, 76 timber proofs. Fees received amounted to $11,846.78. The Glad Tidings campmeeting will begin July 18. Come and bring your tents and camp on the grounds, good camping privileges. The Beek family, colored Binging evangelists will be in at tendance. Come and hear them. Christim Science services are held in Red Men's hall every Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Subject for Sunday, July 13, "Life." Sunday school at 12 o'clock. Wednesday evening meeting at 7:30 o'clock. All are cordially invited to at tend these services. Rev. N. Shupp, of Salem, will preach in the Evangelical church at Carus, July 12th, at 8 p. m., and Sunday, July 13th, at 3 p. m. Rev. N. Shupp, is the new presiding elder of Salem district, who holds his first quarterly meeting on Canby mission. All are invited to these meetings. It is a treat to hear Rev . Shupp preach. More farriers are taking advantage of the rural free delivery every day. George M. B. Jones, who had the first free delivery contract in county says says there were about 60 boxes on the Logan-Viola-Redland route and more are being put up. He was glad to give ud his lob on July 1st. A 32-mile trip, rain or shine, over all kind a of roads, is no small job, CUY COUNCIL. An adjourned meeting of the council was held Monday evening. A merry-go-round was granted per mission for $40 to locate at foot of 13th street for three weeks. The curfew ordinance was passed. An ordinance making it a misde meanor to take up Main street brick and put down again in an unworkmanlike manner ordered published. Ordinance ordered published for buy ing hose house and lot for Ely Company for $275. The ordinance selling lots in hole op posite Congregational church to A. W. Cheney in exchange for printing, order ed republished on a technicality. This is a proposition where the city gets its printing at half regular price and sells lots for double price. The petition lor old hose cart and hose for Green Point discussed and matter re ferred to street committee. W. R. ShivBlr orantt.fi narmi'aainn fit erect 10-foot bill board opposite Congre gational church. HfT.T.R Al.mwpn. ThoB. Miller, 4th special police $5.00 v. iruuuie, " .... 4.UU G. Gilstrap. " " . .. 3 no John Kelly, " 3 00 r. Finnucan, ' 3 00 D. Dickey, wood 3 50 N. N. Rohhins. st.rnnt, wnrlr 9 Kn B. Potts, attending smallpox case.. 5.00 TO CURB A COLD IN ONE DAT Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets All druggists refund the money If it fails to curer is,. W. (irove a signature is on each box. 25c. The Home Paper. Take the home naner. Suddosb it doesn't contain all the telegraphic news; suppose it costB a Utile more than the big city weekly : take it anvhow. It's just like this, good people : The editor of the home paper always starts out with big hopes and plans for his town's success, and in a really good editor that hope and those plans are ever present in nis thoughts, though they often have to be put on the top shelf while he scram bles around to feed the wife and babiea. You refuse to take his paper because it is little, doesn't contain all the news, costs more than the big, newsy city weeklies, etc. Don't you know that if you would all take as much interest in the home papers as you do in church fairs, and the like, you would soon have a paper you would be proud of and one that would help build up your town. Outsiders judge a town by its newspa pers. That's the only means they have of judging your town from a distance. Don't shame the old town The editor is not made of gold. All he asks is a modeet living and the money he makes he will spend in booming your town. It's the solemn truth and don't you for get it If you will all take the home paper, all pay your subscriptions, all take interest in sending in news and all encourage the editor, he will soon show you the value of printer's ink. St. Helens Mist. Demand for Normal Graduates. The State Normal School at Monmouth report that the demand for its gradu ates during the past year has been much beyond the supply. Uraduation from the Normal practically assures a place from $40 to $100 per month. The stu dents take tne state examinations dur ing the regular course and are easily able to pass on all subjects required for state papers before graduation. The school has a well equipped training de partment consisting of a nine-grade town school and a typical country school. yew Officers in Charge. The ne-vly elected county officer took the oath of office at noon Monday. Com missioner J. R. Morton was succeeded by William Brobst. Commissioner John Levelling succeeds Commissioner Mor ton as chairman of the board. Judge Thomas F. Ryan succeeds himself. Sher iff J. J. Cooke and Deputy Sheriff J. E. Jack were succeeded by Sheriff J. R. Shaver and Deputy Sheriff E. C. Hack ett. Clerk F. A. Sleight, and Deputy L. W. Ingram succeed Clerk E. II. Cooper and Deputy O. D, Eby. Re corder Tom P. Randall was succeeded by Henry E. Stevens. The new deputy re corder is Chauncey E. RamBby, and he succeeds Louva Randall. Treasurer Enos Cahill succeeded A. Luelling. Sur veyor John W. Meldrum succeeds Ern est P. Rands, and Coroner R. L'. Hol man succeeds Dr. M. O. Strickland. The newly elected assessor, John F. Nelson, will take his office January 1st. School Superintendent J.O.Zinser holds a four-year term and has two years yet to serve. Sheriff J. R. Shaver immediately after taking office, made the announce ment that the bicycle -tax law would be strictly enforced. He deputized Con stable Harry 8. Moody to look after of fenders who have not purchased tags for their wheels. MisB Ins Chase is assisting Clerk Sleight for a few days. S. J. Burford resigned his appointment as deputy clerk. Miss Gussie Maddock succeeds Miss Luelling as deputy treasurer. Hop Notes. The hop crop of the Isaac White farm near Marquam, was sold' by B. B. Garrett to the J. M. RusBell Company of Portland, for 13 cents a pound. An thony Moore, of Molalla, sold 15,000 nounds for 13 cents to the Rusiell Com pany. Alfred Hinniman, of Butteville, sold from his farm 12,000 pounds at 14 cents. O. A. Wass, of Portland, was the purchaser. Waas allso bought trom Hinniman Bros. 10 000 pounds of hops on the William Mackintosh farm for 14 cents. Lilienthal Bros., of New York, paid 15 cents for for 20,000 pounds of hops from tne Hampden Grange farm, near Hubbard. August and Helen Rothenberg have sold 3500 pounds of hops from the Roth enberg yard, 2)4 miles southeast of Au- roia, to a. J. Miller, ot Aurora, lor 14 cents per pound. Why Go East over the sun-burned, sage brush and al kali plains when you may lust as well take a delightful, cool and comfortable ride through the heart ot the Kocky mountains in view of the grandest scen ery on the American continent? This you can do bv traveling on the Rio Grande System, the far famed "Scenic Line of the World" the only transcontinental line passing through Salt Lake City, Greenwood Springs, Leadville, Colorado Springs and Den ver enroute to Eastern points. Three uaily express trains make close connections with all trains east and west and afford a choice of five distinct routes of travel. The equipment of these trains is the best, including free reclining chair cars, standard and tour ist sleepers, a perfect diniDg car service, and also personally conducted excursion cars, each In charge of a competent ghide, whose business is to look after the comfort of his guests. No more pleasant and inexpensive means of crossing the continent can be found than is provided by these excursions. For additional details, address J. D. Mansfield, Gen'l. Agent Rio Grande Lines, 124 Third Street, Portland, Or. HO! FOR NEWPORT! Literary News. 3 The Cosmopolitan has undertaken to present a series of brief sketches of the men who are leaders in finance, manu factures, and commerce, not prepared in an offhand way, but by writers of the greatest ability who have an exact knowledge of their subjects. The series thus far produced has attracted the widest attention. , The industrial changes which have of late'teen occur ring with such rapidity have the widest possible interest for all claseee. The knowledge of these men, their deriva tion, leading characteristics and weak nesses throws much light upon the news of the day in which tLeir. names con stantly recur. There are four particularly notable il lustrated articles in The Outlook's Mag azine Number for July. One of these is an appreciation or characterization of the newly crowned king of England un der the title "His Britannic Majesty." The writer is Mr. George W. Smalley. Another is called "A Hundred Years of West Point" and is written by Mr. James Barnes, the author of "Admiral Farragut" and other well-known books. The third article referred to is "A Talk on Birds," by Mr. W. E. Scott, the cur ator of ornithology of Princeton Univer sity. Finally, of great industrial inter est is the paper called "Our Ships of the Sea," by Mr. John R. Spears; it de scribes the immense advance made in ship building in this country ately, and is illustrated by many fine pictures, mostly photographs taken for this ex press purpose. Recently the publishers of The Youth i Companion enjoyed a visit from one of their seventy-five-year subscribers, Mr. R. W. Peabudy, of Chicago, now 91 years old, who had been spending a few weeks in New England. He is one of the few subscribers on record who has taken The Youth's Companion contin uously since its first issue, April 17, 1827. The letter in which he sent his original subscription was one of the firtt he ever wrote. ( Walk- 0 Bon9 Coct a Bicycle At Wholesale Price We propose to close out our entire stock of new and second hand bicycles during July must have the room for other goods. You know, the wheels. Noth ing better can be made. Weather Report. Following is the voluntary observer meteorological record for the month of June, 1902, at Miramonte Farm, Clacka mas county, Oregon : Mean temperature, 59.4. Maximum temperature, 89 on the 20th. Minimum temperture,39 on the 17th. Tital precipitation. 1.07 inches. I No. of clear days, 13; partly cloudy, 14; cloudy, 6. Prevailing wind Westerly. Warm weather and some good rains would be welcome. G. Muecke, Voluntary Observer. PORTLAND MARKET. Oegon's Favorite Seaside Re sort. 'Recognizing the advantage of New port aa a Bummer resort over other sea side resorts in the northwest, and to make it possible for all who desire to do so to spend their vacation by the ocean wavea, the Southern Pacific Company, in connection with the Corvallis & Eastern Railroad, will place on sale, ef fective June 15th, round-trip tickets from all points in Oregon on the South ern Pacific to Newport, good for return until October 10th, at, specially reduced rates. For full information please in quire of your local agent." For Over Sixty years Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over sixty years by million of uiothers for their children wnne teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allavs all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Is pleasant to the taste, Sold by Druggists in every part of the World. Twenty- five cents a bottle, its value is incaicu able. Besure and ask for Mrs. Wins low'sSoothing Syrup, and take no other kind (Corrected on Thursday.) Flour Best $2.953.60. Wheat Walla Walla 6566c; valley 66c67; bluestem 67 and 68c Oats White, 1.20; gray, 1.151.20, Barley Feed $22; brewing $23 per ct. Millstuffs Bran $16 ; middlings $21 ; shorts $18 ; chop $16. Hay Timothy $1215; clover,$710. Butter Fancy creamery 19 and 21o ; store, 15 and 16 . Eggs 19 and 20 cents per doz. Poultrv Mixed chickens $3.504.50 ; hens $4(35.50; springs $24 .60 ; geese. $45; ducks $23K; Hve turkeys 11 12c; dressed, lofegic. Mutton Gross, 214 and 3; dressed, 6 cents per pound. Hogs Dressed, li and 7 cents per pound. Veal Large, 6 1-2 and 1 cents per pound. Beef Grose.top Bteerp.$3.50 and $4.50, dressed beef, 8 and 7 cents per pound. Chese Full cream 12c per pound Young America Z and 14c. Potatoes? .40 .60 per hundred, new 1J c. Cutthis out and take it to G. A. Hard ing's drug store and get a box of Cham berlain's Stomach and uver laDietB. The best physic. They also correct dis orders Of the stomach. Price 25 cents. G. A. Harding, rr-. Ladies' hatJrrtlie' Red Front in sty lea and at prices to suit one and all. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Hava Always Bought Bears the IX Signature of WLaf-tUcUM ColumbiaS, - - "Standard of the World" Crescents, - - "The Wheels that Stand Up" Tribunes, - -"The Speedy Blue Streaks" We have cut off the profits altogether for this sale are even willing to take less than cost on some mod els that we are overstocked on. Spring Frames Coaster Brakes G. & J,, Dunlop and Hartford Tires Easy Installments $50 Bicycles for $35.00 40 " " 30.00 35 " " 27.5 30 " " 25.00 25 ' " 20.00 The stock is limited and of course there will be no more at these prices. Only five ladies' wheels in the lot. Better make your choice first There are about ten second hand wheels two ladies', which we will sell at $5 to $15. Everyone worth double what we ask for them. This sale also includes all our bicycle sundries. For instance : Rejr. Sale Price Price Tires single tube .... $2.50 $1.25 Inner Tubes 1.25 .75 Handle Bars. . $1.20 to 2.50 1-3 off Bells all kinds.. 25 to Cement all kinds. 5 to Luggage Carriers.25 to Rims all kinds Cyclometers 1.00 Grips per pair Oil Cans 10 Chains $1.50 to 2.50 Pedals per pr. $1.50 to 2.00 Carbide per can 25 Solar Lamps 20th Century Toe Clips. Handle Bar Buffers . . Reg. Sale Price Prioe $2.50 $1.95 , 2 50 1.95 . 1.60 95 . .50 .30 . .25 .15 . .50 .25 . .25 .15 . .25 .13 . .35 ,20 . .10 .05 . .25 .15 . .15 .10 . .25 .15 1.00 1-3 off .15 1-3 off 1.00 1-2 off 1-3 off .50 .10 .05 .75 .75 .20 Everything else in this line equally low while the stock lasts. But no more at these prices. Huntley's Book Store, OREGON CITY, ORE. C STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Monmouth, Ore. Graduates of the school are in con stant demand at salaries ranging from $40 to $100 per month. Students take "the State examinations during their course in the School and are prepared to receive btate Certificates frflg on graduation, expenses range uum $120 to $17 oer vear. Strong Nor mal Course and well equipped Training Department. The tail term opens cept. 16. For Catalogue containing full information address, E. D. Ressler, Pres. ; or, J. B. N. Butler, Sec'y. I OASTOniA. Beam ha The Kind You Ha Always ilgnatnr of Trimmed hats. Great bargains. Mis Goldsmith. The Parker " Lucky Curve " Fountain Pen The "Lucky Curve" not only feeds the ink perfectly to the point of the pen and in the exact quantity desired, but it drains the ink from the feed-channel back into the reservoir when the pen is carried in the pocket so that the owner will not be annoyed by wiping off the end of the fountain when he next uses the pen; or, failing to do so, having inky fingers. The "Lucky Curve" fea ture is patented and is used exclusively in the Parker. The Spring Lock makes possible the successful Parker Jointless feature. This simple device displaces the old style screw nozzle, which is so liable to break at the point, in the pocket or out, if a little undue pressure is brought to bear. ANTI-Break Cap. A unique improvement, looks like an or dinary cap, but the construction is extraordinary. The center of the cap on the inside is heavily reinforced where it comes in con tact with the barrel This cap is warranted against cracking or splitting for one year. It is not only more than five times as strong as any other cap, but it is exceedingly symmetrical and pleasing to the eye. THE Gold Pen. The gold pens used in the Parker " Lucky Curve " Fountain Pen are the very best that skill and money can produce. They are 14k. fine, all tipped with first grade iridium. We warrant them perfect. With proper use they will, in connec tion with our fountain pen, last practically a life-time. The Fountain Case. The fountain case itself is made from the finest quality of pure Para rubber, imported especially for use in Parker Pens. With each Tarker "Lucky Curve" we give a guarantee for one year. Prices from $2.00 to $6,00 Other makes from $1.00 up. Chatelain Bags Have you noticed how popular they are? Our stock, which just came in from the factory in the East, comprises many new and elegant designs. These bags are finished in all colors, some in plain and others in fancy leather with polished cut steel beads. Some come with extra coin pocket others are finished in heavy chamois lining. Prices from 50c to $5.00 Largest assortment of Pocket Books Ever brought to the city. Best goods at the right prices. Finest quality leather. Workmanship and finish unexcelled. Latest designs with or without silver mountings. China Souvenir Ware Many new designs and shapes, all decorated with Oregon City views. They are well adapted to send East or to give to a friend as a souvenir. We have a full line of cups and saucers, plates, creamers, sugar bowls, pin trays, vases, ete. Prices from 20c to $1.00 Souvenir Spoons In sterling silver, gold bowls; all hand engraved. From 85c to $2.00 Bur meister & Andr esen, 2s2l2 ity Jewelers.