Oregon City courier. (Oregon City, Or.) 1902-1919, March 20, 1903, Image 5

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Our Great Expansion Sale
Every piece and every yard of Spring dress goods, silks, tailor
made suits, dress skirts and walking skirts, new silk waists and
silk petticoats All of which will be included in our great
To give you the best values and bargains ever offered in the city.
Shelves and counters are crowded with new dress goods.
We invite one and all to take advantage of our great expansion
sale prices, which apply to every yard of goods sold over the
counter and every suit, skirt, waist, jacket and Monte Carlo in stock.
Headquarters for fine Venetians and broadcloths, in black and
colors, fancy Tweeds, snowflakes, knickerbockers, etamines,
London twine and veilings. Expansion Sale prices on all Spring
McAllen & McDonnell
J. F. Dix, of Oolton, was in toffn
E. E. Sawtell, of Molalla, was in
town Monday.
Mrs . F. Mosber has recovered from
her recent sickness.
Oscar Millsap, of Jones' Mill, is very
sick with the measles.
Miss May Wishart, of Portland, was
in Oregon City Monday.
W. G. Soper, of Portland, was in Ore
gon Tuesday on business.
Mr. G. W. Grace left Tuesday for - a
visit with friends at Warren.
George Ogle, a prominent Molalla
iarmer was in town Monday.
Ira Foreman, of Orange, Cal.,, was in
Oregon City visiting the first of the
James Straight aid Hedley Boake, of
the battleship Oregoh, are visitmg their
L, Bowlyonand wife, of Rockwood,
Oregon, were Oregon City visitors
last week.
G. W. Kuertson who bas been ill with
pneumonia for several weeks, is con
valescent. Miss Mattie Draper left for San Fran
cifco Wednesday evening for the benefit
of her health.-
Mrs. E.J. Saak, of Oakland, Oalif.,
was visiting friends in Oregon City the
first of the week.
T. VV. dark, superintendent of the
North Bend wo len mills, was in Oregon
City during the week.
Gilbert Bobbins, a prosperous farmer
residing near Needy, was transacting
business in Oregon City Saturday. .
John Humphrey," Jr., has purchased
the Wiggins cottage on 12th and Wash
ington street. He took possession this
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Kelly, of Tacoma,
Waal)., were in Oregon City Sunday vis
iting Mr. Kellv'a parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry McCarver and
daughter, of Portland, ' were the guests
Mr. McCarver'a sister, Mrs. Charles
Babcock, Sunday.
D. Holt who had an operation per
formed on his foot at the Good Samari
tan hospital in Portland a few weeks
ago, has returned to Oregon City, and ia
able to be back to his position in Mc-
Kittrick's shoe store.
Mrs. J. II. Coleman, of San Francisco,
Cal., arrived in this city on the 12th.
She called at the home of C. E. Knotts
at a late hour playing the part of a
hol.o hold-tip act to perfection. Mrs.
Coleman is thedaughrer of J. Knotts, of
Mulino. She will visit friends and rel
a'ives for a few weeks and then return
to her home.
The latest veilings and ready-to-wear
hats at Miss Goldsmith's.
Born, to, the wife of C. E. Knotts, the
13th, a five pound girl. Little, but sweet
and bright.
City Engineer Rands has been busy
during the past week on surveys and
contracts for the new south road.
Grand Millinery Opening Monday and
Tuesday, March 30th, 31st and tne tol
lowing days. Miss C. Goidsmith.
The pastor of the Baptist church, Rev.
J. H. Beaven, goes to The Dalles this
coming Sunday to occupy the pulpit for
their pastor, who is on the sick list.
A contract was let Saturday for the
renovation of the Congregational church
The church will be painted and generally
repaired and anew carpet will be put
Last Sunday evening the Baptist
church was the witness of a very inter
esting ceremony, when nine happy can
nidates received the rite of immersion
frem the pastor.
Rev. Myron Cooley, editor of the Pa
cific Baptist, will preach next Sunday
morning at the Baptist church. He is
an interesting speaker and all will be de
lighted to hear him.
The following marriage licenses ware
granted to Clackamas county parties dur
ing the paBt week : Petra Telifson, Ed
win Adams; Hans Jansen, Ella Grace
Hinton; Lida Simmons, Lewis Wiles;
Anna Jackson, J. F. Shaver. The two
last named parties were married by
Justice of Peace, Livy Stipp.
VV. H. Vaughan, cf Molalla, held a
family reunion at his home on the Mo
lalla river bst week, at which was gath
ered all of his children, eleven in num
ber. Several of the children live in
Clackamas county but one lives in
Northern Washington, another in East
e n Oregon and another iu Portland.
The Knights of, Pythias at their hall
on Wednesday night had. a very biiBy
session. One candidate was given the
first degree or rank of page, and two
candidates were advanced to the third
degree or the rank of knight. -This
Young and vigorous organization is re
ceiving new members at each meeting
and there is work ahead for the boys un
til late in the spring,
J C. Sprague, an ex-convict of the
Oregon State Penitentiary, was the
cause of a considerable amount of excite
ment in the neighborhood of Green
Point Sunday afternoon. A dog bit the
man and he became furious and started
after the animal, chasing it around the
house with an axe. Hie people in the
neighborhool thought he was crazy and
began to take refuge in any old place
possible, when Chief of-Police Burns,
happened along and took the man in
charge. He was. later releesed in
uu stody.
Mr. and Mrs. Cr Fisher visited rela
tives in Clackamas Sunday.
Don't forget Bernard's O. K. Tent
Show Monday, March 23.
Grand Millinery Opening Monday and
Tuesday. March 30 and 31st and the fol
lowing days. Miss Goldsmith.
On the second Wednesday of April,
the Clackamas Pomona Grange will
meet with Maple Lane Grange.
An entertainment for the benefit of
the East ham school library will be given
at Willamette hall March :7.
Turney, the photographer, expects to
close his dancing school at Beaver Creek
in afew weeks with a grand ball.
Every day farmers' are in town looking
for hell on their farms, as spung plow
ing is on in earnest and consequently
there ia a good demand for farm bands.
J. A. Martin, a prominent capitalist of
Portland, was in Oregon City Wednesday
enroute to the Springwater country
where he expects to make a large land
There is a an opening in Oregon City
for a steam laundry, run by white peo
ple. A good business man could make
money out oi it. The two Ufcinese w&sn
houses have large patronage.
The Women of Woodcraft gave a ball
at Woodmen's ball St. Patrick's evening
which was well attended. Dancing con
tinued tilll a late hour and a general
good time was enjoyed by all present,
Peas are several inches high in the
field of the Chinese truck gardeners.
Soon these industiial Orientals will sup'
ply us with tbat toothsome specific
against smallpox (ask the doctors; let
Last week E. Austin and son and R.
J. F. Mill received a new Russell steam
boiler and fixtures for their sawmill
near Liberal, a mile above the Wright
bridge. They will in the future be able
to cut 8000 to 10,000 feet a day. '
It is claimed that the prohibitionists
of Clackamas county will bold a con
vention soon, to take some action with
regard to nominating a candidate for
Congress. There are nearly 200 prohi
bitionists in this county.
Frank Sagar ?nd John Francis, left
Wednesday morning for Klondike min
ing regions where they will make a per
sistent effort to unearth some of the
hidden gold in hat region. They have
been in the Klondike before.
D. Wright, who was so badly injured
by a gun shot wound at Sand Point,
Ideho, last November, and who has
been at home since that time, left Wed'
nesday in company with Bert Perry, of
Molalla to attend the trial ot the shoot
er. "The Mystic Midgets," played by a
home talent company at the opera house
Friday and Saturday evening, was wit
nessed by only a fair audience, although
the entertainment was in every respect a
most worthy one, and deserving of the
patronage of the people. The play was
given under the aut pices of the Congre
gational church.
The Willamette Chautauqua Associa
tion is arranging for a goodly array of
speakers at the meeting in Gladstone In
July. United States Senator, J. P. Dol-
liver, of Iowa, will lecture on "ruouc
Virtue," as a question of policy and
other subjects of interest. Karl Geman
a celebrated magician, will also be on
band to interest his audience in magic
art. Rev. Newell Dwigbt Hillis. ot
Beecher's Plymouth church, Brooklyn,
has also been" secured, while many other
speakers of national reputation will be
on hand.
Z. T. Wood, of this city, who has
been working for the Bridal Veil Lum
ber Company in the Cascade range, has
been at home for a few days attending
tobussness. Mr. Wood says they have
been -laving quite a good deal of winter
in the Cascades. The Bnow is two feet
deep and a blizzard is a matter of every
day occurrence. The Bridal Veil Com
pany is pulling iu a new sawmill and
when it is installed it will be one of the
largest mills on the coaBt. The size of
the main building is 43 feet by 203 and
all of the machinery is of the latest pat
New officerb have been elected by the
Oregon City Academ y Debating club as
follows. George Califf, president; O.
Smith, vice-president; Mies Bessie
Davis, recording secretary; Rev. Mr.
Pogue, chaplain ; Miss Aurora Dickey,
treasurer; Homer Hamilton, sergeant-at-arms.
A litereryand musical program
will be given at the Y. M. O. A. Friday
evening for the benefit of the organ
A rural mail route will probably be
established from Oregon City to New
Era, t eiginng operation about May 1st.
The route as surveyed, covers a distance
of 24 miles. The pay for rural mail car
riers is $C00 per annum. There are
several applicants for the position . This
will be the first route to be established
to start from this place, but it is quite
likely several more will be established
before the summer season is over,
Two hundred and fifty neonle attended
the prize masque ball, given by Turn 33,
the photographer on St. Patrick's night.
The dancing was all that could be de
sired, the music was good and the even
ing passed away very pleasantly indeed
tour prizes were given as follows: To
the best lady masker, to the best gentle
man masker, to the most comic lady
masker and to the most comic gentleman
masker, ine prizes were awarded as
follows : First prize, Miss Ella Lutts ;
second prize, Al U non ; third prize,
Lake May; fourth prize, Baulk and
Up to Monday afternoon more than
$100,000 of Clackamas county taxes had
been paid in to Sheriff Shaver on the 3
per cent discount proposition. The
Southern Pacific railway company paid
in the tidy sum of $8000. The total
amount of taxes due in Clackamas county
this year is $177,472.04, so that con
siderably more than half of them has
been paid in. Taxes will become de
linquent the first Monday in April, but
if half the amount is paid in by that time
there will be no penalty on the reraaider.
If one-half is paid by that time the tax
payer has until the first Monday in
October to pay the remainder. Treaurer
Cahill, is preparing to issue another call
for warrants next week.
Miss Goldsmith will have the most
beautiful line of Millinery ever exhibited
in Oregon City, ,
Smut and
We have a positive preventative of smut
for small grain and scab on potatoes. It
It is the most powerful germ killer known.
It is perfectly harmless to healthy grain,
seed or potato blows, but it will kill every
germ either clinging to the seed or buried
in it. Treat your grain and seed potatoes
with our .Formaldehyde and your crop will
not be damaged by smut or scab.
, We have Bluestone, J 6 lbs. for $1.00,
- but do not consider it as effective or as re
liable as Tormaldehyde.
Tone up
your system
Wood Wanted
We want to contract for sea
son or immediate delivery.
Will pay good price for
good wood.
Oregon City Woolen Mills,
Sassafras tea
Why at the price we offer
it 15 cents per pound
its a tonic in itself.
Bath Cabinet Bargains.
Robinson's, the best
ever at cut prices.
.50 to $9.95
Sporting. Goods
Jit 20 per cent
Disccunt ....
We bought the entire
line of samples of one of
the largest Eastern dealers
at 20 per cent discount and
now propose to give our
customers the benefit.
Every article is in perfect
condition and this i 0 per
cent is like getting money
in a letter. '
t -... 1 .1.!'
Your Physician
Looks for
Certain Results
When he prescribes certain rem
edies. He takes it for granted that
the druggist will furnish what he
writes for and of the
Should the
benefit from
sick one receive no
the medicine, don't
lame the doctor, till you are sure the prescription was prop-
-erly prepared.
In no other line is such strict attention demanded as in the
compounding of prescriptions.
in order to avoid the disastrous results entailed by carless
ness. We compound every prescription ourselves and know
th at it is properly done. No boys back of our prescription
conn ter. If we compound your medicines you can rely npon
their accuracy. -
Chambers Howell Linn E. Tones
It is Our Business
To study the state of the market, the offerings
of the manufacturers and the requirements of our
patrons. We select our goods with a special view
to benefiting our customers. Years of experience
have taught us how to pick out the goods that are
neaded in a retail jewelty store.
It is your Business
To reap the benefit of our efforts. In the matter of
watches we are showing the finest goods by the
best makers from the most expensive gold watch to
the inexpensive nickel watch.
wk "jy
County Assessor James F. Nelson, an
nounces that the assessed valuation of
Clackamas county property will be
about doubled. Assessments on rail
roads and other incorporations will be
more than doubled, i here is no doubt
that these properties have been assessed
entirely too low, and, in fact, that al
most every other kind oi property has
been assessed too low in this county,
and this is the reason tbat the tax levy
in Clackamas ccunty is bo much higher
than it is in the various other counties
in the fctate. By doubling the valua
tion the levy will be reduced to a pretty
reasonable figure in the years to come,
and it will look much better to an out
sider who thinks of investing in proper
ty here to have a levy of say from 18 to
25 mils than the present rate.
Millinery display March 24, a!VIr8
H. T. bluden 8. A coidial mvitaMon
is extended to the public.
The school district of Milwaukie, thin
county, i the first to take advantage c
the law providing for the transportation
of school children living at a distance to
and from i he school. A public meelii g
has Dft n cilled for Match 25th, when
the subject will be discussed ami plans
made for, the proceedings required by
law. Superintendent of Public Instruct
tion J. M. Ackerman, will be present
and deliver and address. It is under
stood that the Milwaukie district pro
poses to tranepo.-t most of the riupils
living at a distance on the electric cars.
The law under WQich this action will
be taken was passed at the last ses
sion of the Oregon State Legislature.
Great interest ia being taken in the con
solidation of rural schools, and it is
probable that within the next two years
many districts will be united in order
that graded schools may be maintained
and that the school terms shall be for
eight and nine months. The act provid
ing for the centralization of the schools
authorizes the district boundary board,
consisting of tbe county superintendent
and the county court, upon petition of a
hundred voters in districts of the first
c'ass, fifty voters in districts of the sec
ond class' and ten voters in districts of
tlmthid cUss. tosubtpitto the voters
at the npxt mnnal meeting the question
.l consolidation. A mHjij iiy vote in
fitted with W
Solid gold ladies watches from $25 and up.
Fine gents gold filled watches guaranteed to wear 25 years,
Waltham or blgin movements 3ju.uu
Boss filled watches from $12.50 to $35.00.
Nickel cases fitted with fine Waltham or Elgin movement $7.50.
Other makes $2.00, $3.00 and $4.50.
We have a new lot of the little open face chatelain ladies' watches in nickel,
silver and gold filled, fitted with good reliable movements, $5, $7, $10, $12 and
Watch Repairing
let -a m a . .v
Watches need attention like all machinery,
and the better the watch the more particular its
owner should be to have it looked after, watches
should be oiled every two years. Oiling involves
cleaning, for fine dust finds its way inside the
watch and eventually works an injury.
We have the best men we know of for re
pairing watches employ none but skilled work
men; and of course we guarantee the work, which
means that we can afford to do only work that
is first-class.
Our prices are reasonable. If your watch
needs renairinsr we will look it over and tell you
how much it will come to before the work is done.
Wo will set and regulate your watch free of charge.
The Oregon City Jewelers
Suspension Bridge Corner, Oregon City.
A A - -X , . ' - , .f -1 ,n
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