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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1896)
THE E'TERPKlE COKRESl'OSD
ENTS SWEEP THE FIELD.
Canby Reform Ticket (Jets lg Major
ities In City Election Uiely
Contest for Road MupcrTlsor
H . H. Wheeler with a lore ol men is en
framed In putting a chute In Howard's mill
dam on Mill creek, preparatory to floating
saw logs down to Wheeler'i saw mill.
There ia quite a stir In Canby and Yiclnity
between the aspirants for appointment of
Foad tupervisor. I. R Plmick, the lirery
nian, is an aspirant and H. A. Vorpahl cir
culates apetitioii for Pimlck'a appoint
ment The friends of Mr. Shank, the pres
ent efficient tupervisor, have been doing
twine rustling in his behalf. Mr. Shank has
given most excellent satisfaction as road
supervisor for the last two years and the
roads in this district bear witness to that
Messrs. F. A. Kosenkrana, 0. W. Shank,
John Stahlnacker and Jay Hess returned
on the 1st from a bunting trip to the Cas
cades. They bronght home three tine deer.
Your correspondent had the good fortune
Co be presented with a fine Tenison loin and
Irishes they might go again.
The annual city election was held here
yesterday. For treasurer V, L. Mack, inde
pendent, received SO votes and Geo. Knight
22 on the reform and citizens' tickets. For
councilmen the entire "reform" ticket was
elected by large majorities. Following is
the vote: J. A. Cox, reform, 47; F. Hamp
ton, reform, 55; A. W. Kiggs, cltiient, 'J-t ;
I. Susbaur, cititens, 27; Henry Smith, re
form and citizens, 52; 0. W. Sturges, reform
45. The citizens ticket, formerly so victori
ous never elected a man this time.
Another of Canbv't many estimable
young ladies, Miss Uzzie Muudorff and Ed
Kammerer, of taslero Oregon, were mar
riep at the home of the bride's parents near
Canby about Thanksgiving time. Tbey are
both estimable young people and start on
their uncertain journey in life with the best
wishes of many friends.
We expect a rush and have prepared
for it with the largest stock of candies,
note, fruits, etc., ever brought to Oregon
City for Christmas trade.
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
A Worthy Pioneer Womai Diet-A Debating
P.HAScrs, pec 7. Mr. F. L. Bates has
bout SCO sacks of potatoes in the ground
and be estimates that about 50 sacks are
not frozen .
Mr. F. L. Bates killed ten bogs last week,
and marketed five of them, keeping the
balance for bis own use.
Ralph Cross, of Oregon City, visited rela
tives in this burg last Thursday and Friday.
Mr. Bright moved from our midst last
Monday, but it is learned tbat be did not
move veny far.
Mr. Edwin Bates of Cnrrinsville, peddled
beef here last Wednesday and Thursday.
Mr. David Vinzant, lost a fine heifer to
day. Mr. Emil Wiese and Miss Annie Rebner
were married at the home of Mr. tViese
last Sunday in the presence of friends and
relatives. Mr. Wiese is an honest, in
dustrious and upright young man and
vns a fine farm here, while his bride is an
accomplished daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Rebner of this place. Mr. ami Mrs. Wiese
have the good wishes of all their many
acquamtences. In the evening the newly
married couple were charivaried by a
number of young people.
Budd Sharp, of Currinsvtl le, visted bit
mother last Sunday.
Last Saturday evening about twenty
persons gathered at Damascus for the pur
pose of organizing a literary and debating
society and a temporary organization wat
eftected with J. C. Elliott, president, E. A.
Coe, vice president and Ed Freedolph, sec
retary. Permanent officers will be elected
at the next meeting and the following sub
ject will be debated: Resolved, tbat the
Indians bas more right to America than
the white men. Will Byers leader for the
affirmative and Edward Boring for the
negative. The debating society is a place
where all yonng people should spend one
evening in the week, so let all come and
assist in the good work that will be done
this winter. The society will meet every
Saturday night at the Damascus school
Mrs. Jas. Winston, a pioneer of 18W
passed away Sunday morning at 7 o'clock,
after a short illness. Mrs. Winston was the
oldest pioneer living in this vicinity and
was a woman who bad no enemies. She
was a christian who lived her religion every
day of hr lire. She will be buried by the
aide of ber husband at Clackamas station.
She leaves several children and grandchild
ren, besides a multitude of friends to morn
ber taking away.
We will pave yon money on Xmas can
dies and nuts, E. E, Williams,
Rfdlakd, Pec. 6. The few fine days of
late have afforded the farmers a chance to
dig there frozen potatoes.
The Keland Literary and Debating So
ciety was reorganized last Saturday even
ing. The following officers were elected:
President, Mr. Belshaw; vice-president, D.
II. Mosher; secretary, F. Murdock; trea
surer, Miss M. Stone; sergeant-at-arms, L.
Mosher. There was no editor elected for
the paper. The next meeting will be held
in the Kedland hall Saturday evening at 7
o'clock. The question for debate will be:
Resolved, that the government has lieen too
liberal in its land grants to the railroads.
Speakers on the affirmative D. H. Mosher,
Wm. Stone, H. P. Johnson, 0. Armstrong
and W. H. Berkey; negative F. Murdock,
Mr. Belshaw, E. Stone, L. Mosber and J.
Gaskell. A committee of three was ap
pointed to get up a program. Tbey were
V. E. Richardson, F. Murdock and D. H.
Mrs. Spees was in Portland several daya
last week visiting ber daughter, Earnestina.
Mr. ltehemer has rented the place owned
by A. Wright, instead or the Pavison place
as was staled in last week's news.
It was L. Mother instead of I.. Marks,
who returned from Kesleru Oregon, as
slated in the news of November St).
C. Sprague was visiting relatives in Logan
several days last week.
Mrs. Henry, who came home to sdend
Thanksgiving, returned to Tortlaiid last
Miss R. Behlmer is at home again.
Miss Hcssleand Mary Hay, ol Cortland,
were visiting Miss I. Harrol a few days ago.
Vancraft will move to Highland in the
near future. We regret loosing such a good
neighbor, but what Is our lost Is Highland's
K. Johnson, who is in Idaho, Is expected
home at any time.
It Sprague is at Portland visiting hit
A. T. Plowman Is still growing worse.
Several Kedlanders attended the debate
at Viola last Friday evening. Tbey report
a good time.
Several salmon have been seen in the
Abernelhy creek lately. If the creek was
cleared of its drifts a little, there would be
quite a number of salmon get up the stream.
J. Prescher has moved Into the house
which he has been repairing.
Wm Itonney made a short visit to Hub
bard, returning yesterday.
Pon't fail to get our prices tor Xmas
candies, note etc. before purchasing.
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
Mcuso, Pec. 7. Mr. C. T. Howard spent
a few days in Oregon City and Portland last
The spelling school last Friday night was
well attended, the school house being com
fortably tilled. After spelling, a select pro-
was rendered as follows: Song, "Peter
Gray," H. Seltzer; recilation.' SantaClaut."
Flossie Daniels; reading, "That Nasty
Mouse," Frank Albright; King, "That
'Ditcher Girl," Misses Mulvey; recitation,
"Sing a Song of Sixpence." Johny Krick
ton; recitation, "The Little Lost Child,"
Miss Ida Woodside; song. "I Loved Him
Best of All," Miss Lena Nelson; recitation,
"I've Sworn Off,'' Fred Woodside; song,
"Mary Had a Little Lamb," Mr. Pozier;
recitation, "Peacon Jones,'' Mrs. Howard;
song, "Bibbity ttob,'C. A. Carlisle; instru
mental music, Charley Daniels; song, "The
Wind," Miss Jennie Phelps. One week
from next Friday evening alter spelling, a
program and debate will be rendered. Sub
ject for debate Resolved, tbat Intemper
ance has caused more misery than war.
Mr. George McCord and J. W. Cntzerare
framing the new saw mill.
Mr James Currin, teamster for the roller
mills, reports the roads as bottomless.
This is a bad state for a main road to be in.
Frank Albright and wife spent Sunday at
the borne of Mr. Albright, jr.
Mtliso, Dec. 8. Mr. C. E Bowman and
Woodside butchered bogs for Henry Seltzer
M. Mulvey made a flying trip to Portland
Mrs. Mulvey was the guest of Grandma
Wright last Friday.
There was a shooting match at Liberal,
! Saturday, in which Bruce Darnell succeeded
in getting two turkeys.
We expect a rtifh and have prepared
for it with the largest stock of candies,
nuts, fruits etc. ever brought to Oregon
City (or Christmas trade.
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
Caki-s, Pec. 7. There is still too much
unfavorable weather for farming operations.
Potatoes are tor the most part remaining in
the ground; plowing progresses hut slowly,
and it seems as If there would be no danger
of over-production this year.
E. W. Jones is finishing up a neat resi
Rev. T. L. Jones, ol Beaver Creek, gave a
very interesting and instructive discourse
last Thursday evening at the home of Mr.
John Jones, blacksmith. The service was
held for the benefit of Mrs. Jones, who is
an invalid. A goodly number were in at
Mrs. Evans is contemplating a visit to her
sister, Mrs. Quani, of Vancouver, B, C,
during the holidays. ,
The members of the M. E. Sunday school,
under the instruction ol H. 0. Inskeep,
superintendent, are preparing a fine ainsl
cal and literary program to be given In
Graham's church Christmas eve. The
Evangelical Sunday school is also preparing
for an entertainment and Christmas tree on
the same evening, directed by W. Horn
H. 0. Inskeep was taken seriously ill
last Saturday and wat unable to meet hit
pupilt on Sunday.
The audden change! of weather seem to
have an ill effect on animais as well as hu
man beings, for several horses in the vicin
ity have had the staggers.
Rev. Atkinson preaches in the Graham
church next Sabbath at 11 a. m. Calla.
Don't fail to get our prices on Xmas
candies, nuts etc. before purchasing.
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
ScriKYfliDE, Pec. 7. James Henderson,
who has been at Spokane, Wash., for the
past two years, has returned to Bunpyside.
His friends are glad to welcome him back.
Everett Hubbard has been down two
weeks with iniflamatory rheumatism. He
is missed very much at school, and Is also
missed in bis accustomed place in the
church and Sunday school. We hope to
see him around soon.
Mrs. F. M. Sumner has been quite sick,
but is able to go around again.
The severe storms have stopped business
to a large extent. Quite a lot of potatoes
remain in the ground under the snow and
Ira Heckinger and Charles Crook, who
have been assisting Rev. Win. Barrett in
the protracted meeting at Elyville, have re
turned. El Cotley accidentally overturned bit wa
gon, while taking a lady to Gladstone. No
one was hurt.
TWIN CITY Nivm
Ohlrken llalrhrrj Horned - Kntertatnment
I given fur organ I'und,
PAkKI'LACI AND GLAIT0M, lVl). 8. MlSS
Kiuma Fagaldaof Damascus has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. Rivera, of I'arkplace.
Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Wallace or Portland
were the guests of Mrs. E. J. Harrow of
Gladstone last Sunday.
Mrs. I.. Howard of Gladstone spent
Thursday wltlt friends in Milwaukee.
Miss Florence Patty was on the sick list
Mr. George Howard was in Portland on
Mr. liauch, who has lately completed the
construction of an elegant home In Glad'
stone, moved his family into It last week
Johnny Putty and Sim Nefgzer, who
have been in the Otegou City hospital have
Mr ltasmusscn started his Inoubator
yesterday morning and at an early hour
this morning one of the lamps exploded
The building was soon wrapped in tlamei.
This seems to be an unlucky place for Mr.
Raasmusson, as It is the second building
he has had burned on that piece of
land within a yeaj. x
Mr. George Owens, who has been an
employ of the Gladstone Sawmill Co. for
the past four years, has gone to Olequa,
Mr. Fred Bailey, of Gladsoue, has Just
returned from a week's hunt on the I'pper
Mrs. Bergrr and daughter Ruby, of Port
land were guests al the hospital last week.
The I'arkplace band met as usual last
The I'arkplace literary society met as
usual last Friday evening. The two upper
rooms of the school building were tilled.
Tbe question debated was "Resolved, that
the president of tbe I' id ted Stalea should
be elected bv the popular vote of the people.
The question it a difficult one but the boyt
deserve credit for the effort they made. The
following are the names of the speakers:
affirmative. Jessie Faubion, Jack Frost, W.
A Williams and Ralph Holmes; negative,
Louis Rail, George Rail, W. C, Brown and
James Matbeson, Tbe judges rendered
their decision in favor of the affirmative.
Following the debate, an excellent program
was rendered as follows: Recitation, Miss
Pearl Tucker; recitation, "Comic History
W. W. Garrow ; duet, "Sing rae Old Songs''
Misses Nora Elliott and Ada Heurth; reci
tation, "A Million Dollars" Bertha Rivera,
recdatinn, "The Orphan's Complaint'' Miss
K. E. Smith, recitation, "Tbe Firemen"
Pearl Himmler. Reading of the Expositor,
the society paper, by J. W. Faubion. The
question for debate at the next meeting ia,
"Resolved, that the Spaniards were JustiH
able in the execution of the Incaof Peru.
The society is is prospering and much good
is being derived from it. New members are
being taken In at every meeting.
The literary society Is preparing an enter
tainment to raise money toward paving for
the schcol organ. It is thought that this
entertainment will be given during the
holidays. The monthly election of officers
will be held at the next meeting
We w 111 save you money on Xmas can
dies and nuts. E E. Williams,
Col ton .News.
Count), Pec. 5 Frank Countryman and
1'. Pluard made a trip to Sllvcrton this
week. They report the roads very had.
W. II. Pix made a trip to Hubbard this
week on business.
Pix Brothers have their choper running
in full blast, and are also prepared to turn
out an excellent quality of graham flour.
Colton will bold Its Christmas entertain
ment at the Gorbetl school house and not
at the Salvation hall as has been reported.
Colton can boast of a bran new sidewalk
all the way from J. Gorbetl's bouse on the
old homestead to the Colton ostofflce. Mr,
Gorbett can also boast of a new well house
and wood shed.
Messrs. P. E., B. W., J. H. and D. Bon
ney bave returned from their hunting trip
to the headwaters of Canyon creek, but
failed to bring borne any game.
Charlie Gottberg is home on a rest. He
has been working in town but Is on the sick
list and unable to work. Otbe.
Coltuh, Pee. 5. Miss Sophia Lalerty,
aged 17 years, 3 nieiitlit and 2.') daya, died
at her borne near Colton, at 3 o'clock last
Friday morning, December 4tb, of liver
complaint. She has been tick for about
two years. During the last six weeks of her
life she tullered untold tgonies, but hat
borne all as patiently as it could be borne.
Sophia was an obedient daughter and a
loving sister, and leaves a saddened father,
a broken-hearted mother, three lonely bro
thers and a disconsolate alster, lo mourn
their loss, but they have one thought to
console them, that all that father's aUection,
mother'a love and brothers' kindness could
do, wat to make her last days easy. The
remains will be buried at Elmer cemetery.
The relatives have the heart-felt sympathy
of the entire community.
Why not take advantage of our low
prices on Xmas candies, nuts etc. Best
goods guaranteed. E. E. Williams,
8anuv, Pec. 0. The cold spell we bad
was one or the worst we have had for years.
It was the coldest on Thanksgiving, when
the therometer stood at twodegrees above
zero. Monday we had a heavy sleet which
done considerable damage to fruit trees,
potatoes yet in the ground are all frozen.
Many farmers lost their entire crop.
The Sandy debating society held a suc
cessful meeting last Thursday. A. O
Meinig was elected president; R. Jonsrud,
secretary. The question for discussion was:
Resoled, that women should have equal
rights -of tullerage with men and, was
unanimously decided in favor of the nega
tive. The next question fur discussion is:
Resolved, that Cuba should he auaxed to
the V S. ii. McGugin and John Epper
At the peoples lyceum meeting last Hun-
day evening a very interesting program
was bad as follows: Prof. H. L. Vincent
made an excellent speech on tbe science of
A BIG LOT
Mon's 3IW drawers and thirls cut to l!no ; L'V goods cut to 'M
UX undershirts, broken lots, at price ; a lot ol overshlrts
Cardigan jackets cut I4 In price, cut prices "Re up.
Overcoats, worth regularly, 7 to W, cut price :I.W to Ttl,75
Men's pants, '1H1 make, at price; tome nobby pants at
Some jeans pants cut to 50; boys' jeans, small, 40o,
Men's ailk handkerchiefs, 20c, '25c and up; inullleri at cut
prices; white handkerchiefs, "c, ho and many
Men's neckties at 15c, 2tV, '25c and U gooda at loo and
"20c, worth 25c,
Hoys' Windsors, 00 and 10c; silk goods at 20c up.
Men's Cfthhmcrctto gloves, cut to ISc; leather gloves, :15c,
50c and up.
Men'e calf lined gloves, worth ft, (or 75c; chcaor lined
Suspenders, 10c up; special values at 25c lo 45c.
Socks, smoked (not burned), lie for 5c grade, 5o for 10c
Puck-lined coats, $1.3.1 up; casalmere coals, $'2.50.
Rubber coats at ,' price), cut prices $1.70 up.
Mackintoshes, warranted ruin-proof, very durable, cut to
$5 ; wool tricot mackintoshes, cut lo $5.50.
Shop cs, 10c; men's ami boys' golf cans, 20c and 25c.
Boys' wool hats, 25c; Mtcr hats, men's and boys', at 5dc,
75c and $l-a cut of or i ; $1.50 to $d still hats, 25o
Comforts, 4 size, cut to 50c; full si , $1; all-wool blan
Umbrellas direct Iront makers lioat quality, liest values
and big variety.
Men's anils, $5 up; all-wool, diagonal suits only $10 50;
boys' 3-piece suits, $4 50; children's suits at cut prices;
children's waists at cut prices.
MllllLmsffy, Fiamcy tflb, eta.
Biggest cut yet In hate $;i and $3 50 hats cut to $2; $1.50
and $2 hat cut to $1 ; and $1 and $1.25 hata cut to 75c.
Miwee' trimmed hats, 00c up; felt hat shapes, 20c up.
Baby bonnet, caps, hoods, Tarn O'Shanter. 25c up; fasci
nators, 25c up; knit baby jackets, 25c up, iiilttens, 15c up
Wool cashmere gloves, 20c; fleeced, 20c; lisle gloves, I V;
18 inch silk nillts, 75c lo $1 ; knit baby hoods, to close, 15c ;
ladies' hoods. 50c np.
Chenille, cords, fllo and wash silk, latter, 2c) ; tinsel st 2c;
tampons, tassels; sllkolene, I2lsc yd ; velvets, plushes,
satins and silks at bargain prices; velvet remnants at '
to ,4' price. Big lot of ribUins, from lo silk baby ribbon
to fine imported many ribbons at ' to j valuo.
Chamois gloyes, 74c; $1.25 kid gloves, !. Knitting silk,
15c up to the best. Art denims, doylies, splashers, fancy
towels, stumped linens, stand covers, table cloths and
fine towult suitable for Xmas presents and at bedrotk
&!!D WBBWS MUM
lecturlcal psychology it was well received
by the audience and hope that he will give
us several more such lectures. Mr I'M
Itruns, . Amesriter and It. Jonsrud also
delivered short speechs. The lollowlog
officers were elected to serve the month ol
December. Ole Amesseger, president; Ed F.
Ilruus, vice president; Miss Nellie Donahue,
secretary and It. Johnsrud, marshal. The
society will probably give an eiilertitiment
A grand masquerade hall will I given at
Meii.lg's hall New years.
Thro. Fisher bas sold one his farms for
Koser Andrews held an auction and
sold most of his stock and other things.
Red Fritz of Portland was out on Hiiuday
lor hit health.
It will be worth the trouble of calling
and getting our prices on candiea an')
nuts for the Christmas tree.
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
Hood View Notes.
HoriD Visw, Deo. 7. J. P. Young, of
Wild Horse, is quite tick.
Master Claud Kigg, who has for the past
two months been quite ill, is now able to be
up, but not able to be moved to his home
in the Coast region, so with his mother,
will spend the winter with hit lister, Mrs.
Mr. Archie Seely, who has been 111 at his
home for the past three weeks, bat returned
to school at Newberg.
J. W. Graham is spending the winter in
San Raphael, Cal., with his sister and
nephew. This will be a meeting of brother
and sister after a separation of about 44
F. F. Seely had the misfortune to loose a
valuable horse Saturday evening with colic.
Joel P. Geer hat purcha'ed the steamer,
Kugene, and It running the usual run of
A. R. Zumwalt, formerly of this place, Is
among us again. Mr. Zumwalt Is at pres
ent watchman on one of our river boats.
We have everything necessary for your
Christmas fruit cake or mince meat via:
citron, lemon and orange peel, currants,
raisins, cider, nuts and spices.
K. E. Williams, the grocer.
Wii.itoiT, Dec. 7. Cleveland Wyland,
age four years, three months and live days,
passed away Thursday morning, December
3rd. The remains were placed to rest In
the Clackamas cemetery. The funeral ser
vice! were conducted-by Rev. Winglield.
Tbe cause of tbe death was a severe cold
and kidney trouble. Mr. and Mrs. Wyland
bave lived near the springs for the last six
years, and bave many friends whe sympa
thise with them in their hours of grief and
mourning. They are the parents of 10
children and this it the first death that has 1
come to mar the happiness of the family.
Po not mourn, pray do not cry, 1
For In the end we all must die;
Although it almost breaks our heart, I
When with them we have to part.
OREGON CITY, OREGON .
HAkMosr, Pec. 5. Alter a few weeks of
silence your correspondent will venture
forth with a batch of Items.
A few nights ago Prof. II. T. Grlllltb, of
Portland, opened the campaign of I'XI In
this plai'. lie spoke aUnit an hour on the
political titiialiou from a popullit stand
Mlnt, anil was greaily applauded during
his remarks. It had been announced that
he would lei tore on phrenology, but owing
to the scarcity ol oil In the lamp, the pro
fessor look the occasion to open the cam
paign. Tbe next night the lecturer pro
ceeded on phrenological subjects, and made
several public delineations.
The till made bv Mr.. Counsell In this
place, in road district No. 2, was washed
out during the recent rain. This waa a
very good piece of work and nobody teemed
to think that It would give way, but the
w(,,er rose very raplilly and washed
one side of the fill, causing it lo give way.
A bridge was put In immediately.
Mr. Albert Frankhauser has gone to
Southern California and is now sojourning
with relatives at Santa Anna. Mr. William
Karr was elected suterintendent of the
Sunday school in Mr. Fraukhauser'a place
for the remainder of the year.
The Sunday school has purchased a bran
new organ, and everybody seems to he well
pleaaedwlth It. Arrangements Tor a Chris
mas tree and entertainment are expected lo
be in progress soon.
Why not take advantage of our low
prices on Xuius candies, nuts etc,
E. E. Williams, The Grocer.
Conveniently of ncocss and plftitHiint located.
Froo from the noifle and dtiHt of the city.
Skillful nu rues and every convenience of a firnt
Ample room Unit patients may have quiot
iichh and rent. Special rooniH
K Services of tho bctd; phymcianH of the county
j in attendance.
j TEHM8 HEAHONAIILE.
H Address, MISS IYI.
lUtidkereblefs,2,o, !lc,5, 8c, 0e and up; silk handker
chiefs with embroidered Initial, 15c; embroidered silk
handkerchief. Ilki, 15c, 2tc, 25n, 115c and 45c; fine linen
and lawn handkerchiefs In variety.
Ladles' stylish capes at faclorv prices. A lot of enibmhf.
erles, luces, silks, satins, India linen, nainsooks and cro
tonnes marked very low.
Ladle' wool hose, 10c, 25c and 35c up to Hie finest; also
httlhrlggaii, opera hoae, fleeced hose, ladles' and inUsoe,
2 for 25c; legglns, lOo up; babies' wool hose, 5o up;
ladies' black seamless hose, 2 pr lor 25c,
Saxony yarn, 5c skoln ; German knitting, le or 70c pound ;
ltandon yarn, all wool blue, 50e lh; soiled yarn, 4iki lb.
Black cashmere ami colored shawls at cut prices,
Butter parchment, M sheets for 5c better and chccr
5c wool braids, lie; Soutache) and llercule braids fancy
tilk braids and Jet trimmings al , value; rl.krack, lea
therette. An excellent stock of outings, shirtings and ginghams;
light weight comfort calicoes, cut lollcyd. I'J plocea wool
drees goods at half former price, cut price, 20c to HOo.
A lot ol 15o to 25c dress buttons, to close, 7c do ; odd ami
ends, ,1c dot.
(tilting remnants, 5c; nice calicoes, remnants, 5e.
Jeans punts goods, 21V to 25c ; Iweed or cashmere, 45 lolJOo
Nice variety ol flannels, from boat double width lo cheapest
A great variety of linings, velveteens and bias velveteen
drest facings; extra heavy tousle down, I'ihe yd; Elder
down cotton, 15c; all wool Eiderdown, ;i,'M, yd.
Carpetwarp, $1.20 bunch ol & lbs l.sdica' belt al price.
Japanese baskets, 2 for 5c. Towels In great varielv.
Fine French flannel, worth 4lk cut to 25c.
Fine cotton baiting, 10c large mil others soil tl at tmiid.
Boys' rubbers, elan 11, cut to 25c ; misses rubber, 1 and I ,
cul to '20c; boys' long rubber boot, regular value $:i lo
$X60, cut to $2.
Bonks, lc. 5c and up; cloth bound books, 15c; special Its
Urge illustrated books, 75c and $1, (worth double.)
Big lot of dolls, 5e up. I'nabrlilgixl dictionary, $1.
Hundred of pretty purses, just the thing for a gifl.
50 CENTS 111! VS all ol the following : 4' lb 40c tea, 4' lh
Cocoantit, .'4 lb whole epier, I Povur egg beater, ll
assorted tacks, 1 lb gloss starch, 2 lbs sago, 1 sauce pan,
1 scrub brush, 1 jail lock usual price ol lot $1
25 CENTS BUYH 1 lh gloss starch, 1 lit Arm A Hammer
soda. 2 lbs ssgo, .4' lb 40c lea, '4 lh Schepp's cocoanul
Usual cost 50c,
25 CENTS Ul'YS alt of the following: 1 pencil tablet, I
large bottle ink, 12 envelopes, 12 sheets aHr (I lx), I
box colored crayons, 12 w hite crayons, 1 coinixmiliim
hook, 0 sheets legal ami foolscap paper. I Initlle mucilage,
4 slate encils, 12 pons, I (NOiholder, 1 lead s'licil, I
Soiige, 1 pass book usual cot of above, 75c.
The Queen of Fashion
thi fashion nru or thi day.
Superb, Strictly Up-To-Dtt Designs,
Illuitratloni and Fashion Notts,
Sellable, Bright and Clean.
A year's subscription for
Only CO Conts,
Including, free, your choice of any one of tbt
Celebrated McCill Bazir Patterns,
and all patterns to subscribers ,
Only 10 or 13 Cents.
Send a s-cent stamp for a sample copy to
line m:ai,l Mmi'Axr,
Baal I Alb St., K(w york-
E. LIIBKER, SUPT. B
CITY, OK. U