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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1891)
OKEGON CITY, OKEGONg FHIDAY, JUNE 19, 1891.
.11. -.! ICvery PYltttty.
!, .-..; IB UF CLACMAS county.
.ittuCHIITION MA I Kit,
r , . . . . . m no
lU . . . . . I 00
li,u,.it aayalila In tilvslica
itmng tatva H I v ti iiu application.
,l-.N U HlTll UK KKIiaFKUaL
FOUNTAIN UUMK CO., No I
Regular im-mlu. am-ond Wadtieartity In c'h
month al nialne huu. fl aide Mulu trout,
between Hevwiih I'.luhtb
1 Ai miHMN,H.. y Laxi (Iaiih, prat
Km. NsttTuK, Puriuiisu.
NEWS OF THE WORLD
THE COMPTROLLER'S DCTIKH.
. (I. W, Proaasf
U K OIK lit
Arthur ii,k k
(J J. Trullluaor
f H Urainli ,11
. , K A, Wroth!
li, C U.I.
W. H Newberry
mas Co. 'Directory.
nt as $ . m -a . 4;
. i, W Mi-ldfiim
.i;ts, - il, II. il')lM0
W W. II Hun.,, li
W, T. Wlilll.Mk
H II . Callri
Johlt W. Nnlila
In ('. I' htiliuan
( diaries M,httk
i ( uriiolm. Hair
CATARACT IIOBK CO, Ho. I.
MtwImuHiiinil Tiieaday nl each month at Cut
rial Kuiiiia Iiiiiim, W II. Ilnwm.1., I'm
. u, ii. iimtiiw, j, w. o'C"Niiii,ir,ru.
iTha Drill lUaiuiiimlillHr Wlil.dl In
AlUiilied to Hid Office.
(murl ri-iiveiirn llrt Mnmlny No
ml ililnl U, hi. In) In Aim II.
omirl lu tvuluii Arm Monday lu Mb
i.timrii oiift meela nut Wednesday
I M,miU( ul 'i'li mouth,
OltKUOS CITY UKHCKIts
. . T W Sullivan
1, I. purler
I'ullra . . in I'urdnm
, . H. K. OrWM
f, fH. ( rinrinaii
iftinf, . l K. n
fittuiaaltinpr, C. Hubert
Mater Works, W It, Unwell
ii.ii-Kwiik Klglar, J. W, Nobl. J U.
r, Jatnn Wllkiii.nii, I', I'. UIoiiioiio,
i batman, J. W. uiounidt and T. P
I RtMUffrtt Waduoaeay of each Muulh
inMimni K.n-th.s so A. M .t so I'. M.
tut uiu HMiilh, auA M P, M.
" IUK lull'THa.
City to M-dalta, Million. Carat "1
Ijuxi at IOO" m, Mondays. Wd
utl rula d rolilllia t lUtUll. III.
tiifJr ,, ,
i . t (. Mink. Clrk. Wiilliin I'ulim
, lir.H.k. I. at ut in
liiurwla)t uml XaUinlay, Htl rvluru
ioi .aty Unvc-iury.
vit'S CI I v miAKli Of IHAI'h.
it ('. lit II, II Hrr.ilnl lur,l)f III
r. vltu.iri wrlruiiir
IIS ,.' IWIlN. J. f. AI'I'WKrtON.
tri 1 lr!ftl,leiit.
III! i '5 liiiB.KO. an, K 0? I'.
fiiorv rlilajr iiikIiI at Manlc hall.
v, ,t mtltvil K M IU!', li, M.
lt d t, M il It anil M
C 5 I.iUm.K, No7l. A. MA. it.
In ular cinntnuulrailTOii nil llfal
t,.iii.Ua nf vwb lauib al t ki f. H.
iu&'.tMl ataiulliiit ar ttmf,t ui auuI.
V, K t AI1I.I.. . M
I T. r. hVAN.Moi'Ulnrr.
,i; .ji JW MllHIK, ! . O, K.Na .
. -v tiinra.tar .. al ? . o'rl.wk
tt, 0.1,1 Kntl,,r- Hall. Main alrwJt
,. tinier f lnlft to altnua.
i A. Mi.llirlou, N tl.
TU. Ha. wirtry.
KNCAMI'MKM, No. i 1.0 0. r.
iftl tail third TnU)rol twb mmilh,
,,;.. hall. Mom hen aiM yHllllif
, p.rllallif Invltwl t aiiuil
J W. OCiiKHWU,
n ritn. Chlel I'aulnreh.
K'id Loi.m, mu w. i, o. o. r
)4a rllow' !!. Oawaao, fT
ain(. Vlalllnt brathreo mailt
a II U. Tanwa4tlla, N. U.
h Si f UllHiK. 0 W I 0. 0. T.
7 HaltlifWrau'lHiijalKolKht'i ball
Vwau memlir alwr '
Wll.DoB HHAHK, W. C. T.
tin HltANl'll, NU. I'. K. ol A.
ff Tiifmlaif nvrniiit at tlmlr ball
alii awl i nih Sirrnu. ()riin t'Mr
UrtHtVK.aea'jr. T. W.Hi'U.iaI, rrt
hKW Kit A W.C T. V.
Inti Sutunlaj In each month at thtlr
t .-. Krltmla ul Iht uo aro lu
pi, Will. Ma. t;v JiillMWK,
JAMft No. 74 MUIIKKN WOOUMKN.
.! ml aMoud Tutaday ol each
K. 8. Wars an, V. 8.
I. It. jADNtr, flcrk.
iJoTY LOIMiK 0? A. 0 V. W.
vry trivind ami fourth Friday n
t, tuoiitli In l,ld Kvllnwa' Iiiilldinil.
ttuiil brctlirou ouidlally lilvllod to at-
4 IAS. WILKINSON, II. W.
s e t. M'lHlK, NO. lb, A O.U.W.
!."y 1'huraiUy evening at Knllil'
try. VUllllig hrnlhiTt made wtdrmiit.
K. 0. MAUnoua.M. W.
Ni t. ORK.IHIN CITY PATKIAR
if f tnpaday Kvaiillif t?:80 at ball
ami fourth Hlreoia.
I M. O. IUfKI.T, Orai'U.
I IT, 1'AiNTaa, Buorotary.
HiKK L01HIB, Ho, 0, B0N8 OF
I IIK1IM ANN.
t.tV Hiindajr at i o'clock p. m. at
jU)1. Khiio (Ianhnriikr, fr.
. Ai.heht Hilii.uir.il. Beo'y.
Al l. A ORAlrnKTSoTH H. ol H.
i t)ml hall atWrlghl'a llrldita on tho
id Imlrlli Hnturday nl aih month at
r .! mcmlirira mnde wnli'iimt.
i Rkuiikn Wkiiiht, Haator.
r COMPANY, riHNT HEUIMKNT, 0. M, 0.
Armnry, Third and Mala lltitiilar drill Bliht,
Monday. Iiuular bnalfleta nieatllin, Ural
Monday of eauli iimiith
JE I WarraB, . , . , . Captain
J W.daiinni. . riral llminuaiit
T, C Handall, , gooiiud Lltutenaut
U'nS (IKANOE, NO. Ill, P. ol H.
Hnturday ol each month at their
iln.llVlllu. 1(, H. llKNHV,
(DA rjHA ki, Hoo'y. Maslor,
SINES OKANUK, No. 117, P. o( II.
i rili Saturday nl each month, at their
aw Kra. K, C. Muddoek, Hen'y.
J, Caalo, Mahtur,
l'0BT,No a. O A. K UKPAHTMKNT
' OF OKKUON.
Irnt Trlday of ench month, at 7:80
M Pallowa' Hull, Oriigoii City.
UKO. A. IIAHDINO, Commander.
HKUKF COUPS, No. 18, DKPAUT-
MKNT OF OUEUON.
A. Uardlnir, - Hoorotary.
Ciiotiriinu, - Tnmnuror.
m llrnt, ivnd third Fridays id ohi'Ii
Council Clinmlmr. Mumbiim of corpa
wl, oordlally wolvomud.
MIMA HOOK AND LAIlDKK CO.
ftrnt Krlday n( ach month at
isnulnc hmiBO. Chah, Atiikv, Prim,
(Jon, Boo'y. CiiAs. Uitzkr, i'rin
rillhT('ON(lllK(IA nilA!, i:l'rtlll.- tur.
0 W. l.t'i a. I'aatur. hurvt.i at 11 A. M.'and
1 HO r M, Kiiuday Hcliiuil alter innruluii anr
!, Player niwllin Wmlnaaday tvamiii at
7 :tOn.ol"ck. Prnyor mmtliia ol Ynilln l'"ili.a
H,mtKiy til ( hrlatiau Kiolraror ovtry Holiday
tveiiiUK all) ;) irtniit.
riimr BAKrwr chuuoh -my. (iii.ua
pArikta Paatur Morului Murvlcs at II Sunday
Holiiud at i; 16, Krtinlna Mornlcti s iaj; Id'nular
rayr nitiiina netluamlay tvpfiitiK. Mutithly
uvtinniit Mc.iilna tvt,ry Vtd!ady ttvoiiliiK
lirwcdluf Hit Drat Holiday In Uit uiiiulli. A
ciroul Invltattim to all.
T. InllSH I'llCltCH.IUTIIOl.lC.-llav. A
IlitLaHaArili, Paatnr. On rliiudiiy uiaMaat II and
10 an a. M, Kvory HM'niid and fmirlh Hunday
Otrnian acrmnn alliir tha a o'chHik maa,
Al all mlii-r ui.i. Knitluli acrniuiia. Hun, lay
Hrliuol at i .10 r. M. Veaiwra, aunUieilcal
iibjMiw, and IlDiifdli.tlmi at I Mr .
HT, PACl.'H P. K. CIII'It2H -Hv, 1. M Hull
aldmiil. Itcctor. Hrvln, nil allrriiatt Ktiuilaya
at II and 1 ,'W Huii.l.y a, hwd al lu .HI faul t
iliilld miwla oral Thuraday tu carh inimlli Mra.
II. I, Kvlltiy, Preatdeiili Mra Y U Locliraiif.
MKTIIOHMT KPIUCOPAI, CIICItCH -Kt
Jiiim rH,,K. I'aatnr, Moruliif avrvlct at II;
amiday Krhwilat U,16; Kvtnliitatrvtct al7tM
K,Kirlh laniit innHtnii Holiday tvtnhii at
o .. Piaytr Miwlliii 1 hnrailay ttulu al i lW.
atrannra curdlally luvlttU.
rillHT PHKHBYTKltlAN CIH'KCII -H. 0
W. tiiinmiv, I'a.lor. HtiMrlcwa at II A, M and
7 W r. H. Habbalh Ki'hiHil at 10 A. M. Voiin,
l'miilt. rt,.ty ol ( hrlailau Kudvavnr miwla
tynry Hunday tvtntni1 at a 0. Hedutaday
amiilm prayor niretioa at 7 jo. aaata Ittw.
Kvahuh.ii ai. t'Mi ai'M Kpv. J. M, Prelaa. nf
the Kvauiiilli'l An lallim, will buld crvlioa
at P',ii a llatl evtry Hunday at II A, M the am,
oud Monday vacittcd. titttoian aabbalh acbiMil
tvery autiday at 10 A, M.
11 M, It AN I'M,
NOTAKY I'l'lUJO, HEAL ESTATK A
tun, ! with the Wtllamvlte fall, lmreatinrnt Co.
0a-in City, Orefon.
'ILL H WALK Kit.
ATTOKXKY AND COUNSKL1.0K
AT LA VP AMI NUTAIY PCBI4C.
Orefon City, - Orenn
Oftlet oyer Cauflntd'a new drill Hurt
llnmealcad, Pre tminlnn and Tlmtwr land ap
pllvattuni and oilier land ntltce lu
luta priiiuplly ottiiuded ta.
w. A.woTHaroo. o.c, mnnir
Lawyer and Notary Public.
yij OTUKHHPOON A KINNEY,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
Or(un Cliy - Oregon
Offlct, ronma I and a, ( harman Brother'
block, aver Llrtrmort'i bulel.
X L. POUTER,
J" "ATTOKNEY AT LAW
AaaTKAcn or raor ity rcaxiaHiiK
Oltlrt two dwiri above potUiRloa, Oregon City.
i. i. anocitgiiaaouoH t r cowiko,
KUCKKNIIROCUII A COWINO.
ATTOKNKY8 AT LAW.
All Cam before V. 8. Uml Ottlce a apeelalty.
Ollloe ruoma Hand l. V B. laud ottlce
o building, o
W. CAHKY JOIINKOW. C, M. lUl.RMAM
JOHNSON A II'LKMAN
Comer Klghlh and Main atreeta, Oreguu City
HEAL ESTATK TO BKLL AND
MONEY TO LOAN.
Q 0,4 ft C, LAT0UKK1TK,
COUNSELORS AT LAW
MAIN 8THKBT, ORgOON CITY, ORKOON,
rurnlah Abntraon of Title, Loan Money, Fora-
Oloae Mlirigftgea, ami irauiaui uouww
T. A. ncaaiM. A. I. DIUIMlla.
JoIlUIDB A DKK8SER.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OBlee lu Jaggar Block, Oregon City
J. W, DHAPiR,
TjJORNEY A DRAPER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Oregon City, .... Oregon
. ..U.I.,M l Ik. IT
'J weive yeara eiiieriuimw a" vatn. ,
B. Lund ollloe here rumiminenda til in otir ineo-
....... ... , ... i..laa. I.i,r,.ra tha tall, I nl-
lauy in nil auiua m. M.,,,.n v. ...
a..A -,.,i ,i.a n,.rta uitii invnlvliiBr the urKctloe
lu the general laud ollloe.
Q H. DYB,
COUNSELOR AT LAW
Oflloo ovor Oregon City Bank,
OnRllON city, omooM
ATTORNEY AT LAW
oiMunM (irrv, ohruon.
Ollloe corner Miiln mid Eighth street",
opposite court house.
Waiiiwoto, June 14. The nwmt
failure ol tlin Kayitone bank In l'hlla
tlnlplila liua illrtx'Uiil apMiiitl utt ntlon to
tha groat reummxiliillty Uiat i vented in
tha toiiiilrolIor o( (lie iturrncy. From
hla ollli e In the trramiry il(iartment tho
tha rtHiiplrgllttr h to knop bit eye on
3lk'i5 hanki, with t a,iitul aUx'k ratiKlnil
liimi W),OU0 to 15,000,000 and the ame
yat more than l.0O0,(X)U.000, Each
ol ilioan Imnki niUNt reiHjrt, ila ontlition
to the doparlinuiit live timoa a year, and
the ctiin)lrollur nmy call hikjii thorn t
any uiunumt, wiihout Warniiiir, (ort
atatHmont til" tln-ir condition on n-ei
tain dnv. All tht'tie PnporU have tn-nn
carefully oxttiiiliied mul Koinpurml with
Connor report ntt ollwr HtaUimonU
iiuliliKliivl by the banka. If anylhiiiK
irrKulir or In tho lut HUHpiciotia i
(liai-ovorntl. the tlirectore of the bank
are notitieii anil rinttHil to eorrwt or
eiilinii, u the int nmy roitilre, it la
the viwtoin to notify each of the ilirw
tora nf tlid hank in a a. Mul Ivtler,
that Ihiire niuy Ixi no t'oiioealineiit on
the i t of any of thi'ui. Bouillon thin,
Ihoro ia the control of the i-orpa of exam
iner, the miuervUioti of the aolvent
bank In many other particular, and
the at-Itlcttii'iit uf the account of the in
ulvtint, the redi'inption of old note and
thr t lmrteriint uf'new, ami tdoaiiiKof old
bank relirinu from buainean, to all of
which the comptroller imntt give hi at
tention. To anniat him In thii he hai
(urc of about thirty examiner and
ninety-two other employe. Tlirouifh
this o'lllce the bank net it charter to
exint. The divUion of leoue aee to it
currenry, the redemjition divlnlon ee
that the old note are properly chewed
up Into material for pulp ornament,
which tourist fancy, the division olre
ixirta keep il weather eye on the bank
during their varied exiatunce, and fi
nally, if they are not well manaiftHl, It
become the duty of the lnolvnt tlivie
lon to t'liwe them up and try to aatiafy
the criHhtur. The inaolvent diviion
hue had it hand full lately between
exuiniualionH, lutiidalion aud explan
ation. It i not a popular brand! of
the fliutiu-ial ayatem. It a not pro
vided for in the irt-neral plain approved
of the powers, burn of neteewi'y, it came
into existence and play a very impor
tant part in the Hyntein of bank KUiwr-
viaion. The hank examiner' re ortego
there, and the lato of a lolU-rinn bunk is
there decided o far ft the govern
ment' decision goe.
THE I'LOI'LE'S I'AUTV.
A Committee (Jeltlng Iteitoy Tor the
(aiil( of 1)55.
St. Loci. June 13. Five member
of the executive committee of the peo
ple' party met today behind closed
door, to pan upon matter of Impor
tance in connection with the prepara
tion lor the campaign of '(2.
Ht. Loci, June 18. The secretary
M instructed to establish a literary
bureau to furnish item of interest to
the reform pre, which now number
between 000 and 700 paper. A weekly
letter i to be prepared and published bV
these paper. A medal wa ordered,
commemorative ol the party' conven
tion at CtncinatU on Mar 18th, The
medal I to be made of aluminum, and
be distributed to the different alliance,
to be told, and the proceed to be de
voted to campaign purposes next year.
A constitution was adopted for people'
party club. The organisation are to
funned in ward, township, and coun
ties all to be under uperviion of county
committee a provided for in a resolu
tion of this committee May 21, 1891;
have a right to add to their number any
any audi additional number a they
nmy name, who shall with them consti
tute executive committee of people's
party, with full power to elect their
own officer, After further talk, the
the following resolution passed:
"The nutioual executive committee is
unalterably opposed to fusion with any
other political party, and will not recog
nixeuny individual, committtM), or organ
isation, thut propose or enters into
any such fusion a affiliated with the
Member entered Into general discus
sion of the best campaign policy for
18. The opinion was that the princi
pal issues to be contended for will be the
sub-treasury plan, opposition to banks
of issue, to" advocate government con
trol or ownership of mean of commun
ication and transportation (telegraph
siul railroads,) and to uphold the Inter
est of wage earners, as against the en
croachmentn of capital.
Portland, June 15. The annual en
campment of Indian War Veteran waa
held here today. A resolution to the
dtl'oct that the states of Oregon and
Washington should assume the payment
for the service of those who stood in
their dufonse, in view of the fact that
the general government had thus far
refused to recognize the veteran's claims,
The following named ottlcera for the
ensuing year were unanimously elected ;
Grand commander, T. C. Shaw, of
Salem : senior vice grand commander,
P. V. Cttstlenmn, oi Portland ; surgeon :
Dr. W. 0. McKay, of Pendleton j grand
marshal, Col. T. B. Wait, Balom.
Teat ol Machines.
Chicago, June 15 A test of the vari
ous kinds of type-setting machines was
to have been held here, beginning today
under rule of the American Newspa
por Publishers' Association. It was
impossible to got a number of the ma
chine ready for the test at this time,
and it was postponed until September
Tho Hcporlcd Sale Is llrnietl.
San Francisco, June 15. Irwin C.
Stump, manager for J. B. Haggin, one
of tho ownors of the Anaconda mines,
said today that there was no truth in
tho report Unit tho minus had boon
sold to uu English syndicate.
' Denied bjr IrrMleut Miller.
Ra Francisco, June 15. Warner
Miller, president of tlie Nicaragua Cnmil
Company who is In this city, Jonie the
charge ol extravagance made guint
lie oincer of the company by li u.
Knight, at New Yurk. President Mil
ler ay Knlifht I a discharged em
ploye, and I not a stockholder in the
felillrnl ftliaiaiUa la Canada.
Ottawa, Out., June 16 Tha politi
cal iwation I still vary iiiixco. Mr.
Abbott aid tonight nothing has been
done. A rumor i current outside, how
ever, that the old ministry had will be
practically retained to enable the gov
ernment to pull through the session.
It I understood Sir Hector Langevin
and hir Adolpu Caron may rmgn after
10HI L4MI EI.IXTIOS.
Tilt Cllliens' ( oiisolldtlitou Ticket
Elected by a Heavy Majority.
Following are the uw city officer,
eluded in Portland last Monday, IhrouKh
the Herts uf the Oregouian, Telegram,
led'tig busiuos men, and a few weekly
journal, a ho dared to muke an open
Until again' bossism and ringtule.
Mayor W. S. Mason
City Attorney W. T. Muir.
Police Judge. C. H. Carey.
Auditor W.T. Branch.
Assessor lame Flower.
SiiieriiiUiiidenl of Street Douglas
8tierititcndont Street Cleaning De
partment C BoniiMsrger.
City Surveyor T. II. Hurlbert.
Police Commissioner Frank Logan.
. Fire Commissioner J. 11. SUIfeii.
Fourth Ward J . Frank Waston, II.
Fifth Ward Peter Hobklrk, Fugene
Sixth Ward John Mvers, Wm. Dent
Seventh Ward W. ft. Merrick, H.
Eight Ward John Parker, Jacob Pit
tingir. Crop Prospect.
B. S. Psgue'a crop weather bulletin
for Ui week ending (Saturday, June 13,
ISU1, Itate that the weather condition
were unfavorable to bavin, cherries
and alrawberrie. Too frost barely
nipped tender veiretation. Gardens
have been greatly improved by the rains.
Fall wheat ha lodged in place, but on
the whole never presented jnore better
prot't for a large yield. Spring
ahe.it has been greatly benefitted by
the weathgr condition and promises an
unusually larve crop. Hom are grow
ing well, but lice are reported from sev
eral Ixalttie. There i a (mall white
WOV" 1oing some damage to the roots of
corn in Yamhill county. Though the
weather during the week has been un
usually cool, cloudy and wet, yet the
crop prospect have been improved,
aave hay, and entire Wester.i Oregon is
assured of good crops. .
In Eaatem Oregon the rain wa of
groat benefit to growing crop. Timely
rain have further improved the splen-
did prospect. The hot wind of May
26, burnt considerable wheat, but the
rain have done more for benefit tban
the hi t winds did- damage. Through
the wheat district the rain were not as
heavy a in other sections, but some
fell through the entire wheat area. In
the Grand Konde valley spring wheat
i late in coming op, but the present
moisture insure the crop. Cherries
an.1 strawberries are fine and plentiful.
Fruit is generally in good condition.
The Sew Game Law.
Inasmuch as there has been many
inquiries concerning the provision of
the amendments to the game laws
passed bv the last legislature, the act Is
presented as follow:
Section 1 . That section 4 and 6 of an
act entitled an act for the protection of
tinh and game, approved Uctooer, 'a),
182. beinir identical with sections 1933
and 1935 of the general laws of Oregon,
compiled and annotated by William Lair
Hill be amended aa to read as tollsws
Sec. 4 (1933.) Every person who shall,
within the state of Oregon, between the
fifteenth day of March and the first day
ol September of each year, take, kill,
injure or destroy or have in pssseasioii,
sell or offer for sale any wild swan,
mallard duck, wood duck, widgeon, taal
spoonbill, gray, black, sprigtail or canvass-back
duck, shall be guilty of a
Sec. 6 (1935.) Every person who
shall, within the state of Oregon, be
tween the fifteenth day of November
and the first day of September of the
following year, take, kill, injure or de
stroy, or have in possession, sell or offer
for sale any grouse, pheasant, Mongolian
pheasant, quail or partridge, except for
breeding purposes, shall be guilty of
Railroad Commission Contest.
Stat of Oregon, Biggs et al., relators,
vs. J. P. Fuall et al., is the title of a suit
Inequity that has just been argued
under stipulation and taken under ad
visement by the circuit court. This is
the old railroad commission case so
familiar to all. It was the inns and the
outs the suit wherein Hears. Biggs and
Knight (the govenor's appointees to the
state railroad e ommtssion created by the
legislature of 1819) sought to oust the
commission elected by the same legislat
ure. This last board consisted of J. P.
Fuall. G . W. Colvif and Robert Clow,
and it was to gain possession of the
office and perquisites that suit was
brought by the governor s commission
ers. This suit now finds itself in a
peculiar position, to say the least, since
the terms of both boards of commission
ers expired last February, when the
1891 legislature named a new directory.
The suits wants a dead commission
ousted and asks it to bo tilled by a board
equally liioloss. Statesman.
For which the highest market price
will be paid at the store of 1, Soiling. t
The Occurence of Clackamas for the
Past Week Briefly fold.
Th rain that w are now receiving I hav
ing good fleet on the growing crops from
which Urge yield are antured.
Wheat U heading out and baying will
commence at soon a the weather fair up.
Iaaac Criteser 1 building a house at the
mill, Into which he will thortly move.
Charles Cbavanneau contemplate mak
ing a trip to Coo county to look at govern
ment land. lie will move hi family to
Maud Cbavanneau I contending with
tha erysipelas at present.
August Btaelbl it raiting a couple of colt
by hand which are thriving finely.
Criteser 4 Co. have purchased a planer,
and put In a dam.
Charley Foster Intends building a barn on
the Joseph Wilson place to shelter hit log
Two of the director of school district
No. 00 purchased a set of aid charts of a bull-
doxing young man. Freeman by name, un
der a misrepresentation, which they can and
will Justly refuse to receive. Let such frauds
Range cattle are fat, as feed in the tim
ber It abundant.
Uvt Leland It quite tick at present.
For the puriiose of Introducing plank
road to the traveling public Knot Caliill,
our road euijrvlsor, Intends furnishing tim
ber for 800 feet of road to be laid near the
creamery. Criteser 4 Co. will gratuitously
do the tawing. When can we bid adieu to
W are torry to note the death of Mr.
Cha. Stoker, June 15, at 12:30 p. m. Mr.
Stoker was born in England, March 21st,
119. In early tile he shipietl as a sailor,
served in the Mexican war, and came to Ore
gon in 119 when lie took the land he owi.ed
at hie deatlijn a donation claim. After re
ceiving a patent for the land he went to
California and remained several years.
when he returned and opened up land and
founded a home. In 1H he was niarriee!
to Mra. Nancy J. Fleming, who still sur
vives him. He leaves three children to
mourn hie lots, Charles V.and Jonathan, of
this county, and Mary A. Boynton, of Ma
rion county. Mr. Stoker waa a kind hus
band and loving father. Hn remains will
lie interred at the Highland cemetery on the
17th, the services to be held at 1 o'clock at
the church. Natit.
Ttg JPo4. -.,-t..
News Is at scarce as rain is plentiful,
fiharn Bros, have lust completed a larae
and handsome bam, which is a valuable as
well as ornamental addition to their farm.
Leonard Litacber called among us today,
en route to Portland, where he intends to
be era ployed during the summer. e wish
hira success. Call again, Leonard.
Mr. Cha. Tute raised the frame of a large
barn last Monday. He also has a fine brick
bouse Hearing completion. Mr. Tuze Is a
hastier from way back, and hat a large force
of men to push th work along rapidly. Hit
barn will be finished before haying.
Wa an nleased to learn that Homer Kruse,
who ha been attending tb Willamette Uni
versity, i recovering, though slowly, under
the skillful nursing of his mother and
brother Frank, from an attack of malarial
fever, aad will soon be strong enough to be
removed from 8aiem, his present abode, to
his home in this place.
The Froe Pond (?) Dramatic Club will
rive a erand entertainment, consisting of
dialogues, Sieeches, music, songs, ana lan-
leaux, in Grange Halljnext Saturday even-
inir. June 20. The proceeds of the evening
will be used to enrich the treasury of the
Secular Union. Everybody and family, or
if you happen to be single, you and your
best cirl aie cordially invited. Admission:
20 c ; children under 12 years, 15 c.
June 15, 1891.
Children's Day was observed at the Con
gregational church last Sunday. The house
was crowded as full as it would hold, and
about as many more were outside who wer
unable to eat in. The exercises consisted of
speeches, songs and recitations by the chil
dren and young people of this place, the
most of which were very good. After the
exercises were over a collection was taken
up, and abcAit five dollars were received.
The Sunday School at Smockville gave a
picnic last Saturday. There were present
the Sunday schools of 8mockville, Pleasant
Hill, Middleton, and Newberg, making
three or four hundred people altogether. The
exercises were largely conducted by the
Newberg teachers and were very interesting.
After the exercises were over they had
an excellent basket dinner which was duly
appreciated, The afternoon was spent by
the boys and young men in a matched game
of boll. A shower coming on about three
o'clock marred the pleasure of the picnicers
to some extent, so the crowd broke up and
Last Friday was the last day of the Pleas
ant Hill school The last day exercises were
quite well attended and all passed off pleas
The Enterprise Milling Co. have closed
their mill for a few weeks on account of hav
n g so much lumber on hand and not hav-
ing any bills. They have about 2110,000 feet
of lumber on hand and there Is little or no
local demand for it, hence they thought it
best to close for a few weeks.
Misses Ida and Roma Jeanne McKnight,
of Kast Portland, have been visiting for a
few days with Mrs. Giddings of this place.
Mr. Burdoin, of White Salmon, Wash.,
hat been visiting with Mn. Oidding of this
place for a week or ten days, returning bom
The Friend of Newberu are going: tocrire-
au txcuraloirto Sawtelle Fail next Satur
day, the 20tb inst. Everybody invited to at
tend. . Caisra.
Our newt budget is not very lengthy this
week. Every body it busy at bom with
their work getting ready for the haying tea
ton, and there I no unusual eicltement.
We hav had two serious accident in the
last week. Mr. Andrew Dalacbag wa haul
ing t load of grain to the station, and whlla
going up a ateep grade he stopped hit team
to rest, when one of tht brakt block
dropped out causing the brake to be useless.
The wagon started down the hill, when Mr.
Dalschag jumped off, striking the aide of
hit foot on some corduroy, dislocating bi
ankle and forcing the lower bone of his leg
through the skin three or four inches. He
was found by neighbors and carried to the
residence of Mr. Wigan. Dr. Giesy dressed
the wound aud Mr. Dalschag is at present
doing finely under the circumstances.
Mr. Cris Szwiple was dragging logs, when
by some mean a log struck him on the leg,
breaking it near the ankle. Dr. Giesy re
duced the fracture aud Mr. Szwiple ia rest
The deputy assessor has paid our diggings
a visit. All were glad to see him except once
in a while a brai tiles sorehead who would
rather part with honor and manhood than
do bit part in paying bit just debt.
June 8, 1891.
A few weeks go we were all wishing for
rain ; now having had plenty to assure us
good erope we are ail wishing for it to stop
raining to we can begin haying soon. .
The Southern Methodists have been bold-
hiRcamp meeting for nearly two weeks past
near Teazel creek school house. Owing to
the rainy weather the attendance has not
been as large as might have been under
more favorable circumstances. One ques
tion which has been agitating the minds of
the hearers is this : Why the name, "South
ern" Methodists T Will there be political
distinctions in heaven f Do our Southern
brethren expect to have abost of colored an
gels to do their bidding in heaven? Will we
have to fight over again the old question of
human or rather ar.ge) slavery when we get
Several of the ranchers have their hay cut
and it is yet in the swath. If the rain con
tinues a great portion of it will spoil.
Mr. Miller, of Portland, an old acquaint
ance of Mr. Hoyt, made Kiverside a visit
last week and was so well pleased with the
general appearance of things lie purchased
75 acres of land from Mrs. Stevens for $100
Mr. Rogers, late of Riverside, has moved
with his family to Canby, where he expects
to engage in the wholesale and retail dry
goods business. We wish him success.
A. R. Shank is treating bis house to a
new coat of paint S. 8. Walker, of Oregon
City is doing the work and he is a first-class
D. W. Howard is doing a land office busi
ness in strawberries. He has shipped sev
eral tons so far and the major portion is yet-
The farmers' alliance meets in the schoel
house every Saturday evening. They have
about twenty-five members enrolled. J . C.
Walgamot, of Canby, is the possible nomi
nee for president and James Kotan, of Riv
erside, for vice-president in the election or
School closed last week with appropriate
exercises. Miss Starkweather ha given
universal satisfaction as a teacher and has
been engaged to teaeh another term. O. K.
News around Clackamas is very scarce.
Every one is mindinn his own business
and doing nothing eke worthy of note.
The A. O. U. W. Lodge contemplate
giving a strawberrv festival on next Sat
urday evening, June 20th. Hungry
brethren and friends are cordially in
vited to attend.
J. A. Talbert is preparing to build an
addition to bis house. Chapman and
Johnson have the contract.
Our schools closed for the season last
Friday. They gave an entertainment in
the evening with credit to themselves
and their teachers.
Prof. Gibson will move to his ranch at
Eagle Creek for the summer. Fatrons of
the school will be glad to see him back
again when school commences.
W S. Chapman, steward of the steamer
Undine, has been at home the past two
weeks laid up with la grippe.
Our brass band will go to Sandy to
help celebrate the Fourth .
Cur road supervisor is having lots of
work done on the road leading to Oregon
City. The county furnished 150 to buy
Mrs. Wells, of Canby, was here last
week looking around with the view of
buying her a home at this place.
June 17, 1891.
In almost every neighborhood there
is some one or more persons whose lives
have been Baved by Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhose Remedy, or who
have been cured of chronic diarrhoie by
it. Such periods take special pleasure
in recommending the remedy to ethers.
The praise that follows the introduction
and use makes it very popular. 25 and
50 cent bottles for sale by G. A. Harding,
For a troublesome cough there is noth
ing better than Chamberlain's Cough
Kemedy. it strengthens tne pulmonary
organs, allays any irritation and effectu
ally cures the cough. It is especially
valuable for the cough which so often
follows an attack of the grip. For Palo
by G. A. Harding, Druggist.
) 7 :Jrr j
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