Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194?, September 30, 1892, Image 2

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Buildings I'mler Oeuvttnwtlna and In fentfm.
tilKtion tthr New.
Witst Sum. Sept. XV, TIit is consder
aWe improvement at present in progress
on tli West Side. K. K. rtonaldson h a
Urge barn completed iul a fin two story
house under may. lr- Payne has ,h 'um
ber on the ground for tin residence ami
Mm. Willis lias a two story residence
ix4i with An I. il: well under way. The
T.iomson brothers have just completed a
nat tittle coitageeach and numerous barns,
w wdsbeds anil other buildings are being
rected ami several well are lieing dug.
William liodtvuld is contemplating th
erection ot a large hotel for tli accommo
dation ot tli men in tli paper mills.
Mr. t-rahatii has lately move! in the
I'ltarmaii house.
M r. Hess hss sold liis lions ami lots and
moved to Hi east side to I nearer his
Mr. Newton has purchased a tin parler
organ for his daughter IVra.
Prof. J. A. brook, late of retaluma.
Cal., ho has (liars of the new Sunnysiile
School, was visiting his sister, Mrs. It. H.
runn, last week. He reivris a pleasant
school at Sniittysiile.
Mr. Downing has a ganten of ever-hearing
strawberries, from which she gathers
several gallons e.-u'h week.
Mr. Baker ami family started Monday for
their ranch near Cottage Grov, where tliey
will make their future home.
Mr. Downing removed with his family to
Portland Monday and will remain during
the winter.
Mr. Wolfer has leased a large ranch on
Clear creek and w ill remove there in aKnit
two weeks.
The west side Sunday school elected the
following orlicera last Sunday to rill vacan
cies caused by resignations on account of
removing from neighborhood: J. Humph
ries, superintendent; Kura-tus Smith, as
sistant superintendent; Mamie Dunn, sec
retary : Louise Folliiisbee, assistant organ
ist The Sunday school will go on an excur
sion Saturday 10 the Portland Kxposilion.
Hew Clackamas County is Represented in the
Institution.-lnteresting .Notes.
MoxMorTH. Or., Sept. 'J;. School 0ned
on the J"th with an attendance of 247.
Short introductory speeches from each
member of the faculty and the president's
usual w ords of welcome were received with
loud applause. escially from the old stu
dents. The enrollment is now 275 and new
students are emering every day.
The number from Clackamas county this
year is not large. They are as follows: Jess
Waldron of B'y, Ollie Gage of Stafford, A.
D. E. Elmer of Clarkes, Frank Knight of
ilu'ino. A. B. Hibbard of Manuani, and
William Vanghan of Molalla.
Three new members have been added to
the faculty since last year: Prof. Getzof
Ashland, Miss Priest of Cornell university,
N. Y., and Miss Avers of Dakota.
Among the new features of the school is a
" model school department." Members of
the senior class will take charge of the
kindergarten work under the supervision of
Professor Getz.
The senior or graduating class numbers
about sixty. Several members of the class
who were teaching summer schools will en
ter as soon as their school term closes.
The commercial class is large, numbering
twenty-eight student.
Ttie students' reunion held last Wednes
day night was enjoyed by all.
On Saturday was held the reception of the
college Young Men's and Young Women's
Christian Associations. The cbapel was well
tilled and great interest was manifested.
tThe school year promises to be a very
prosperous one. Each student sterns to be
well satisfied with his work and is looking
forward to a pleasant and successful year.
Cherryville Gleanings.
Ciikrkyvii.le, Sept. 23. Glad to see
neighbor Corey at his ranch again. His
little girl, whoa month ago shattered a bone
of the left arm by being thrown from the
buggy, is looking well, recovering steadily,
and will soon outgrow it. Mrs. Corey how
ever is less fortunate and may feel for many
months the effects of her strains and
bruises. The runaway which injured the
mother and little oaughter came about in
this way: Mr. Corey alighted to water his
mare, but rinding the animal hindered by
the new bridle, kindly took the bit from
her mouth. Just then a huge dog more
thirsty than polite rushed forward to get a
share of the water. Thia startled the mare
and caused her to run.
A petition to the legislature asking that a
portion of this county lying north of Clack
amas river be ceded to Multnomah is now
being circulated. Some neighbors are con
scientious enough to ask if it would be
right to leave Clackamas without assum
ing a share of the county debt. Others
shrewdly inoure : Supposing that we pay a
part of the county debt, shall we be allowed
. to put the Oregon City bridge or the court
house iu our pocket when we go? Don't
worry, boys. We are not going yet.
Still they come more sheep from east
ern Oregon. Lartkkn.
News from Handy.
Sakdy, Sept. 2ti. Mr. Smith of Spring
water has taken the contract of clearing
land for Mr. Brown. We are glad to see
Mr. Brown make his home in Sandy.
Gust. Staulter has returned from eastern
Oregon and is intending to make his home
in Sandy this winter.
Mr. Frick, the Portland and Sandy mail
carrier, has been very ill and is now rusti
cating in Sandy to renew his good health.
The Mt. Hood, Sandy and Portland dili
gence has stopped running for want of
Died, Sept. 20, Mrs. Fischer, aged S3
years, two months and 21 days.
MlklMOM latelttCeM.
Mawam, Sept. .rnl. J. W.
Baker ronmtvncfei th Ml term ol
acliool here last Monday.
Several Marquaniitoa attended th
state fair. Tliey riiHrt having had a
good time.
Threshing is about all over In thia
part o( the county . The yield it report
ed to be alnittt one-half a crop.
Hon. H. K. Haves, state lecturer for
the grange, called at Marviuam Saturday
en route to Molalla
Mr Tasvliol lxineU accidentally fell
from a load of straw which h waa haul
ing tor K. M. Ilartniatt ltut Monday,
resulting in the fracture- of several rils
and a severe hruising up.
The manager of the. Untie Creek Fair
are making all necessary arrangements
for the coming exhibit and a cordial
invitation is extended to everyone to
bring their products and compete (or a
premium. Hi.I'kJay.
Items front t'anemah.
C.vskmui, Sept. 3. School began Sept.
l! with Prot. C. K. lVase aa vrincival and
Miss lna Thomas assistant; there were
forty-eight pupils enrolled the tlrst day, and
several have been enrolled since.
The Sunday schvol was reorganimt last
Sunday under th auspice of the Baptist
Y. P. S. l K. The otttcers are: John
liibson, superintendent ; Misa lna Thomas,
assistant; Miss Kuby Sjiencer, treasurer;
and Misa Itossie Mi. Ham, secretary. Mr.
Labor of Portland was present and offered
a handsome Ave dollar Oatord bible to the
pupil who should attend every Sunday
from October 2 to lVvemhcr
Misses Kuby Spencer and IWssie Midlam;
Samuel Stevens, Fred Hedges, James llar
greaves and Charles Svencer are alteuding
the tregon City school.
Salmon Newt.
Salmon, Sept. 23 J. N Jennings
has gone to Portland to remain a short
time on business.
W. (. Steel has gone up to his home
stead claim at Uoivrntuent Camp to re
main a few weeks.
S. O. Mitchell killed a very tine fai
buck a few days ago at I'pivr Salmon.
Mr. Morgan has moved lna lauiily to
Portland fruin the Summit, where he
has lieen keeping inn during the sum
mer. Mr. Brown of Tyghe Valley passed
here some days ago with a bunch of
very nice, horses, which he hopes tq find
sale for in the vullev. PuouHicas.
Clarkamaa County at t'orvallis.
Corvallis, Or., Sept. S!. Seth L.
Ca-sto, A. R. Shipley and Lest?r M. In
land are students iu the freshman class
in the Agricultural College this year.
Miss triissie Caato has entered the pre
paratory department. Mias Orla Bob
bins is sophomore. Lyman B. An
drews has reached the junior year,
Henry A. Andrews the senior year.
Mrs. Joseph Casto, well known in
Clackamas county, ig matron of the
Young Ladies' boarding hall.
The college is under good management
and has an efficient corps of professors
and instructors. A Sti dent.
Clackamas Notes.
Clackamas, Sept. 27. Henry Carlton
and w ife were visiting here Sunday.
Dr. (Jeorge and family have sold their
property and gone to Salt Lake City.
The numerous signers of petition for
division of Clackamas county give as
their reason the bad roads
School commenced last Monday with
Prof. Thompson and Miss Salisbury as
teachers. A hearty interest is shown in
the school work.
Mr. Bagley's fina house, which is now
nnder construction, will be quite an
addition to this burg. Tkkkknck.
Cnrrinsville Jots.
Ci'erinsvii.le, Sept. 28 Our school
opened on Monday with an enrollment
of thirty pupils.
Miss Ida Bates of Damascus spent
Saturday and Sunday in the neighbor
hood visiting triemls.
Agnes and Jessie Currin are in Pow
ell's Valley visiting their grandmother.
Report says there is to be a wedding
in the neighborhood this week.
Below is given the Oretfon City Market
Reort, corrected Sept. 20 from quotations
furnished the Extekprisk by local mer
chants: GRAIN.
Wheat, vallev, per bushel $
Oats, per bushel U)
Oregon City Mills, Portland brand... 3 CB
Country brand 3 li5
Shorts, per ton 17 00
Bran 14 00
Clover hay, baled 10 00
Timothy hay, baled 12 00
Potatoes, per 100 lbs 75
Onions, " 1 00
Apples, green, per box 5000
Apples, dried, per lb
Butter, per lb 25
Eggs, per doz 20
Honey, per lb 10
Prunes, dried
Plums, "
Beef, live, per lb ... '1
Beef, dressed 05
Mutton, Jive, per head 2 002 50
Pork, live per lb 08
Pork, dressed, per lb 05
Veal, live, per lb S'4
Veal, dressed, per lb 66
Hams, per lb 12
Bacon m
he Huj.ki Hull u rapl.l Ud OroM ,
CUvvland u rilot t.i it ,,
If she Shoul.t 01 tej reoteotls U
land I November.
Quarantine mean lirwtectiou ajralnal
the seeds ot disease and delli brought
to our ahoroa from foreign Iwul. And
w asrw all agreed that it ia a god thing.
Protection means quarantine against
the seeds of death to American Indus
trie brought to our shores ou the ship
Free Trade, sailing nnder th English
flag, with J. Bull as captain and Urover
Cleveland as pilot.
It ia aa Important to the Industrial and
commercial health of the nation that
the ship Free Trade should W halted at
Protection Island and prevented from
lauding her passenger and cargo aa 11
ia to its physical health that the Moravia
should lie held down the harltor and
prevented from scattering the cholera
germs anion ; our rxopl.
The free trade bacillus is known to lm
deadly to the prosperity of every conn
try where it obtains a foothold. The
Colxlen club is Its place of original in
cubation, and aa a dent rover of Ameri
can manufactures its ravage, if it ever
gains an entrance to this country, will
lie terrible. In IStfl. under what was
known as th Walker tariff, the llritih
commercial cholera broke out "in our
midst," and from that date on for a long
pen,Hl the mortality among our leading
industries was grout.
The usual symptoms of this dreaded
scourge of American business were rap
idly developed. The pulse of trade grew
steadily feebler, paralysis of the nerve
centers of business followed and iu IS'iT
the whole industrial aud commercial
system, sun lmrgcd with the British free
trade bacilli, collapsed with a financial
crash that will always remain among
the darkest memories of our history.
Again w are threatened with a siiul
!r visitation of this fearful plague.
The Democratic party is full of the Colv
denite germs, and fnuikly avows its
purjHwe to abolish the M, Kmley quaran
tine station mid ullow the Liriti-tii "free
trade" ship, with the s:itnn old com
mercial cholera on In vii nl. to pass Pro
tect ion island unmolested.
If this ship that has initial to its mast
head the legend, "Death to American
industries," ia uot halted by the imivera
tive voice of the people at the pulls next
November, there is a sorry time ahead
for them. The "pestilence that walkelh
by night" ia not uiore deudly to hnuuui
life than a "tariff for revenue only"
will be to both capital and latvor.
The British press may well watch
with eager and hopeful interest th
Democratic effort to break down the
protective system, which bus for thirty
years served as a most effective, quaran
tine against theinvasiou of British cheap
goods, made by British cheap labor,
working for British cheap wages. It
means renewed vitality and vigor fo
British industries if this country shall
elect Orover Cleveland, with a mandate
to let down the tariff bars and let in the
flood of foreign panperconijietition npon
American factories aud workshops ami
the working people employed therein.
The American workingmen, however,
can hold the free trade plague at tvay if
they choose. The quarantine station
will not be abandoned if they say that
it shall not be. Protection island ia in
their hands. They can halt the British
ship, with its pestilential doctrine that
a protective tariff is unconstitutional, if
they determine to do it. Self preserva
tion is nature's first law, and of course
they will maintain the quarantine that
defends their wages, their homes and
their families. New York Recorder.
Ware. In Woolen Factories.
According to the British board of
trade, a government body, the average
wages paid in British woolen factories
are about f'.'U'J
a year. The average yearly earnings in
New York state, according to returns
made to Labor Commissioner Peck by
manufacturers in reply to circulars (the
method adopted also by the British
board of trade) were t-520.03
in IM91. New York Press.
Use Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder.
Dr. H. Endemann, for twelve years chemist of the
New York Board of Health, in his paper read before the
American Chemical Society at Washington, in October,
1891, states that an ammonia baking powder acts on the
gluten of the flour, altering its chemical properties, and
cites numerous high authorities to prove its injurious
effect on the stomach and kidneys.
Liebig the great chemist, says: "The use of alum in
bread is very injurious, and it is very apt to disorder
the stomach and occasion acidity and dyspepsia."
The following powders are known to contain either
ammonia or alum or both: Jtoyal, Chicago Yeast, Calumet,
Bon Boh, Taylor's One Spoon, Unrivaled, Fores City, Snow Ball,
If A PT TAW fa PAQEWfl A NQ o,
Their cash systom gives thorn tho
load, for their prices cannot bo
duplicated in tho Stato,
5 gallons best Pearl Oil, - $0.65
Arbucklo's Coffee, per lb. - $0.20
Extra C Sugar, per 100 lbs, $4.90
Gran. 14 4 $5.65
All other goods sold at propor
tionally low prices, A trial will
convince you.
1M Front Street. HARDWARE Portland, Oregon.
Nnrthwnitrii Ar(tl fur
Iiier Plsitniud, Uiicm (hf,i,ui- Tuiilot.Kvtli . tatter Uiic HlU.r Sievl. Saw.
WA. 1
ft JHt
Crescent Wedges (warranto!.) P it S l'roof Ch.tins. Arcade Files. Hope. Crescent Med
Loggers and Wood Cltopners Specialties.
Oregon City Agent, WILSON A COOK
A fruit grower at Zona, Polk county
cleared seventy-four dollars this season
on (our Hoyal Ann cherry trees.
According to the survev of the South
ern Pacilic extension from IVrwnon to
Sodaville, which has lveen made, the ex
tension will misa Sodaville ll utiles
kosebnrg'a recently organised ladies'
band is making life burdensome to the
deniiens of that place while they are
industriously engaged in learning bow
to extract music from brass horns.
Two loads ol wool from Kastern Ore
gon passed through Ix'banon Sunday.
If the tlregon Pacific was only completed
to that part ol the country, bow easy it
would le to ship the wool by rail.
Tbero will lie a decreased yield of ap
ples this season al out Yaiiitia bay, but
what they lack in quantity will be made
up in the quality.
E. J. Wilbur reports a loss of over
3(10,000 feet of seasoned ami dressed lum
ber in tho recent (Ire at Mdlcham. His
loss was considerably greater than that
be sustained in the great fire in 1-u
Grande in 1H85.
A gang ol Imrse thieves are operating
in the vicinity ol Pes Chutes. They
have stolen ami run off quite a number
ol good horses recently.
Wanted, second hand grain sacks.
E. E. Williams the grocer. t(
Receipt, note and order books at the
Entkki'Iiihk ollico.
Is booming and
This old and reliable linn always keep In slock a lull line ol
Plumbing, Gas Pitting & Jobbing
Attended to Promptly, lis
tinmtes PnrnislieJl.
Second Hand Household Goods
Of all kinds, Ilought and Sold.
EE1.X.01VIY cfc BUSCH,
Opposite tho Post Office.
Largest stock of Collins and Casket kept Houth ol Portland. Also doth covered
and Metallic Cackels furnished to order. Ladies liurial Hohes anil
dents' Burial Kobes in stoek.
Also Wagon and Carriage Making, Horse Shoeing and Gen
eral Jilaeksmithing on short notice.
sallLJV'ak 13k
pnramnvE a heai.tiiy state op the con-
Sm that th words " J0HR STEEDMAIt, Cham
1st, Walworth, Surrey," are engrarmt on tha
OoTummont Stamp affixed to sach packet.
JVSold bj all Leading Druggists.
so is tho trado of
Tiuward, etc
B r, HCUIITl'llR,
.Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
Double and Single Rips, and sad
dle horned always on hand at the
lowest prices. A oorrall connected
with the barn for loose stock.
Information regarding any kind ol
stock promptly attended to by person or
Horses Bought and Sold.