Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194?, February 22, 1895, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Oregon City Enterprise.
Bj'f'order. ...
Chief of Colic . .
&flHnr, .
C'T Altonier,
Su et 1'ommlMloner,
8i.nt.of WairrW.uk,
City Kolner.
Coiinoilmrn II, C. Steven.
Hiram 8tralht
L. L. Porte r
Cfca. K. Kuril)
K. 8 I'alifJ
K. U llolnun
r. T. lrlt
0. Hatxwk.Jr.
W. H. Howell
P. Klnnomt
tieo. Hroimhluu,
Hark Howell, L.
Rut Llttlf Done lturlnir the Yetk-Tl:e
Sectorial r'liihtticttltijr IntertnUuir
L Porter, Henry MeUlrum, J. W. Mortalt
v-ounoll meet firm WeilnemU) of each mouth
In elty hall.
Lfftsl A.liertlHliifr,
Horeaf'er no leal advertisement will
bo inserted in the Enteki-rinc unless
payment for the same is msde at the
time tfie affidavit of pnhliration is ren
d'reJ. This rule will be imperative and
dead-beat litigant, who make it a prac
tire of working the courts, lawyers and
nfwpaper will have to look to some
other patxrtoif't their notice" published
Plain picklos,
Mixed pickles,
Sweet pickle,
German pickles,
Pickle Onions,
Pickle pim feet, ,
Chow chow,
Pa tier kraut,
In hulk or in bottles,
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
Wood wanted at once this office.
If you don't see what you want ask lor
it at the Racket store.
Imperial T.ft Food will make your
bens lay. E. E. Williams, the grocer.
Ladies' hair dressing at the Queen
shaving parlors, opp. Charman drug store
Thirty colored artists, all specialist
compose Mahara's Mammoth Colored
minstrel show.
Remember the New England dinner
at the Baptist church to-night, (Friday)
from 5 to 7 o'clock p. m.
Highest cash price paid for second.
Vind goixli of all kinds at second hand
store opposite Xoblitt a stable on 7th st.
Special Correspondenco.
The first day of the last week has
come and gone and gone and no change
in the senatorial contest, the auti llph
republicans nil voting for Williams again.
The honi-e was called to order this
moraine at 9 :30 A.M. there being no
quormii present, an adjournment was
taken till 10:30 when 41 members an
swered to roll call and business pro
cecded .
The bill incorporating Dayton was
reported and parsed.
No, lot), Melirecr regulating distribu
tioa of public lands proceeds among the
counties according to to the work actually
done bv road districts passed.
Raker introduced bill No. 370 providing
manner of assessment and regulating
sale of land for taxes.
Burke introduced a resolution to pro
vide each member with volume 20, 21
and 20, supreme court reports referred
to committee on resolutions.
Scblbrede introduced bill No. 3S0 to
to legalize act of Governor Penimyer in
me miiipMon oi me one and costs im
posed on V. L. Arlington, read second
time and referred to Douglas delegation.
A resolution was offered to the effect
uiai me legislature remain in session
another week, resolution lost.
The senate met promptly at noon and
at once repaired to the representative's
hall and voted for United Stales senator
after which ad jouined to 2:30, at which
time the senate took up McGowan's
malitia bill which embodies to a large
extent the New York law governing
such bodies and their organiration after
general discussion the bill passed.
Several new bills were introduced dur
ing the afternoon.
Mrs. Geo. C. Rrownell, wife of Senator
Brownell of Oregon City, is in Salem
this week visiting friends.
Miss Nora Conyers, of Oregon City
visited for several days in Salem last
Mot ople can not afford to experi
ment. They want immediate relief.
That's why they use One Minute Cough
See the parade at noon Monday of
Mahara's Mammoth Colored Operatic
minstrels. The music w ill be well worth
Q. A. Harding is having his residence
improved -by the addition of a large
room on. the north side. White Bros,
have the contract.
Hair pms one penny to 15 cents each.
Metal; rubber, celluloid, horn or imita
tion tortoise shell, at the Rackett store.
Best goods for the money in town.
Drs. Hickeyi Hickey will be here
Friday and Saturday of each week at
Room , Electric hotel. Home office
117 and 118. Dekum block, Portland.
Mrs E. N. Taylor, of 413 River street,
Manistee. Michigan, testified to her be
lief in Steedrnan'g Soothing Powders by
writing all the way to Englahd for a
House and three lots for sale in Falls
View addition to Oregon Citv. Frnit
trees, well, barn, etc. ; nice bouse. Will
be sold cheap. Marr & Robertson, 7th
and Center streets. tf
Free Insurance. ' The Rand'McNally
Guide bas a system of insurance, where
by a person holding a copy is insured
against accidental death for $1,000, in the
Fidelity 4 Casualty Co.
For footwear you can get babys shoes
at 25 eta; ladies coarse shoes at 89 .cts ;
men's boots at $1 75, or you can get the
best grade of goods made at . bottom
prices at the Red Front.
The Young People's dancing club will
Kive a ball on Washington's birthday"
I-riday evening at the Armory. It is
expected to make this one of the most
enjoyable hops ever given by the club
"Hear the either then die," said the
poet. Playing the ziether is one of the
rarest accomplishments. Mrs. Alma
Munhenke Hackett will give several
German selectinns on the zither at the
Longfellow Symposium, Friday evening
March 18th.
John B.
Jennie E.
Finley and
Dealy with
his Bister Mrs.
her children of
San Jose, Cal. arrived in Oregon City a
snort time since and will make this city
their home, occupying the Hailey resi
dence on Fourteenth and Main streets.
Mr. Finley is an expert weaver and is
employed in the woolen mills.
Ladies fine Bhoes at $1.50 to $2, usually
feel velvety, being sheep. An Eastern
factory mades a good dongola shoe for
cawh trade. These shoes are good wear
rs, have patent tip square cr opera toe,
are neat and stylish and cost only $1.50
at The Red Front, Same in oxfords at
Why is it that the Seventh street pho
tograph gallery has all the business?
Because the photographer asks no per
son to accept pictures unless satisfied
and makes a first-class cabinet photo for
$1 60 per dozen and giyes a life size
crayon with every dozen pictures for $2
extra. No extra charge for groups.
This offer is good for 20 days.
The house at a night session Yesterday
defeated the McGinn Multnomah county
salary bill and the Portland charter bill
came very near receiving the same treat
ment but was finally referred to the
Multnomah county delegation for amend
ment and made a special order for Wed
nesday evening.
The Oregon City charter passed the
house last evening.
Hon F. L. Mintie has before the bouse
bill No. H67, regulating the measure
ment of logs also No. 370 I rohibitinir
the use of narrow tires on heavy vehi
cles. Bill No. 309 by Rinearson regulating
hours of labor on railroads and car lines
and providing penalties tor violating
The house today defeated Senator
Pa ttei son's bill providing for convey
ingof convicts to the penitentiary and
patients to the asylum by the guards.
Both houses spent a large portion of
the day in discussing astesfcmtnt meas
ures but each house was working on
different measures, so it is hard at this
writing to tell what will be the outcome
of thd days work.
The senate will bold its first night
session this evening.
The overland Monday brought to
Salem Meldrum McCown, Oregon City's
constable. Also Stonewall Vaughan,
both visiting the legislature.
Judge Meldrum is in Salem looking
after legislative matters.
W. H. Mattdon, of Viola, came up on
the train this morning and is about the
legislative balls.
Hon. J. T. Apnerson is attending the
legislature this week.
Dawson's bill repealing the act creat
ing the state board of equalization and
Butler's bill repealing the same board
and creating a state board of countv
assessor were considered together, Sena
tor Butler occupying almost the entire
morning session in explaining the merits
of h8 bill, which it the one formulated
by the senate committee on assessment
and taxation, the bill was again up for
discussion and amendment during the
afternoon, consuming the greater part
of the day yesterday and was made a
special order for today at 10 A. M. but
as your correspondent has been on the
sick list today the fate of the bill is not
yet know n. Dawnson's bill abolishing
the state board of equalization failed to
McGinn's bank examiner bill failed to
A resolution of condolence was ad'
opted by a rising vote to Senator McGinn
on account of the death of bis brother,
Gilbert J. McGinn. Mr. McGinn made
aveiy feeling farewell address to the
senators in regard to its being necessary
for him to leave them at this -time to
perform one of the saddest duties that
fall to man. He referred to his having
been treated with the utmost kindness
by the senators during the two sessions
he bad been permitted to meet with
them, he asked to be excused from
further attendance during the session
which was granted on account of the
funeral of his brother which takes place
later in the week at Portland.
McGlung introduced a new bill No,
244 authorizing the county court of
Lane county to operate ferries. Under
suspension of the rules the bill was read
tlrst.seoond and third times ami passed.
Stoiwer's bill abolishing private seal
wss read three times and passed.
King's bill relating to the sale of lands
by guardians wa read a third time and
Raley's bill for the estnbl'sbment of
justice of peace and constable districts
in incorporated towns passed.
Calbreath's bill for punishment for
the circulating of obscene pictures or
literature wis read a third time and
failed to pass.
Smith of Clatsop, regulating construct
ion of dams in streams so as not to pre
vent the immigration of tlsh read third
time and passed .
A large part of the tune in the house
was occupied in discussion of assessment
laws. The bill of Burke was taken m
which contains 50 printed pages and
took three hours to read. An amend
ment was offered to the effect that any
manse or parsonage or the buildings
used exclusively for educational matters
with not more than ten acres of ground
be exempt from taxation, the hill was
amended and then passed with only
three dissenting votes.
Smith of Josephine, amending state
equalisation law so as to divide real
etate into five classes, city and town
lots, agricultural and improved lands,
unimproved lands, railioad tracks etc.
The senatorial vote aroined great in
terest today and the hall was packed
with spectators. It was expected that
an important change would take place
and an election would be made. Two
ballots were taken, the second not dif
fering from the first, though it created a
big surprise as Speaker Moores, of the
bouse, changed bis vote from Dolph to
Williams and Senator Hobson, of Marion
county, changed from Dolph to Judge
Waldo. The vote was as follows:
Dolph, 39; Williams, 29, Hare 10; Raley,
6; Waldo, 2;Smith, of Sherman, 1. A
vote will be taken again tomorrow noon.
Tomorrow at midnight the mem lie ra
pay ceases by constitutional limitation,
but the legislature will probably con
tinue in session until Saturday evening.
If no election is had by midnight tomor
row, Oregon will have to go with but
one senator, unless the governor calls
a special session. It is expected though
that a compromise candidate will be
agreed upon who can be elected.
(). . N. Taylor, of Aurora, was In
town the first of the week.
Elmer and O A. Ilardesty, of Needy,
were transacting business In town Tuea
Miss Lena Goldsmith, of Eugene, is
in this city visiting her sister, Mrs. M.
E. Grimm, a young attorney of Port
laud, was in this city Tuisdy on legal
JoNeph Hill and II. I.. Patterson, two
of Iran's leading eitixens, visited this
citv this week.
Mrs. R. A. Miller has Wn in Sulem
during the week visiting with her old
friends in that city.
Mr. A. S. Dresser loft for the East
last week on some important law busi
ness, totis gone aliout four weeks. Ho
went by wav of California and the south
em route and will go as far east as
Kntertiilnineiit nt Baptist ( linrrh.
The Baptist Y. P S. C. E. will give a
patriotic entertainment at the Baptist
church Friday evening Feb. 22nd, com
mencing at 8 o'clock P. M. This enter
tainment will consist of declamations,
songs, instrumental pieces etc. Ono of
the leading features of the evening will
be a iMiiloihine showing forth In six
scenes Washington's life from his in
fancy to his ascendency to the presi
dency. Come out and see this humor
ous ai'.d instructive exercise and you
will hiul it highly enjoyable. Alter the
entertainment a delicious siipier will In
served. Admission to entertainment 10
cents, supper 15 rents.
Calicoes, Muslins, Shoos Etc.
1 buys '20 Um. Hon, 28 lbn. whitu Im-uiih 10 Hh tlry crtiit. Hiigur, 20 Urn.
extra C, 20 lbn. prunes, niilin or plnnm, 10 11h. good lard, 10 11h. dry
suit iiioiU, 18 ydn. cnbot w., 20 yds. outing llimnel, and in nliocs. 1
buys a pair good oxfordM UHtmfly 1 .15, or ladies solid button mIkx-h
usually l.r0. Another shipment, ladiea (long. nIioch, pat. tip, great
value for 1 .50, broken lots nixies at mint or less; boys or men'" warran
ted plows $1.50 and l.;5.f; ladies heavy nlipern cut to Mo.; nteel wire
naila 0 to 8 at 2..r)0 keg, or :i:Ul.M. 1.('0; 10 to 20 penny 2.2.r keg, or
40 lbs. 11.00; ;t0 to 1.0 Knny 2.00, or -15 llm. 11.00. Reduction in every
...Red Front Store...
njiK wrnvs vm jw to,
anJ those who watch and wait for tituo
w ill only discover its flight. You can
discover an elegant collection of tituo
pieces in our stock of ladies' and
gentlemen's gold and cilve watches,
which in all cases are models of ac
curacy, keeping time no w ell that they
don't lose it. We can confidently rec
ommend our watches and clocks, too,
as entirely trustworthy, and meeting
the needs of the hour to a second. Our
assortment of fashionable jewelery and silverware is very complete
Pine .Veals.
We have just received a fine lot of
Eastern Washington grain fattened hogs,
which we are going to sell at the very
lowest cash prices. Prime leaf lard, 8 cts
per pound; back fat, 7,' cts; fresh
shoulders, 6 cts; prime chops, 8 cU;
roasts, 7 Bnd 8 cts. We also have a fine
stock of smoked meats and kettle ten
dered lard on hand. Hendered lard in
SO-poqnd lots at 8'i cts; small quanti
ties at 9 cts per pound. Bacon and
bams at lowest prices. We have also
received a fine lot of Eastern Oregon
stall fed cattle which steaks and roasts
we will sell at lowest prices. Come and
aee us. Pktzold & Gai.s,
A. O. U. W. Block, Seventh street
At his home in Marion county, Feb
ruary 11, 1895, Nobis tf. Matlock, aged
nnoutttt years. M. Matlock was the
eldest son of Hon. W. T. Matlock, for
many years before bis death very promi
nent and active In Clackamas countv
affairs. The deceased subject or thi
notice, moved with his family to Marion
county some seventeen years since
wnere tie died. He was an earnest
Christian, and a strong Baptist, with
bright religious experiences in his late
years. Many of lus friends remaining
remember nis sturdy manhood and
cheerful demeanor and part with him
with tearful regret. . W. C. Johnson
The marriage of Gilbert C. Potter and
Miss Minnie McFee both of this city was
solemnised at the residence of Kev. T.
L. Elliott, of the Unitarian church of
Portland, last Thursday, February 14,
at 6 P. M. The bridal couple took the
evening train for this city and took up
their residence in their cottage on Four
teenth and Monroe streets. The bride
has resided In this city for the last five
years and is well and favorably known.
The groom has also resided in this city
from childhood and now holds a respoMl
ble position with the W. P. A P. Co.
The couple have the good wishes for
happy and proejierous life from their
many friends.
3 Save
And Encourage
Home Industry
Sol Ice.
At the last regular meeting of the city
council, the committee on streets an
t.ii . ...
puuuc property were instructed to ar
range time of settlement with all persons
Indebted to city for dcllmiuent assess
mentson Main street Improvement,
i i ... ..
in accordance win, the above a
persons Interested are requested to meet
said committee at council chamber
7 :30 o'clock P. M. on Feb. i'6, 20, 27
and 28, 1810. Hknky Mki.dhch,
Chairman Com.
rvr.ii i. ni me nome oi ins parents on
hlllott Praino. Clackamas countv.
Oregon, February 11.1895, Kobert Lee
R.ent, aged SK years, 7 months and
He was born in Solano county, Cali
fornia, July 11, 1809 and at the age of
9 years he moved with his parents to
Oregon, where he lived till death called
him from earthly labor to everlasting
reward. He leaves a father, mother,
three sisters and three brothers and
host of friends to mourn the loss of
dutiful son, a kind and loving brother
anu a lauoiui irienu. I lie rema ns
were followed to their last resting place
at the Rock Creek cemetery by a large
roncourse of relatives and friends. Rev
Edmunds, of Woodburn, conducted the
funeral services.
The community joins in tendering its
sympathy to the bereaved relatives.
A a !ti. f a
a ionei soap maue ny a new process
from the Mexican soap root without the
use of any animal fat. Has been used
by the Spaniards and Mexicans in its
crude state for generations. An abso
lutely pure article.
E. E. Williams, the grocer.
Mrs. T. S. Hawkins, Chattanooga.
Tenn.. says, "Shiloh's Vitalizer'SAVKD
MY Life.' I consider it the best remedy
for a debilitated system I ever used."
For Dyspepsia, Liver or Kidney trouble
it excels. Price 75 cents. For Saleby
Or. A. Harding.
The Thursday Night club was enter
tained last week by Mrs . F. K. Char-
man, assisted by the Misses Cochrane.
Young girl to mind two children, one
5 and one 3 years of age, five days in the
week from 7 A. M to 5 P M. will pay
1.25. Call any evening after 6 at house
on 14th street next to Freytag's grocory
The dental office of L. L. Pickens I). D,
lias been rt moved o the Barclay Muck
Main street, suspension bridge corner
where he can l found at hours to meet
his patrons.
The Children's Dancing club gave
Valentine ball at the armory last week
which was a verv charming affair. The
young maidens were particularly attaact-
ive, being attired in pretty white gowns
tastily ornamented with flowers tiiude of
paper. The whole effect was beautiful
and will long be remembered bv the
ittle folks.
rt i . ,
ay an oversigiu, mention was not
made in the Kntkri-kihi! of lust week of
the removal of O. C. Fields to the
Barkley block, where he has his loan
and collection agency located, he having
desk room with O'Neill, Hedges, Thomp
son & Unllitli.
Vr. L. 1j. I'lckens has removed his
dental parlors to the Barklev hloi-k
where he bas fitted up a suite of elegant
rooms and lias as fully supplied and
well arranged duiitul office as there U in
the state.
Achilles lodge K of P. had work in
the page rank hist Monday evening, and
will have woik in t!ie rank of esquire
next Monday.
Highest Honors World's Pair.
Qregon Picture Frame
Makes a Specialty of Manufacturing
Mouldings . . .
ano picture Frames
New and Novel Designs
108 Second Street
Near Washington
M. J. MORSE, Manager.
Easels Pictures and Art Material.
Mrs. Mmely Thorne, who resides at
Toledo, Washington, says she has never
been able to procure any medicine for
rheumatism that relieves the pain so
quickly and effectually as Chamtierlaln's
Pain Balm, and that she lias also used
it for lame back with greet success. For
sale by O. A . Hardinc, Druggist.
Frequently accidents occur In the
household which causes burns, cuts,
sprains and bruises; for use in such
cases Dr. J. II. McLean's Volcanic Oil
Liniment has for many years been
constant favorite family remedy.
sale by C. G. Huntley, druggist.
pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Frca
lom Ammonia, Alum or any othtr adulterant.
A Dollar Saved
8 a Dollar earned.
Buy Your Groceries
where You can get
them the CheapeHt.
All New, Fresh
Selected Stock of
le Bei!t Quality in
the Market.
Midwinter Sale
Hats, Bonnets and all full and
Winter goods sold at a great
.Seeing is believing, so jdeiiHO call
and cxamino for yourHolvcs.
Mrs. H.T.SIaden.
Sunset Grocery,
...West Side...
Cnmploto Mock of
Crockery Tinware and Notions.
First class goods ...
. ..Low Prices....
Prompt delivery.
Satisfaction-.-- Guaranteed,
c. a. McMillan, prop.
Fine Perfumeries and Toilet Articles.
Alio full itock of
In the Clrmilt Court of tha Bute of Oregon, for
Hie noinity of ClwkHmn..
" tA" ' p',il,,t"r' v' U. M. Audre, dofonit
To C M. Anilro, unlit ncfnnilant:
In the name of the State of Oroijan, you are
hereby rn.mlred to appear nnd mi.wur the com
plaint flleil aira nit von l.. ik. i
milt In laid court on the flmtday nf a term
thormif to be begun and held next after tlx
weekifrom the publication of till, aiimmon,
J,1!,'.""! ." 1 ,e lillh d"Jr " m- An.l ii
you fail o to appear and aniwer, for want
thoronf, the n a ntlir will .....I- i.i . -.... , :
the rollyf di'mandud In the oomplaint herein,
which In ftir the dlxolutlon ol the marriane
Cfintrant imu. ..l..lu. i .
..i i... Z ""'"""""Pi "mwuen aia paruon.
and for nch other equitable relief aa prayed
ii'i iu nniu VIJIIlIllfllMt.
ThlR Htiminnna Is ntihllulia,! ka. m
2-10:8-22 Attorney! for PlaiutllT.