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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1895)
Oregon City Enterprise.
PL. 29. NO. .17.
OREGON CITY, OR KG ON, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1805.
I : COItHTH.
It mull nnnrt .ninivnina Ural Moiut y In No-
piittr ami tltlrtl Mniiilny In April.
tohnlv cmurl In nonalnii flrat Miimlny In each
jnmtnlaaliitiir. court rowta flmt WitnitUy
cr til Miiiiilny nt ew'li month.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
f NOIOKY I'l lll.lt;
Np Y. .... OIIKUON.
i) I iirxilli In nil r-ntirta nt ll k'kip.
j In-iimni'ii written In nil IiwIIiik i"i'
j I'Hiili'K. Ah lr.n'1. hi '..II" nir u-li' i,
J ( ii Iri't uim up I'liilly.
S'in I., mini v,
fl ATTORNEY AT LAW.
SI l'nllr iiiiwltv (nurt HmiM'.
Itw iMMnlnr'l mill uli.trm'la Munle Mutiny
loniii'l, MiirtiiMi'a fiiri'rliiii"l nnl ft
I Kftii'rnl Uw Innilin'aa.
j' T HI.AI'KN,
NOTAItY ITIll.K' ami CONVKVANI'KII. j
iki I ratal hmiilli'il. luaiirmiee wrlllrii In
Huril'iril, n( llnrllnril. I'ln'lii. Nnrlh
III h A Hiti hiiIIU', IUiiiIhiiii nl llriMiimi
bitwlili :nw, oukmi t'ltv. tiri-ieni
ffl.Al'KAMAH AMH'I UAI T A TKfbT I t).
jittmi'la iiICI.i Vbiiikii coititty .m,crly .ri
!nty, (iihiiI wink, ri'""hWf rliamra,
Vlnrk Kimrmitci'il dlvi. li Irlnl l
;C Utiiurriin, K, K lii.tmlilaim, J. K.
! I lark, lilrtrtiira.
Wnm MTV, - iimmiih.
Pi JOHNan l W KIHKAIIIII
Jj'INNAIHII A JOHNSON,
jtJIVII. KNlilNKKIliTlM- HI'KVKVOUH.
ill way ImhIIhii an. I rnn.lriii'llnn, tirhlB.
j ilaiiaml railuiatra lur water u''ly
rillio ami alrrrl Iniprnvi'inriil (if tnviia
Mi'lal allrtillntt kIvxii t Craiililln ami Mil')
r I r 1 1 1 1 it
r CAIIKY JOIISHON,
Huar F.litlil ami Main atn-ru, OrKiii c:Uy,
IK A I. KHTATK TOHKI.I. AND
i, MiiNKY TO I.I1AN.
r i puhTEii.
U ATTOKNEY AT LAW
!l 1CTa or r'll-aTV rCRKIallKli.
)ltlp nut to Orr(m Clt Imlik on Sill alrri'l.
O. T. WII.UAM8,
KKAI, KHTATK AND LOAN AOKNT.
1 1 nod lint of builnxaa, raalilrupc anil inburliau
farm Proimrljr In tracta to mil on eaajr trmi.
ormaiinnilrnpai promptly anawerwt. OWe,
it it dour lol'auMclil A lliinlli'y ' druatnr.
P. D.C. LATOt'KKTTE,
C()UNSKIX)HS AT LAW
. MAIN HTUKKT, OHKUON CITY, OltKdOH.
flrnlah Aliatracla of Tula, lian M(rny. Fnra
li oloaa MorlinKi-a, anil Iranaael (ivurral
j l.mw Unalnraa.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW.
Will Pctici IK All CnrrTa or tii Htati.
Krai Kitat and Inauraiirn.
OiTtc on Main Htrvrt Iwl. Hlxlh suit Hevanth,
! OKKIION CITY, 0.
S 0'mVu.iT w Tiiimi-ixiN
J. I I.KI.UKH. r T. OKimTH
) THOMPSON 0 III mTII.
'I ATTOKN EY8 AT LAW.
Oniofi In lUrkley lltillilliif. t)ri on City, and
; AO U. W. 'leinplo, I'orlUnil.
tit General Uw Hualnco, Ixian Monry, I'rge
;, t Colli'Ctlnni.
ForecloM ninrttiaKea, l'mlmle pruclcce.
1 II. UYIt,
COUNSELOR AT LAW
t OMIce over Orciiiin City Bank,
otrnioN city, oawioit
f KO. C. HllOWNKI.l,
V ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OltltnoN CITV, OHIllON.
' Will practice In all tlic cmirta of tlie atate. 01
flre. next ilmir to Caufluld k lluntluy'a drug
oi l. o. kisbaii.iin.
DINKAKMON A 1IVDK
v. n. IIYIIK.
f AIIWir.l3 Al Lftll .
Will practice In all rimrta of tlio atale.
Oftlco In Jnnncr HulldliiK nripnultn Court llniiae.
k n.ar,i k i. V t. k ! I ur
nillB COUMKItCIAL HANK,
, OF OIlKdON CITY
I TKANHACTH 0 ICN KHAI. BAKKI NO BCKINKHS,
Ixmua miido. Dills dlacoiinlod. Makes col
tCi tiona. lliiyaaml soils oxi'hanxe (tn all points
in tho llnlti'H rltatvs, Kurope ami Houk Koiig.
Deposits recel'i'it subject to chock. Hmik
oj'Cii from 9 A. M. to 4 r. II. Hattirday evciiui
from ft to 7 P. N.
D C. LATOUKETTH, I'reaiilcnt.
I K E DONAI.DMON, Caahler
ANK OP OKEOCN CITY,
Oldest Banking liens. In the Cltr.
I'ald up Capital, M.OOO.
OKO. A. HARDINO,
X. O CAttriKI.D.
CHAI1.U H. CAUFIILD.
A lenoral banklnx htialncaa trnnanotod.
Peposlts reoelvcd subject to chock.
Approved bills and notea dlacountcd.
Count; and city warrant" bought.
loans mule on available, security.
IxolmiiKe bought and sold,
Collections made promptly.
Drafts sold avRilanle In any part of the world
Tolecraphle exchanges 10UI on Portland, Ban
Francisco, nhlcaRo and Now York.
Intereat pat J on time dopoilti.
ub AreutaofTHK LONDON CHEQUE BANK,
i Wfjo i
In ii ircHcri ption nro of an much valuo in
Hii'kniiBH an nkillcd nu'dical atteiiilancc.
7tli. St. Drug Store.
MakcH u specialty of tarrying a htock of
juirc driiH and all pri-HcriptiotiH are
I Dr. L.
Dr. L. M. Andrews.
...WILL FIND THE...
Alio to pi-e Prices and work Eciual to the best to
Lo had in Portland on Doors, Sash, Blinds and in
side Finishing. House Hills a Specialty. Orders for j
Turning HI leu.
Robbins & Lawrence, Prop.
Shop on Main and Eleventh Street.
QREGON CITY IRON WORKS
New and Enlarged Shop with all appliances for
MACHINE WORK & CASTING.
All work executed in the bent manner possible. Promptness guaran
teed on all orders.
REPAIRING - A - SPECIALTY.
Prices the lowest to lie had in Portland. Shop on Fourth Street,
near Main, Oregon City, Oregon.
L ROAKE & CO., Proprietors.
Uow you Can Save Money
When your children need n laxative or stomach
and bowel regulator, buy
BABY'S FRUIT LAXATIVE.
Fifty doses tor twenty-tive cents. The season for
eolds and coughs is upon us. In order to be pre
pared for an emergency, get a bottle of
Baby's Pectoral Syrup,
Tho best in the market. Price 2" cents. For sale
at the CANBY PHARMACY, Canby, Or.
DR. J. H. IRVINE, Proprietor.
Do You Need a Legal Blank?
The ENTERPRISE has the only complete stock
in Clackamas county.
Nearly 200 Different Blanks
to Make Selections From.
Every kind of a blank needed by a Judge, Jus
tice, ' Lawyer, Real Estate Dealer, Farmer or
One or a Quantity Sent POSTAGE paid at Portland
Prices to Your Address.
OUT OF 8ICHT
and above competition striken the keynote
ol our new stink o( carpets, rugs, HiattiriK"
nnil oil cloths. That's the idea; alsivi) com
petition ili-Hrri ix'H our position in the whole
-ti i -t Irit'lii, iiml we're never afraid such
designs cun Iib founil in Iho whole country
round hh wo have in our stock. Pattern
like ours urn a go. and tor Unit reason
tlM'vr'ro i?oiii( everywhere in Clackamas
County. 'I'Iih newest, brightest, and the
inoHt attractive 1 1 -h i K ' H are always ours.
Ttint was our reason lor selecting them, It's
also h good ri'Hoti for your selecting whul
evor you imed from our comprehensive
DELLOMY & BUSCH.
TIIK RWKST H. I'. IIOLWIT
How I'ohIhI Aifcnt llf riiiHiin ShvpiI
Hume of I lie ItcKMcred Mull.
Il now lrauniircH that mmm I Ionian
"kidH" lifld up and roldit-d tlto ffoutliern
I'licillc Iruin nciir Kiddla luHt week, in
ntcad of expert ImndiU, and everyh'xly
in woiKicrinu how tliey did the job no
enny. Tluty did tli work up in a ni:icii
tillc way, but dil not cover up their
IraekH vcv well. Tho I'ihjIo boyn were
ruined In Ioiii;Iuh county, and are iden
tified anheini; with John Carte, a coiihui,
at the lime the rohhery wan conirnitled.
The entire outfit have h'whjh borne an
urmuvory reputation, and their identifica
tion Bi!ar to he Kihitivo. John Cane
I mid JatiieH Pool had an examination
before Jimtice Weber at Kiddle Monday,
: and Cain wan identified a the principal
J rohler by Ilraketnan Norman and T. W.
Arrowtiav, a paHenier.
! The latter was very pomtive aa to bin
identity an he aaw the face neveral times
when the maHk blew amtle. M. Dean
identllles Caxe as a man who pgHned his
, 1 . 1 .1
i place Monday kouik toward the sceno
of the hold up. The stute rested and de-
! f.niMj. uuivM.I inirixliwiinn .) t(.tiiiu,nv
i Cane waa bound over in the
10,000. The examination of Poole then
j followed. M. Dean recognized James
i l'oole as the man w ho with Case asked
the directicr of the county road on Mon
day, also identified the horse, saddle and
bridle. Poole was bound over In the
sum of f.'iOOO and the prisoners were
leturned to the county jail At Koseberg.
Poslal Agent C. A. Hermann, w ho is
J a resident of this city, tells how he i
'saved a considerable quantity of the!
t reifistered matter. He said that the j
first intimation that he had of the robbers
j was the luud
: was coming,'
explosion. 1 knew wnal ; president of tlie association, gave tlie au
' said he. "and I stenned i dress of welcome. He was glad to see
i down from my bunk in the latter end of
the car. I had five registered pouches,
, and 1 hit! two of thera. I knew that I
i could not hide all, for the robber would
j make me dig up. I then hid other mail
matter and some loose registered letters,
i scattering them all around the car.
! Alter that I crawled back into my bunk.
Very noon the robber knocked at the
dour, and I got up and opened it. lie
said he wanted me to produce the regis
tered pouches. I told him I had only
three. He then put the pistol to my
head and made me rut the pouches open
which I did. I threw the letters and
packages down when he diiected me
to; he then oened them, taking out bills,
giver and gold. 1 should judge that he
got at least $1000 in all. He then made
me dig up some more registered letters
. I II iliil ni.l fiml tlm tan noiicSoa which
. j He did not tind the two poul.il8wiiu.ii
j I had hid. He seemed to be in a b g!
hurrv, and kept telling me if 1 wished to.
fare well I had better make haste. When
he first came into the car he told me to
thiowupmy hands, which I did. He
asked me if I had a gun. I said no very
positively, and he said that was all right
and let me lower my hands. He then
told me to get out the registered pouches
keeping his pistol very near my head
and face all the time."
Our School Hooks.
State Superintendent Irwin sends the
appended information to County Super
intendent H. 8. Gibson: The canvass
of the votes taken January 1st, 1S95,
for the tex books to be used in the
public schools of the state of Oregon
for the next sfx years, resulted as fol
Nwinton's New Word Analyzier.
Barnes' New National Reader.
Spencerian System and Copy Books.
Fish's Arithmetics, Nos. 1 and 2.
Brooks' Mental Arithmetic.
Monteith's Elementary and Compre
Smith's Series of Primary text books
in Physiology and Hygiene.
Steele's Physiology and Hygiene for
High and Advanced Schools.
Itarnes' Primary and Brief History of
the United States.
Loomis' Series of Vocal Music.
Barnes' General History.
Monteith's Popular Science.
Robinson's Algebra and Geometry.
Bryant & Stratum's System of Book
keeping. Ward's Business Forms.
Steele's Chem'stry, Botany, Physics,
Astronomy and Geology.
Maxwell's First Book in Language.
Maxwell's Introduction to English
Petormtin's Civil Government, (Ore
Steele's Popular Zoology.
National Number Tablets.
Gow's Morals and Manners.
Kidd's Elementary and Vocal Culture.
Johonnot's Nautical History and His
torical Sories for Primary and Interme
Irving's Sketch Book and Tales of A
Scott's Ivanhoe, Lady of the Lake,
Marmion, Abbott and Woodstock.
MtCanley's Essay on Chatham.
KhakeHjare'a Twelvth Niht, Julitm
Cii ar, Merchant of Venicn and Mid
Hiiiiiiner' Kiuht Dream.
Welmter' Hunker Hill Orationa,
Arnuld'a Kchrab and HuHtiitn.
KinerttBii'a American Hcholar.
At a Hiipplementary canvano taken on
the ) 5tli day of May, 1H!)5, the follow
ing text b'ok were adopted:
KeedV. Wonl LenHona.
MatiHon'a Keriea of fipelling.
Electric Herien of Drawing.
rSinith'a Studied of Entiwli Literature.
THE tllAlTAKJl'A OI'EMSfi.
SurceitHful Inauurailou of Stale Ao
elation at (iladatone.
Atout 1000 people atti-nded the Chau
tauqua aHHeiiibly the fiiat day, notwith
standing the dav waa largely devoted to
organization. I lie camper a lu-Keu Bom
1 iniuilx-rcd )-'K. and the wawjn tickets 75.
The remainder was made up of siiiKle
ailmiHHorie. I uewlay men womea on
I the auditorium buildini; until midnight,
anj yeHier(ittV morning it was ready to
j be Uded. A preliminary test nhowed its
accoiiHtica to be excellent, l lie trusses
. Kr.inu tl,A timm-nuM ilnine ottered little
" ; . . : , t, i. .
OlinirUCllUl 1U auunu. AIJC cvuvr an
lmpreceptihle, except in two or three
places, which can m easily remedied
Inside and outaide the big auditorium is
pleasirur to the eye. and it is admirably
adapted to the us of the assembly. It
is 120 feet in diameter, and provided with
comfortable seats for 3000 people with-
Though designated as young people's
day on the official programme, the exer
cises in the forenoon were of a general
Mrs. Williams' touch of the grand
piano instantly brought the house to
order, and, after the invocation by M. L.
Kugg, ol Oregon Lily, Uoi. k. a. Miner,
i ( . I ..-).. I,,.,
, tnat WBg worln knowin and Ufsee that
j the rich storehouses of Egypt, Persia
and India were being recognized as
legitimate and essential studies to those
who would learn and profit by the re
cord of human endeavor. He was glad
to see the tendency to get in touch with
nature and hoped the growth of Oregon
would become as classic as were those of
Professor Condon responded heartily
to the proffered welcome. He said it was
but a few years since heat, light, mechan
ical motiun and galvanism were regarded
as venerate physical forces in the world,
and that few dared mention the opinion
that they were but different manifesta
tions of one great natural force of God.
He characterized the Chautauqua idea as
favoring the harmony and unity of the
science and theory. It was to g.itlier up
the fragments and weld them into unity,
and upon this idea be assured heartiest
co-operauun, rrjimcu m irar
the wecome IIe tIOU(Iht that a .treat
eai 0f ftlngUg Kr0wth that now cumbers
the relations of man and theology would
fall away on the platforms of the future.
The young ladies' band of Corvallis,
which had aroused much interest, ap
peared and played a piece excellently.
They were on the program for several
numbers during the day and did credit
President W. C. Hall, of Willamette
university, delivered a lecture on "Eng
land in Egypt." He Btated that of the
o2,000,000 square miles of the earth's
area Eneland owned one-fourth, and of
the habitable area one-ttird. He char
acterized Great Britain as the robber
nation, but every country she robbed she
also enriched with education, govern
ment and law. He then specifically
traced the steps bv which England be
came seated in power along the Nil,
illustrating by means of maps of the
The afternoon was devoted to a Christ
ian Endeavor rally. President Miller's
address of welcome was responded to by
President title of the Oregon Christian
Endeavor Union. "Pome Ancient En
deavorers" was the subject of an interes
ting discourse bv the Kev. W. C. Kant
ner, of Salem. Then came, probably the
most pleasing feature of the day, the
Salem ladies' quartet, who sang so well
that the audience abandoned the decor
ous Chautauqua salute as too inexpres
sive of their appreciation, and the ladies
responded to rapturous encore. The
Salem quartet is composed of Mrs. H. S.
Gile, Miss Metta Pavis, Miss Mina
lluelat and Miss Leona White; they
appeared Beveral times and were always
The Kev. Riley Little, of Albany,
spoke on "Citizenship." Then thete was
a rally of the juniors, 200 of whom
marched in a bodv. There were wel
coming addresses and responses by jun
iors, and several songs were well sung
by them. A large chorus was organized
by Mr. Dresser and drilled an hour. It
gives promise of doing excellent work.
This evening there was a concert by
the Park Place band, after which pithy
addresses were made by the Rev. G.
Svkes, of this city, and Lester C. Hulin,
The addresses of the evening was de
livered by Professor N. N. Riddell, of
New York, whose subject was "Bluaders
of Life and the Mistakes of the Age"
It was a philosophical discourse, highly
humorous and the audience gave rapt
attention throughout its delivery.
For Rectiernltinii Hay July 17.
The graduating class Jul 17, marches
through the Golden Gate, and no others
except such graduates of other years as
have not already "passed the arches."
No person goes through the Golden
Gate more than once in his life. It is
usual to decorate the first arch, over the
gate, with flags, symbolical of history;
the second with bark, or rough twigs,
symbolical of science; the third with
greens, aynitxjlical of literature; the
fourth with flowera, nymbolical of fuith.
Comniitiees on an hea E. E. Char
man, II. E. Ferrin, Mr. II. W. Duff.
Flower girlu Mrs. II. W. Duff, Mimea
Mertie Hlevenfi, HattieCaae, Ana Haird,
Mina Kelly, Mra. (iroom, Dr. Ferrin.
Haulier Mra. II. H Strarme.
The Course ofStodjr.
The Chautauqua course of study em
braces four years of reviews of the his
tory and literature of Greece, Rome,
England and America. Books of sci
ence are issued every year of the latest
and best researches, art and philoso
phy are treated by the most popular au
thors, and study is divested of ilsdry de
tails that sometimes render school life irk
some. No eflort is spared to make study
attractive by presenting the different
subjects in the freshest and most popular
dress. The poet begins to see beauty in
science that once he spurned, and
the scientist is beguiled into a study of
song and belles letters.
The time and money required may be
summed up as an hour t day, seven
dollars a year for books, including the
Chautauquan and an enrollment fee of
50 cent a year. That these books are
the latest and freshest may be shown bv
the fact that college graduates find thera
full of facts they never heard of. They
are up with the times and latest discover
ies. HOW TO START A L'lBCLK.
Get three to thirty people together,
send seven dollars to J. K. Gill of
Portland or W. A. Huntley of Oregon
City, for the books ol the current year,
including the magazine, and be ready
to recite your first lesson, the first week
in October. The Magazine the Chan
tauquan outlines the lessons for each
week and gives lists of questions. Select
a leader from your own number. The
weekly meeting becomes a sort of liter
ary society for discussion and recitation.
Organize early as there may be some
delay in getting the books. Books can be
ordered on the grounds, class ftes 50
cents a year can be paid to the secretary
on the grounds to be forwarded to New
York. Next year is the American year
and it is believed will enroll the largest
class in the history of Chautauqua.
tioing to Sag Francisco.
B. S. Pague, in charge of the weather
office in the Oregonian tower, received
telegraphic orders from Washington last
evening to proceed to San Ftancisco and
assume charge of the weather office in
that city for the next 30 days, after which
he will return to this city and resume
his duties here. During his absence
Mr. S M. Blandford will have charge
of the weather office here. Mr. Pague
will assume charge ot all weather bureau
forecasting for the entire Pacific slope
while in San Francisco. He left on
Monday evening, overland. Mr. Bland
ford will speak in Mr. Pague's place
Saturday evening on "How to Forecast
the Weather, with views by Stereoptican.
Jiotice to Stockholders.
The annual stockholders' meetingof the
Willamette Valley Chautauqua associa
tion will be held on the last day of the
Assembly, Saturday, July 20 th, at 3 p. m.
at the Chautauqua tent at Gladstone park,
to elect officers for the ensuing year.
All stockholders are requested to be
R. A. Miller, President,
Mrs. C. H. Dvk, Secretary.
Dated July 5th, 1895.
Miss Eliza E. Leonard, M. D. gradu
ated at the medical department of the
State University of Michigan, Ann Arbor,
is expected to be present sometime dur
ing the assembly and speak on the
"Student's Volunteer Movement." Dr.
Leonard is under appointment as a
medical missionary to Pekin, China, and
while in Oregon will be the guest of
Mrs. W. S. Ladd of Portland.
Sann Ichiro Hirota who speaks on
"The Rise of Japan, July 13, is a young
Japanese, a very bright student now
in this country taking a course of study
at Pacific University. He is a popular
speaker and is having more invitations
for lectures and addresses than he can
possibly fill. We are specially favored
by his presence.
Hotels and lodgings, joint committee
of State Teachers and Chautauqua
Mrs. M. M. Cbarman, Mrs. Theodore
Fouts, Prof. J. W. Gray, Miss Hattie
Monroe, Mrs. D. H. Glass, Mr. Bert
Beattie, Mr. G. L. Story, Supt. H- 8.
Saturday evening July 13 will be de
voted to a magnificent Bteroptican enter
tainment and lecture with views on
"China and theChinese" by Rev. W.
S. Holt, D. D. late of China. Mr.
Holt received his D. D. last week from
Ripon in compliment to his great work
in China and with the Chinese.
Karl's Clover Root, the great blood
purifier gives freshness and clearness to
the complexion and cures constipation,
25c, 50c., $1 00 for sale by Geo. A.