Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1896)
Oregon City Enterprise.
ORKdON CITY, OREGON, FRIDAY. JULY 24, 1800.
vol :io. no. :w.
Circuit ruurl nuiinmine flrat INni lt' III
timlr nun mini Mummy III April,
I'rulial.miiirl In atiaaluii II ml Monday In .ai'b
(rumitilaaliuirira nuurt iinile Ural Wvdntiailay
Iter tint Momlav uf rmii Month
(1 II. I'VIt,
-OMJNKKI.nil AT LAW
tifrMl a. uio'lr ana, (nana ' lit rnrta. "'mi
montiy, Ho i am mi 1 1 mitni'l imil
lnw lid 1 im.
(imiw Kim It nr i iljul 'I t '" '' " ""
onmioN i'Itt. omnio
ami 0 HiuxNiaL j I . m imi I.
ntoWNKU. Ik MI'liKI I..
ATTOU.NKYM AT LAW,
OnaooK ITV. URnuoH.
Will irmll III M Hi' noiirta rl llif tula. Ol
(lc. licit door In lniirM'l A llHiitky a liu
tir ii nonvNH,
' ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MiiAHY I'l lil.li:
Will ri'lli' I" nil roiirii ul I'd
lii.uraiiro wrlltdi In nil Ifwllug; ruin.
panic. Ah iimki ir .ilio iiirMi.iiril. f
I'o imlio'oj a ap'rl.lty,
V Kll U rtiOIIY, ;
1 ATTOUNKY AT LAW.
t'patalr. nppo.Ha Cniirl IIiiiim.
Till, mamliir.l ml ahalran. mad M oii.gr
IHiiiril, Morlnam IniiM'lowd ami a
jouornl la tiuelima.
NOTAKY PI'llMC ami ( ONVKYAM KK.
A Ham A Ta nr TITI.I Val'l I
Hl aial liinlli-l. Itiaiiranr wrltlrn In
(Im Hartlofil, ul llarllnr.l, I'alatlll.
Ixi rc nl llrowan
tlRIn out luur aimlh nl MrlhixlUI Church
UACKAMAH AIIHTKACT A Tlil bT :u.
urtil.h. AUl'arla. liallia ul Til . !rrl
Hon.. Utana, Ina'ir 11 rc l")f Taaca I'urlwl
1 lllva iu rw oflir f r nauk ul
ura n 117
j. r ( I.AKK, IT ..an.l Mwr.
OmiKiM I ITT, .... I)ihiK.
(1 II. UlMlt K
ATTnHNKY AM) (IHNHKUlll T I.AW.
Will prank In nil ruiina ul til Halo.
Alulrarla rna.. THI raamlned an4 (imrl
law liualnraa iraht.i lcl.
m- wlm I. I.
1 w iimiaKIi
INN AIICl k JOIISHiiN,
RNUINKKHH ANI HI KVKYUKH
Itallwar lrallin ami rutiairurilim. I.rl.lgra.
plauaanU ailmalra li.r wair tuppljr.
Iiralnat ami alrt lniprnomnl ol ln
SimUI tlletitluu l'n loiraiilillii mt Wu
ir Hit 1 11
T"v. wi:i.( 11.
r:ll III. I ...!l. fl.i.li .llll- .
M IllUlllrVlO lIU., U'Unt.v
Ollii-o lionm Irmii R . m,
U .M p. III.
to 12: I t"
L. I'O It lK.lt.
ATrtlKNKY AT I. A IV
Aiiaimi-ra ur rmirniiTT fi nimiv
Olflr lien t" llri'luii t:il bank uinllli alrrel.
n O T. WII.I.1AMH,
HKAI. KHTATK ANI WAS AllKST.
A ixl Him biialni-aa. rvalilvurf ami aiilmrliaii
farm Property In trai ta to ault on eaay trrina.
l ilmir la t'iiHflil
nimnily inawcrnl. (Irllre.
A lliinllrir urin anno
"I l 4 U. C
TTNP V I.' Vi AVI)
CDl'NSr.l.DUS AT LAW
MAIN MTKKKT OIIKIION 1'ITY, OKKIION
1. ....... ,.1. ruin, lxian Mimor. Fure-
Cloao M.irla(. ami tr.naact II.mkt.1
ATTOUNKY AT LAW.
WlU. ruaiTIl IH A IX flll'RTa nr Tll 8TATI
Km! KaUln nml Iiimimnce.
Otllre oil Main BIriMit IikI. Hlmh am) Seventh,
IIHXII'IN ITT. UH.
t, ( IIKIHIKK.
H. W. THuHI-anN
r t. uhi riTii
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
onir-talii Hnrklcv Hullilliu. drfmin ("lly, ami
AO U. W. Irniple, I'lirllaml.
)o Ocnernl U Illinium. "" Mutiny, t!m
Knreclose mortgages, I'rnlmle procure.
IMIK COMMKKCIAI. HANK,
OK OHKUON CITY.
TRANSACT A OHNKK.AI. S N I I""1 f .
I...na mail... HIH .llae.iinil.il. Mnkm . Mil
Iwliuna. lliivanmli'llaei )iniiKi;mi all ;Uit
In tin) United Htatm, Kiirupe nml Hong K'nnr
Hxpualla rwnfcl inlijeet to cl"" )'"
upen from II a. M. to 4 r M.
U C. LATOIMIETTK, l'ri'lilint.
K K IMiNAl.HSOK. Caahlcr
ANK OK OHKUON CITY,
mn Hsuse In the City.
I'nlil up Capital, I'lO.im
rsr-ainieNT, - - tikis, charm ah
VICK CHKHlUKNT, OKO. A. IIARIIINO.
CiiniiKH. - . - .o OAi.riRi.n.
HANAUKR. CHAIl.ta H. CAUrlKI.D.
A fonnml banking bualnma trnnanctcil.
Dennaltn reeelveil aulijeot to check.
Approveil lillla anfl notes rtlnmiiintsd.
Count S'l'l ctty wnrrnnln bmiKlit.
Lonna mvle nn available seourlty.
KiolimiK boiiRht ami sold,
lollefltlunt made promptly. .... ,.
iir.lla aolil avallaide III any part nl the world
Teloitranhlo exnhRiiges snlil on Portland, Han
ranolnoo, Chlcnir.)ud Now York,
ntereat pal J on lime ilnpoalts.
priiorty in Clackamas County.
ANDREW C. MALSTEN,
agfar Building oppoBito Court House,
Oregon City, Oregon.
am shout tint only eHcetivii home, pro-
(4-l'tloll HgllillHt till" l'lltlllr. UlllIlT,
llll'llt HM'I DlllIT Hlliill'j Won't keep Willi-
mil Ini wheiiwjui iiiIii -nry hIk.Ich in the
nliii-thm, unit tlit- ri'fliKyiHir It lliii ht
ii'i'lliin of Ilia heljo. Tim I"-" from
spoiled ini'iits anH'lilliiT supplies in u
nlnulo ! m ti will 4'nn!ilitrully exceed
lllH C'll III I'llH tlt llll'HK (HlXllll'(M in-
renHillcn, Willi, refrigerator every
lliltiK Inrimily ki'lK frehid wholesome,
hIiIcIi wltTioiit nun woul) In- quickly
IhIiiIi'iI and unlit lur iiw. Wh show them
In II v ilill'i'M'tit niit.-n Ht irmii '. I') f :.l."ll
i'iu'Ii. have. 111011)7 hyi-ltlng unii i n
ini'illiili'ly. BLUOMY k mm, -Tic iketcrnlsta
T "1. aim In niarkamnt Countv.
It'lYAlV'K I.I'VKIM'OOl., ilura luriji-at liualnraa in the worlil.
N H Tll! ITIHH A M., Urxi-at -la III Hi worl.l.
SI'N dl'- I.OMlON, nl'li-at purely ft ra I iBurniir niiiipany in IlitworlJ.
.V'.TN A lK II AKTKiiKD. UrKi-aHnil tral A m.-rli n Cuiiipmiy.
CON TIN KNTA I. K NKW YOllK. on of Hie lal Anicrlrtii conipinln.
AND liTIIKIt KIHH l-t'l.AHS COM I'A SIKH.
Cnll on mm fur Hnllttua. nl
V. H. DONALDSON.
The latest in CLOTHING and
Nciiiest Styles of Dress
Shirt Waists, etc.
Novelties in every line.
Thos. Cliarman & Son,
Oregon City, Oregon.
Successors to ELY BROS.,
999 Molalla Avenue -
Flour, Shorts, Bran, Oats, Wheat, Spuds, Etc.
Cash Paid for Chickens and Eggs.
L-jow you Can
DR. J. H. IRVINE, Proprietor.
Ulan fur lotira and Caatamtlarat
At Commercial Ihnk.
Whon your children need a laxative or Btotnach
nnd bowel regulator, buy
Fifty doses for twenty-live cents. The season for
colds and coughs is upon us. In order to be pre
pared for an emergency, get a bottle of
The best in the market. Trice- 25 cents. For sale
at the CANBY PHARMACY, Canby, Or.
rTilUKI HIO TIIK ASHKMIH-V AT
( lo.liiir FfHtiintH of tll MumI Hin,i:,"'
Jul liiiulaMiiiia Aaai mlilj Ktfer
Hold In On-)(tiii.
Tli cIhhh liiliiri-n of lliu Climititiiiiia
Aani'inlily, whii li u a very imorUiit
purl of tlm Pribram, not spprvciuU")
liy the iiuijorily nl llio vinilor", who ili'l
not have tin; i ni'l 1 n ut ion , or poMxilily I'ih
tiliiH to tHkit ailvatituKH ol Hie cUh
liioturcii nml liiatrucli'iiiH. Tli flnri
(tutiirca alone, to nay
nothing of the
Hpli'inli'l platform proximo
wan worth ,
tun tiiili'i llitf prico of ailmiMnioii. I'rol.
Iloyor mailt) a K'wxl comlui'tor ami in
trm:tor in inimn', and 1'rof. lli-ritaH,
wlioacti'il an coinliii'tor a conniiliirali'.e
portion of the time, in hi eiinl in every !
way, and an experienced leader, in )
utructor and .inger. The chorus lingeri
had the advantage, eight eilra drilla,
umler the -at trainer and the leadini: !
pianint ol Portland. Art ruceived at
tention in cUm work from competent
Instructors. Miss Eva M. Woollo'k had
a very interesting clans in landscape
drawing and figures, and among the
members of the clans were: Mrs. II. E.
Battin and Mrs. P. J. Ilrannin, of Port
land; Miss Mary Strange. Mrs. F. E.
Donaldson and Mrs. Col. H. A.Miller.
Mrs. J. T. Ilayne intruded an inter
terenting clans in oil painting. Mrs.
Hamill-IIandcock, had a large and en-
thuniastic clans in elocution and Kliakee
pvrean reading. During the asseinhly
Mrs, Ilandcixk was the guest of Prof.
C. W. Duretle, who received Instruction
in elocution from her father, and a por
tion ol the time was in the same class
with that distinguished and talented
President Ilawley, of the Willamette
university, who has made the study of
history a specialty, had a very large and
interesting class, numbering about 2lO.
His lectures on that suhject are said to
have been literary gems alone, His
methods of instruction, too, were such
as to distinctly impress the different
epochs and periods of history upon the
mind in a moat entertaining way. Prof.
Wetlierbee, of the state university, con
ducted the class in physical training,
which was so large that it had to be di
vided into two regiments, in order to
du them justice. Prof. Shaw, of the
slate agricultural college, h one of the
best instructors in chemistry in Oregon,
and the apparatus he used in illustrat
ing certain features of his work, added
much lo the interest and entertainment
feature of his lectures. He taught the
practical application of chemistry to ev
ery day lile, ins'ead of dry tneories.
Among the instructive features of the
slate agricultural college, was a farmer's
institute, and lectures were delivered
by President Bloss, Prof. U. W. Shaw,
Prof. II. T. French and Profs. Cordley
and Hedrick. However, owing to the
busy season, but few farmers were in
attendance to gut the benefit of this ex
cellent and valuable course of lectures.
This institution had on exhibition sam -
pies of mechanical work, the handiwork
of the pupils, also specimens of drawing
imule by students from natural objects,
photograh work and entomological spec
imen, magnified manikins of plant life,
and crayon and pastel pictures by first
vear students. Prof. II. L. Bates, of
Pacific university, Forest Grove, had a
class in Biblo study that was especially
interesting, and Mrs. E, W. Allen, of
Portland, conducted a large junior class
in Bible study, which was attended by a
largo number of young people. Bible
istory, geography and chronology, with
short studies of Bible characters and the
customs of ancient biblical people were
covered in these lessons. Miss Mar
guerita Wall conducted a kindergarten
school in the park, which was a great re
in! to people who had children on the
ground as Miss Wall is a decided suc
cess when it comes to entertaining and
Another feature of the educational
work was the W. C. T. U. headquarters,
under the direction of Mrs. Anna J.
Mead, of Mount Tabor. The school ol
method was conducted daily by that
lady, assisted by the superintendents of
the various departments. Mrs. .Marion
B. Baxter, of Chicago, the noted lec
turer, materially aided in the work ot
this department. Mrs. Wallis Nash and
other prominent Portland ladies, were
present a considerable portion of the
time, and lent valuable aid to the work.
In fact, woman's work was one of the
notable features of the assembly.
The Equal Suffrage headquarters, pre
sided over by Mrs. Judge Ward, of Port
land, secretary of the state association,
and of which organisation Mrs. A. S.
Duniway is president, was another place
that proved an interesting educator
The most brilliant and talented women
in Oregon made this tent a place of con
sultation and social conversation, and
viMiiorn, loth l'li and Kfntlmn,
wcrn cordially rweived. Mnjr bright
tliini;" were naid at tlm afternoon iiiwft
iriiiK, Imld iMitwucn tliH lioiira of on and
two, and anionic the nxakra wre Itv.
AnnN Khaw, Mr. Diiriiwy, Mif Hine-
! hart, Col. II. A. MiIIit and othfr.
J. K lirMPiinHld, of Portland, had
charge ol the C. L. H. C. Iieadiiiarlra,
and took enpniMnl di:lihl in gwini( out
any di-Hirod information concerning the
ChautHurpia coiirne of reading. Mr.
(ireenlliild U atata a:retary of the Clin
tuqna organization, and condui.-U-d the
round taole at five p. m. daily. The
round table, which wan held at the old
Auditorium, wan a veritable aymporiiuin
of oratory, pontrv and literary dimerta-
tiona, ahort an I pointe'l npeeciif on
current topic and reform, etc.
IjitThurady, Recognition day, wa
the great day for Chantai)uana. Nine
graduates paniwd through the archea on
that day, and the ceremonie were very
interesting and linpreamve. At 1 :30 in
the afternoon the procemion formed at
the old auditorium, led by the Corvallii
Ladies band, and followed by the offi
cers of the Chautauqua Aasociation, the
corps of anrwmbly instructors, loO small
girls and boys carrying bankets of flow
ers and flags, the graduating class of
nine, members of first, seoond and third
year classes and the members of the
Chautauqua Alumni Association. On
the way to the arches the procession
made a halt and sang the Chautauqua
graduating song. Upon reaching the
golden gate, 1'remdent Newlin, of Pa
cific College, Newberg, opened the same
for the graduating class, and after a few
wonla of admonition they were per
mitted to paw through. The pathway
through the arches had been previously
strewn with flowers by the little girls af-j
ter responsive readings. The golden
arch, which symbolizes history, was
literally covered with fl igs ; the second
arch, which signifies science, was cov
erwl with bark; the third arch is sym
bolical of literature, and was decorated
with evergreens. The last, which is the
arch of faith, and the only one through
which the first year class is permitted to
pass, was covered with flowers. After
the exercises at the golden gaU were
concluded, the procession then passed
around the auditorium and ascended the
platform, the ollicers of the association
going up first while the others remained
standing. After the Chautauqua song
by the chorus, Dr. Dtlle delivered the
splendid recognition address, entitled
"The Building of a Man,", which tended
to give an incentive to a higher standard
of manhood and womanhood. Presi
dent U. A.Miller then presented the
diplomas to the graduating class, ac
companied by a neat and appropriate
address. The clans was composed of the
following memoers: Mrs. Ina W. Hib
bard, Margaret 8. Saunders, Dr. L. Eu
gene Hibbard, G. W. Caldwell, Charles
Schnaebel, David H, Wills and William
II. Moreland.of Portland; Miss Metta
Caples Matthieu, of McMinnvIlle. and
Kalph Jenkins, of Linn county. After
another song Mrs. E. W. Allen pre
sented certificates to 25 young gradu'
la'. o had completed the course ol
The Chautauqua Alumni Association,
which was organized during the session
of the assembly, includes the following
members: Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Kant
ner, Uev. and Mrs. G. W. Grannie and
Mrs. E. F. Osbnrn of Sulem; Elizabeth
Downing and Rev. M. P. Hedrick-, of
Portland; Mrs. Thome, of Hillsboro;
Mrs. A. J. Mead, of Mount Tabor ; 1'rof.
H. L. Bates, of Forest Grove; Mrs. H.
W. Duff and Mrs. A. E. Donaldson, of
Oregon City; Mrs. A. W. Fisher, Mrs.
C. M. Potts, and Mrs. J. M. Bloss, of
Corvallis. The officers of the associa
tion are Mrs. A.J. Mead, president;
Mrs. J. M. Bloss, secretary, and Prof.
II. L. Bates, treasurer.
During the assembly Mrs. Alice Au
brey Weister had a fine display of mas
terly paintings at the Portland uni
versity headquarters during the assem
bly. On the last Wednesday evening of
the assembly she gave a splendid stor
optican display of her Columbia river
scenery painting, and gave entertain
ing descriptions ot the views as they
were thrown upon canvas. On the
same evening Edwards Davis made one
of bis inimitable stirring addresses,
which made him such a popular speaker
betore the assembly. Mrs. Hamill
IIandcock gave two of her excellent rec
itations, and Mrs. Holland sang a solo.
The closing day of the aiseiibly was a
notable occasion, and the exercises
closed in the evening most auspiciously
amid the whizz of sky rockets and the
glory of illuminations and fireworks.
Notwithstanding a quite a number of
the 100U campers left for their homes in
the morning, the attendance in the even
ing surpassed any former day, and the
closing exercises were witnessed by a
large number of people standing outside
Continued on Second Page.
UrnlUEY TALKS SENSE.
lie JtakM a
''Recent events have imposed up in
the patriotic people of this country
war Then It was a struiwle to prisma
the government of the United State;
now it is a struggle to preserve the
honor of the government.
"Then it was a contest to save the
Union ; now it is a contest to save spolr
less its credit. Then section was arrayed
against section ; now men ol all section
unite, and will unite, to rebuke the rep
udiation of our obligation and the de
basement of our currency.
,'In this contest patriotism is above
party and national honor is dearer than
any party name. The currency and
credit of the government are good now,
and must be kept good forever. Our
trouble is r.ot with the character of the
money that we have, but with the threat
to debase it. We have the same cur
rency that we had in 1802, good the
world over and unquestioned by any
people. Then, too, we had unexampled
credit and prosperity. Qur difficulty
now is to get that money in circulation
and invest in productive enterprise
which furnish employment to American
"This is impossible with the distrust
that hangs over the country at the pre
sent time, and every effort to make our
dollars or any one of them worth less
than 100 cents each only serve to in
crease the distrust. What we want is a
sound policy, financial and industrial,
which will give courage and confidence
to all, for when that is done the money
now unemployed because of fear for the
future and lack of confldance in invest
ment will quickly appear in the channel
"Gentlemen, the imployment of our
idle money, the money that we already
have, in gv.nful pursuit will put
every idle man in the country at work,
and when there is work and wages,
there are consumers, who constitute
the best market for products of our soil.
Having destroyed business and confi
dence by a free-trade policy, it is now
proosed to make things still worse by
entering upon an era of depreciated cur
rency. Not conient with the inaugura
tion of the ruinous policy which ha
brought down the wages of the laborer
and the price of farm products, its advo
cates now offer a new policy, which will
diminish the v.ilue of the money in
which wages and products are paid.
Against both of these we stand opposed.
"Our creed embraces an honest dollar,
an untarnished national credit, adequate
revenues for the uses of the government,
protection to labor and industry, pres
ervation of the home market, and rec
iprocity which w ill extend our foreign
markets. Upon this platform we stand,
and submit its declarations to the sober
and considerate judgment of the Amer
A Sew Paper.
The latest publication in the news
paper world is the Chemawa American,
issued semi-monthly by the pupils of the
Indian school at that village, the first
number of which was issued on the 15th
inst. In its salutatory the following ap
pears: "The Chemawa American makes its
bow to the world today, as a semi
monthly publication devoted lo the
interests of Indian education and civil
ization throughout the United States,
and more particularly the Pacific states
and Alaska. It ia published by the
pupils of the Indian Training school at
Chemawa. Or., ana will record reg
ularly all events of interest transpiring
at Chemawa and vicinity, as well as
keeping its readers well posted on Indian
affairs throughout the country. The
Chemawa American is a friend of all
schools and agencies, government or
missionary, that are working for the
enlightenment and advancement of the
Indian. It starts life without a dollar in
its treasury, and is going to make a des
perate effort to live."
From its columns the following items of
interest are taken :
Chemawa needs a telephone connection
with Salem and Portland and efforts are
now being made to secure it. The
Western Union telegraph office recently
established on the school grounds is a
great convenience. Telephone connec
tion is even more necessary.
Congress was asked to give Chemawa
a sufficient appropriation for new buil
dings etc., etc., but it was not allowed.
However some of the buildings will be
erected with materials purchased last
year, and it is to be hoped next year
Chemawa will fare better, and. receive
$25,000 or more for a much-needed
steam heating and electric light plant,
as well as other new buildings and im
provements, Copies of the above paper were dis
tributed at the Chautauqua assembly
and several subscriptions were received.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
1 Awarded Gold Medal Midwiaur Fair, San FruciKCV