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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1897)
THE ESTERI'RISK CORRESPOND
EXTS SWEEP THE FIELD.
Ilig ArreeorWln Htt Redland En
forcement of the Compulsory
Education Law Asked For.
Rxm.uND, Oct. IS. The excellent weather
of Hie pt four weeks has been made use of
tiy the farmers, who have been plowing and
owing fall wheat. There will be a large
acreage sown this fall.
Apples are being gathered and those that
re not worth putting away for winter use
will be dried.
C. Stone has gone to Portland to attend
the university this winter.
J. Foollsm is attending the Portland
Charles Rutherford Is getting on nicely
with bis school in district No. 75. A B.
Herman, who is teaching at district No. 21
is having perfect success. Miss Alice Wil
liams, who is teaching at Strickland's has
a No. 1 school.
Mrs. M.Tomblinson.of Portland Is visiting
tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. tfprague. J.
Allison also was visiting relatives In the
neighborhood a few days ago.
Mrs. Hrnsly of Portland is visiting her
cfcter, Mrs 8. l.inn. ,
Misses Bessie and Mary Hay, of Portland
were up to attend tbe ball al Logan and
visited with Miss Ida Barrett.
It looks as if it were about time that the
law was enforced upon the parents who du
not send their children to school. There
are some children in this district. No. 21,
who have not attended school three mouths
in as many years. Because tbe parents did
not get an education is no reason why they
should reluse their children the opportun
ity of attending school. Asa rule it is the
children of such parenrs as these who are
the kind mentioned in last week's Enter
mist: in an article on runaway marriages
and divorcee. If the law was enforced on
such people and their children made to at
tend school there would be less bums,
drunkards, loafers, dead beats, gamblers
and prostitutes and fewer divorce cases in
It looks as if those people who close up
public roads had better look out or they are
apt to get their "foot in it," as the saying is
Miss Olive M osier, with ber brother, D.
H. Mosier, spent one day last week visiting
friends in Portland.
A large crowd attended the ball at Logan
Friday evening of last week. They eujoye J
themselves very much, so they say. That's
right youg folks, have a good time.
F. K. Linn and wife were visiting Mrs.
I. inn's parents at Tremont Saturday and
Miss Olive Mosher was visiting with
friends at Stone the last of the week.
J. W. Linn makes frequent trips to Ore
gon City. It is one of the fair sex that is
aid to attract him,
E. Barret has been importing hay from
GaoBic, Oct. 11. (Too late for last issue).
Mr. Henry gcbeel died at his residence,
Oct. 6, after a short illness of but two days,
He was buried October 10. the first birth
day of his little boy. The funeral services
were held in the Presbyterian church. He
leaves a wife and child to mourn bis death,
;and who have the heartfelt sympathy of the
T'.e Misses Helen and Lyda Paulsen
.made a visit to friends in Portland.
Our school opened October 4, wHh Miss
Iva Hodges as teacher.
Miss Katie and Hannah Johnson intend
; going to San Francisco this week, where
. they will spend the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. YVismer visited friends and
trelativt at this place last Sunday.
.Most of the fall wheat is sown in this- vi
cinity. Potatoes are mostly dug, the yield
being heavy and of good quality.
.Mrs. Kowall and her two daughters came
from Portland last week to live on their
farm. Mrs. Kowall, who was ill last sum
mer and went to San Francisco for treat
, juent, is not well yet.
Mr and Mrs Hans Paulson made a sev
eral days' visit with friends in Portland ami
Log as, Oct. 12.-Mrs. C. W. Ilichey is
very low with rheumatism.
Farmers are busy plowing and seeding.
The acreage of fall sown grain will be un
usually lance this season.
Jacob Oerber U hauling lumber to build
a new barn.
L. Huitiinton is making improvements in
the way of new out buildings.
Fred Gerber is remodelling his house.
When the work is completed he will have
a neat and convenient duelling. Mr. Ger
ber is one if Logan's best rustlers.
There was a ball at the Grange hall, Fri
day night of last week. All report a good
George and Madison Reed intend to
start for California in a few days with the
view of getting work. Their many friends
wish them the best of luck.
Miss bistzie Wilson spent last week with
friends in Portland
Rose Uumiston spent Saturday with
Frank Humiston, who is at St. Vincent's
hospital, in Portland, where he was placed
for treatment after his runaway accident in
which he was seriously hurt.
Rev. Kizr, pastor of the German church,
has removed with his family to Spokane,
where they will reside in the future. Mr.
Kizer and wife have made many friends
while living here, and they will be greatly
Mr. M. Baker and family expect to leave
for South Dakota in the near future.
Mr. L. W. and Miss Grace Hampton of
Slleta are visiting relatives and friends in
this community. Mr. Hampton was form'
eriv a teacher in this county.
The Logan literary society will meet the
first Saturday evening in November. An
election ofoflicera will take place at that
Miss Celia Garbison, of Woodstock, is
staying with Mrs. McCubbin and attending
Prof. Austen's school.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Strowbridge, of Port
land were guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. Smith
last Sunday. Mr. Slrowbrldge is a well
known capitalist of Portland.
Willarxl W. Austen made a business trip
to Oregon City Inst Saturday. Mr. Austen
is vice president of the Teachers' association
of this county and a successful young
Mr. and Mrs. Casper Moore mado busi
ness trip to the county seat last Saturday,
Everybody is pleased with the work done
on the Bush hill under the supervision of
Mr. V. A. Frakes has returned home
trom the Stale fair.
Mr. T.W, Foster has been engaged to
work at the hatchery this winter.
HioiiLaND, Oct. 18. A lew of our farmers
are busy putting in their fall crops, but the
greater number of them are waiting for
rain to enable them to do plowing.
Mrs. Jim Parrish, who has been quite
sick is rapidly improving.
Miss So'.iri May Held is engaged in teach
ing our fall term of school. Tbe number ol
pupils enrolled is about 30.
Mr. George Harrington, one of most in
dustrious young men is In Portland attend'
ing business college. We wish him sue
Mr. Ping Jones has erected a new building
in front of his house in which every Friday
he is ready to chop grain.
A. Harrington recently had a runaway
which resulted in a general smash-up. A
broken waon is the greatest loss.
Stephen Hutchinson has returned after
several mouth's absence on the lower Col
umbia, where he has been employed.
Similar school has again opened, after
being closed for some time on account of
the dipthrrin scare. The attendance
promises to be good.
.Mr. and Mrs. Y m. 1-ariow, former resi
dents, now 'living In Eastern Oregon, are
visiting friends and relatives here. We are
glad to see their lamihar faces among us
Smtksa, Oct. 13 The fine weather still
Joe Schwartx and Fred Watson have gone
to Nestucca bay with the expectation of
bringing borne some Hsh.
A little child of Arthur Sorrenson's died
last Friday morning and was buried at
Rock Creek church at 2 o'clock p. m. Satur
day. Perry Yoder left for Corval lis this morn
ing, wbere he exacts ta attend the Agri
cultural college during tbe remainder of
the school year.
A young man of this neighborhood started
the other evening with his prospective bride
and attendant bridesmaids in search of
some one to pronounce tbe magic words,
but when they had done as lar as the saw
mill one wheel el their back collapsed, leav
ing the party in an unenviable position,
but the young man was equal to the oc
casion and while the ladies kept up their
courage by the erab fire, tbe prosective-
groom went back some two miles for a farm
wagon, after which they went on their way
rejoicing. All's well that ends wells and
when our genial justice of the peace, Ben
Sfnhb.hard said the words that made theru
man and wife they wended their way home
again. We wish them much joy and hope
that the break-down thus early in their
matrimonial career may be their la-t.
School begins in the Samson district this
morning Miss Ida M. Toder is teacher.
Bori:;, )ct. 18 -Farmers Wave been
busy digging potatoes the pael week but
are about through now.
0. VT. Boring, accompanied ay G. II.
Pierce tame out from the Portland univer
sity last Friday anil returned to Mhool Son
day. TTiev reort a larye attendant at
the univTsiiy tbi year.
A surprise pnrty was given at the-residee
of P. I'lijrers latt Friilav and took: Mis Ida
and Mr. Alberly by Btorm. The evewing
was spent in playing gaaies, after which
light refreshments were served. The crowd
adjourned at II -TO, all being well plexeed
with theireveniiig's gathering. Those pres
ent were: Misws Ellen Bvers, Ewella
Richey, Kucena Richey, Rosa Yetach, Ma
Ltigerani Mrs. W. II Boring ajid Mia. 1.
Vefsch, Albert and Edward Ctiger ami
Mr. M. Vetch's farm is progressing ivioely.
O. Amisegger bas ereeted a hall on the
comer of Richey street toil For Fennel: ave.
It is known as the "Fern Hill Hall." The
hall ring music far and near.
Rev. Moore preached at the school aooe
BoitiNca, Oct. 1(1 limns and son, tbe
building contractors, of Sandy, have-moved
into our midst. They are bildin Ihe fine
bam for Mr. Vetsch; the na.son will have
the concrete foundation Unished hi a few
days, the barn wbn completed will be a
model of perfection, costing many hundred
Miss Byers will close a successful three
months' term of Mhool next Frtilay.County
School Superintendent Starkweather is ex
pected to be present and to deliver an ad
dress. Orrille Boring came homo from school
yesterday, to spend a couple of days at
home. He brought Mr. Pierce, a school
mate with liiui,
Louisa Hedderman went to Portland to
work a few daya ago.
The family of Mr. Birdsall, who have
been sick with typhoid malaria is recover
ing and they will all be well in a week or
Damascus, Oct. 10, The weather ban been
exceedingly good lor all kinds of farm work.
Have had enough rain to keep the ground
wet so that plowing can be done success
fully. Considerable wheat has been sown.
A large portion of the potato crop ia dug
and they are of a medium size and a good
Owing to the large amount of app'es
many are making cider. No one need to be
without fruit this winter.
J. W. Hilleary is moving the grange hall
across the street from Its present location
be having purchased the building and will
finish it. He will move hla stock of goods
into the lover part and use the upper part
for a puhllo hall, lhimsitmu grange will
continue to hold their meetings In the hall,
A Free Methodist ladv preacher Is holding
a series of meetings here and attracts large
crowds of people on account of her Immense
slue, she weighing 810 pounds. Never the
less her words are right to the point ai-d
Fred Bochman Is In the Good Samaritan
hospital at Portland, having been very low
with the typhoid fever, but is reported some
S. C. Young and A. 0. Newel attended
the Clackamas District Pomona grange at
Stafford which met with Tualatin grange.
T. 11' Feathers Is busy drying apples.
He is drying two ton for the Klondike
Walter Smith is out of the hospital hav
ing been much relieved by the operation
performed on account of an ahoeM.
Rock Creek Union Sunday school contem
plates purchasing an organ soon.
Rev. Brower, of Uoseburg, a lormer real
of Damascus, isvisting Irieuds and expound
ing the gospel here.
Mrs. J. Tong is in the St Vincent hospital
Portland, having gone through a successful
operation lor tumor. Her many friends
look for her speedy recovery.
B. L. Brown and T. II. Feathers are load
ing a car with potatoes for M cents per 100
weight on board car al Clackamas station,
Albert liohna is hauling potatoes to Pott
land. A. C. Newel is speudlng Saturday and Sun
day at Cams.
George l'ilger of Portland Is visiting al A.
STrroi), Oct. IS. The pleasant weather
is still with us.
A frost visited the low grounds last week
The postmaster has gathered his pump
kins. Oaees have gathered their corn rrop.
The Duplex met Sunday and theoftlcers
Scbatii's are dUging their late potatoes.
The Pomona Grange met Wednesday the
1.1th, with the Tualatin Grange In Frog
Pond. About 200 members were present
An all day and evening session was held.
Officers for the coming year were elected.
Delicious refreshments were serve.) and
when it came time to pay tribute to Miss
Pomona, by a midnight feast. No pains
or expense were spared. Many dollars
worth of the best the city and country
eould afford was spread to which Mi-s Po
mona invited all present to partake of freely.
The next session of the Pomona Grange
will be held with the Harding Grange in
Edward Sharp and Albert Turner have
esch erected new houses.
Dame Grundy save there l to be a wed
ding this weekrand still another before She
month passes away.
A birthday rtv was tendered Geo-.
Bieble Saturday evenfotf. Many couples
spent the evening with him to impress ow
bis memory his lOyeare was spent.
Plows anr at it even thongi it be very dry.
How lo Find Out.
Fill bottle orcomsnon glass with urine
aaxl let it stand twenty-four bwint; a
sediment or fettling: indicates am nn
healthy conditions of the- kidneys.
When urine sUins liner, it in evidence of
kidney trouble Too frequent desire lo
tirnvate or pain in the back, is-alno- tiwi
vineing proof that the kidney and bol
der are out of order.
what to no.
Tf.reis) comfort in the knowlwlijo-so
ofte expressed, that Sr. Kilmer's
Swamp-root, the great kidney remedy
fulfills-every wish in relieving pain in rW
baclt, kidnej a liver, bladder and every
parte the urinary passage. It corraoW
inability to hold nrlna and scalding pain
in parsing it, or bad effects Sollowing" use
of li'aor, wine or beer, and" overcomes
that nnpleasant nwettsity oSWing cota-pelledto-gv-t
up many times during tae
night ro urinate. The mild and the
traordinary effect ofe Swamp-loot is son
realiwd. It stands the ti i libt-nt lor it
wondnrfut etires of tie most distn-Hmnn
cases. If you need a medicine yu
should- have the bent. Sold by druggist),
price-fifty tents amli one dollar. Yau
may have a sample bottle and pamphlet
botU sent by mail. Mention Okkhon
City ENTEaj-riHK and send your addxtss
to Lr. Kilmer & Cx, Bingbamton, H. Y.
Tho- proprietors of this papwr guuraatee
the-genuineness of this offer
Strayed from Willamette Falls about
August lnt, a gray mare, nix years old,
weight 1309 pounds height W,i bands,
collarniark on Lack of neck, one hip
slightly lower than the other, a little
I stiff in the shoulders. A liberal reward
for information leading, to the recovery
of the animal.
J. A. Mocunke.
Beaver Cretk, Or,
Best stock of wall paper in Oregon City
latest designs and prices to suit the times
at K. L. Holman's, Main street, oppo
site Court House, tf.
TbU Is Your Opportunity.
On receipt of ten cents, cash or stamps,
generous sample will be mailed of the
most popular Cutarrh and Hay Fever Cure
(Ely's Cream Balm) sufficient to demon
strate the great merits of the remedy.
60 Warren Ht., Kew York City.
Itev. John Keid, Jr.. of Great Falls,Mont.,
recommended Ely's Cream Halm to me. I
can emphasize his statement, "It is a posi
tive cure for catarrh if used as directed."
Kev. Francis W. Poole, Pastor Central Pres.
Church, Helena, Mont.
Ely's Cream I5a!m is the acknowledged
cure for catarrh und contains no mercury
nor any injurious drug. Price, GO cents.
ROYAL Baking Powder,
Highest of all In leavening
Strength. V, S. Government Report
ill There Are
Rotfular Prlco. Our Prlco,
Mellon' Food $ .'re M)o
Maltod Milk... 1.00 80
" HO -10
i m perial G ra n u m "5 rf
Nostlo'u Food HO -10
Early Kwor Tills 25 20 s
Ono Minute Cough Curo HO 3 '
25 20 '
Electric Hitters 50 35.
Syrup of Figs 25
Don't pay old time, old fogy prices for
your Drugs. ("So to a store that has
now goods, now ideas, new ' prices,
and keep up with the times, You novor know
that you are getting the lowest prices until you
have had ours.
C. G. HUNTLEY, v
Ouk, ash, maple and fir wood deliver
ed in any part of Oregon City . l'rlcea
bed-rovk and wood Hrst-cla-M. ly pint
imi your order now the brrt wdfctiun of
seasoned wood can tie had, paying for It
at a date aureed upon. CaH on or write
R. (). Uoi.Mits, I'arkplure.
A seven-room honw, two blorks from
tbe Barclay siliool, on street with side-i
walk and electric lights and has a coin
(Handing location BfTordtHtf a beautiful
view of the Willamette river am) sur
rounding country. Kent reasonable,
Addrese "House" rare of Emtkki-hiki,
Oregon City Market Krport.
Wheat No. 1 merchantable, 7-1 cent
Hour Portland, H'0; Howard's
Best, $4.70 ;. Fisher's Rest, H; Pnyton ;
HW: Pendleton, IS.'JO
Oiits In nka, wbito, 30 ewita per
biM, gray, W.
Millstuirs Bran, $1400 pot ton.
short, $15.50 per ton.
Potatoes 40'CTmta ersak.
Egg, 10 cents- per doren.
Batten-Ranch, 35 to 40 cents- per roll.
thvions, $1 00 per rack.
Dried Fruits A pplex, onbleiMdieii, 5
cents ;50-pound bones, evaHiratodr 6c
prunes, 4 to 0 cents; plums, 4!.
Bacon Hams, 9 to ll cents; sides,
8; shoulders, 0; Url 7- to 8
Livewtork and Drenmd Meals Beel,
live, 2 lo 3 cents; bs, live 3 cents;
hoKS dreiweil, 5 to5' centals'. wp, $t
lo$U.OO per head ; veal ,d reused 5 to
Poultry Chickens, yonng, from $1.50;
old $.'1.0r tmkeys, alive, 8 cents per
Library of the
Prepared ider the personal direction
CluudcH Dudley Warner.
Willi the assistance of HAM LUX
WKIGIIT MABLK, and & large corps of
Unions authors and educators.
The choicest thoughts and literary
gems of till ages and all mitions.
The Library is to consl-t of 30 royal
octavo volumes of about (K0 pages bach,
printed in large, clear tvpe, on fine
paper, Hu'jHtantiully anil richly bound in
modern library style. The firm volumes
are now ready and the others will follow
rapidly. Each volume will be lavishly
illustrated with full-page and vignette
portraits o( authors,
Advance orders on. special introduc
tory terms, which prevail during period
of publication only received through
HAKPKR& WF.KKLY CLUB, 14 Mar
ket street, Han Frauisco, Cut., or 209
Stark street, Portland, Oregon, ( all or
send for sample puges. ,
PAUL J. SCHOLZ, Prop.
Best Quality of Cold
Smoked bains and bacon cannot
be excelled. Game in seitHon.
Highest price paid
for live and dressed
Seventh St between Main and Depot
ltrndarhti ttopped In 20 mlnntmt by Dr.
Ulk' fata 1'ill. "One cent a done."
OREGON CITY. 1
Br the W. B. Conkey Company, tbe
largi'it puhlmhrpt ami nianilfitrtiirers of
book in the I'nited Statra. Finest line
of new holiday and other subscription
books on tho mnrkct.
Akto aiii'M wanted for "Trnt 8n.vK
.!!." I he latest and best text-nook m
the silver question by the treat silver
frier Ilrlovr Com pet If (on.
Write at once for oirrulari anil fpecial
terms, stating your chotce of torrfcory.
W. . tUNKEY COMPASf.
341 351 Dearborn 8t, I'biniff.
Ahead of all Magazines
this country tia tern. Albany Arjcus.
North American Review
71 KK IIiVJIYJi Fa.Il
Tho Richt Topics,
By the Rieht Mon,
At tho Right Time.
Tiik NohtAmkic.i Rrvtitir i rocoir
nii'd on both sides of the Atlantic as the
foremost Review in the Kni(lisli Ihiiuuki-,
and no expenditure is spared in innin
tutniiiK it in Its unrivaled position.
Amonit features ol extraordinary Impor
tance which t!e Ktviicw will iHiluin in
oarly iiiiinbers may be mentioned tlicine:
An artiitlu by the K1'''"1 bistoiian
W. E. H. LKCKY
Ecoont Pol tloal To&deoolel lb EoKland.
mninlv rclntiim to tho isiues of tbe
Atnericiin Civil War, between
;)H!f LOTHR0P MOTLEY and
Published with the Approval of Mr.
Motley's dail2hter, the wife of the Rt.
Hon. Sir W. Vernon Harconrt, lusiler o(
the Opposition in the HoiiHoof Coinmons.
A most important paper by
JOHN HAY8 HAMMOND
The American engineer so prominently
UHHociuted with Cecil Rhoiles and Dr.
THE FUTURE OF BOOTH AFRI0A,
A series of articles by
BIB W. H. RUBBELb
The famous correspondent of tbe
London Times, in which be recounts his
observations and experiences on
THE OUTBREAK OF THE 0IVIL WAR,
Two articles by the well-known states
man M. 0E0BQE8 0LEMEN0EAU
THE FRENCH HAVY.
The North American Review,
2!) I Fifth Avenue, New York
Subscription Price 5.00 a Year.
Depot Sixth and J. Street
TWO TRAINS DAILY
ror All 1'olntH ICdHt
"FAST MAIL ROUTE."
Leaves fur tho Fust via Wnlla Walla
and rxikanc, Uuily at 2:45 p. in. Arrives
at 1 1 a. lit .
Leave for the Fast vllt lluntlliloii
and reiidliilon, daily at 0 p, tn. Arrives
at 7 HA n. m.
Tnit'tl'dll KlItHT-t -I.AHS AM) TOIMWT
MY.nS .M KIVKK M'KHUIiKJC.
Oi-KAN livitiiN StinniHhip sail from
Alnswoith duck K p. ip. For San Fran-i-ixco:
State ol Ciilif"rtila sails Hunt,
III, 21); Columbia Sept. :i
COMIJ-IIIW WVKR DIVISION
IKIKTUNII AND AM IOHIA
SC.MMF.R 11 M K CARD
STKAMKUS T. J. I'orTKR, K. U.
T.J. Fitter leaves I'orlhiiiil daily ex
cept Sunday at 7 a. in. ; retunilnK leaves
Antoria daiiy, except Saturday al 7 p. m.
R. R. Tboinpsoll leaves Portland dally
OJceiit Saturdiiy and Siiiiduy at H p. in,,
nd at 10 p. HI on Saturday; returning,
leaves Astnria dat'y except Sunday at 7
Willamette River Route.
Ash Street Wharf.
Hltfsmer Ruth, fur Sa'em ami war
polikls, leaves I'lirtltind Mulidsys, Vei.
neMlays and Fridas at tl a. in. Return
Inn leaves Salem lor I'nHlund slid way
(Mlnt Tuesdays. Thursdays and Satur
(tsysat 7:11a in. st.Hin.-r tiyi-y for
h -tic id and way points, leaves i'ortlalid
'Jurajuys, Thursday and Saturdays al
tl a. ill, HeturuitiK, leaves S.ilelil for
I'ortlalid and way point Momhiys, Wed
neidayi and Fridnys al 7:15. in.
YflJJJIILIj KIYKK I0UTK.
Steamer Modoc, for I.iyton and way
twint", leave l'ortlanilTurwIayn, Thurs
days and Saturday at 7 a in. Return
in jC. leave I lay ton for Fort Und and way
point Mondays, Wednesdays and Frt
dats at 7 a. in.
Snake River Route Steamer leave
Riparia daily except Saturday
at 1:45 a. in, on arrival of train
from I'orlUnd. Iave I.ewislon, return
ing, daily except Friday at 6 :IH) a. in.,
arriving at Ripanaal rt p. in.
W. II. HURLRL'RT,
(len. I'ass. Aent.
Truck and Hoiel Work a Spm-iulty.
Any st) le dlioi-it fiTK.il In irmi or
led. iiit'in milk am) ri pnirlilK.
KIlDIi on Seventh -ti.-i l, next ilnnr to
$7,800 GIVEN AWAY
To persons who inn lie the cutest
number of wo-ds out of the phrase,
"Patent Attorney Wedilerlnirn." For
particulars address the Natiouiil Rec
order, Washington, I), (!. -
IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
WARRANTED. PRICE 50ct8.
Oai.atia, Ills., Nov. 10, 1893,
Parln Mndldno To., Ht. 1iiiln, Mn,
rinnllniiien: Wo xilrt hint yunr, (VX) bnulna nf
OIIOVK H TAMTKI. KhH Cllll.l, TONIC! mill hdTH
botiatit lUrAa KrciHH ulruuU Una ymir. In nil oar fix-purlcin-e
nf 14 ymini, In I ho ilrini biilMM. hnv
nTr aulit hii HrMnla that gnvu mrh iimwriwl lalla
tooUuu M yuur Tunlu. uum trnlv,
AuMair.Caua 4 Co.
Forsalo by C. Q. Huntley.