Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1899)
OREGON CITY ENTERPRISE, FRIDAY, JANUARY 0, 1899
TIIK OOVtfKM.K.NT BATIOX.
,ht miMem- llir If In the (?oTrlinient
low lnl I try tin concorllon to chf !
,,;U1 H-iii"li bill used ll to armour
j llirlr Ttrli
.The ltW from mi I'ver would liv
! gone through.'
Tin ilamani lirdtik, lbfe bollcr
r plat patolir.
i Turn drutlt-drllK'literi we're trying
Thf n. Ilia strfreth of the sinew there li In
the alt horw,
Aa tough m liarJ rubber, aa dursbls, too.
Had our "Uncle" but made onr Ann
slios from It,
A pair would bar tated tb whole catu
1 , palgn IhroiiKh.
Tliia foTemnirnt tail hon, digestion j
k del In.
ni)rrUiia to bulleta, and gastric
lie oilier smtet woraeli I long aball
arc ilia celluloid biscuits, tb alumgullion
Tb rancid aow-belly, lb bean, cold and
That remarkable "cofref our cooky would
And lliat crowning atrocity, bab of
From benrefortli Hrar n.e awear It
all fish I eschew.
i.igbt aben kind alumber ber robe
throws uion me,
And shut my djselic lurroundirgs to
Uj fancy take flight to an )icur'
And I dream ol roast duck and of terrapin
Of turkey and cranberries, cold chicken
And enraptured 1 follow the bill of
But tb revaili bugle dispel lb Illusion
tl.it w cfl nj blat.lfts, grab my plate
and than rac
"gel in tb line op close to lb cook bou
Unlnrky lb soldier wbo get lb leal place.
For h II get bal isleflby twohundred
The renult can b judged by tha look
- oa hii face.
Comjany D.,ltth Ii fantry.
There was quite a crowd in Colton
last week at the r hooting match.
Quite a nun. ber of Coltoo-ite attend
ed the Marquerade at the F. A. hall on
Cbiiatniaf eve, and bad fine time.
Hire Delia and Medie Hubbard are
at home on a virit.
W. II. Dix baa returned to Kelw,
after few days ybit with bia parents
of thia place.
Mr. Gottberj had the misfortune1 to
et ouit hard fall but week on the
matelf no tones were
. ur mo
. nn v nrn Mi.
0 HubbaiJ M the guwt of
T1.V baket g.yeo bv tLeCC
' Mis Ed',lh ,ntl Isellie BockDer ere
plaiting their KrandparenUJ, Wr. and
Mrs. Gorbett last week.
A fine par' organ for sale on easy
terms at Xjt Oregon City Auction House.
The snow that fell last week has nearly
Hemy Schstx is up near Sheridan
John Schiewe, who passed away last
Monday night very suddenly, not having
'XSeea known to be ill, leaves a wife and
lour children in yery close cucumstan-
An A.O.U. W. organizer met a few
of the young men at the hall Saturday
evening ana lamru at euuie icnjjiu uu
tha benefits, etc., of the order. It was
his intention to organize a lodge here
mn fpw turned out he seemed to
U w '
I think another trial necessary.
Rome powder was used to celebrate
the victory of the hew iear over the
Geo. Cline is hauling wood near Wil
Phil. Tinier has had some culverts
and biidges repaired.
Plenty of money to loan at 8 per cent
i loiitr-or short lime, apdiv to u. u.
j A public installation of officers was
V . 1 held in Lewellen's hall by Tent No. 89,
V. O. T. M s, baturday evening. 1 lie
following Sir Knights were installed by
Fast Commander, W, W. Wallens:
. Cora. W. L. B. Cornett ; Lient. Com
r E. Lewellen; H. K. A F. K., W. L
TffHllRO sergeant, F. W. Liyermore;
Chip-f F. W. Walker; MaHter at Arms,
ji. It. Dubois; lBt Master Guard, E. T.
Tiunrmore: 2u Master Guard, Wm.
I - ' unihtr : Sentinel. Biilnev Smith : Picket.
h), N. Bridensline.
f After installation, a program consist
' . s ami Anf fumlimi vau! r .i I !nno a rtrt
music followed, which was highly ap
preciated by the audience.
The Tent extends thanks to the Viola
quartette and all ctiiers who asHiuted
A petition to make 'Tappy" Neil
kimhner our nejtl Koad Huju-rviiHir is
being circulated and largely aignod in
Frank Mulveyand (ioo. Kough visi
ted the old folks on Christmaa.
Geo. M. Cord's saw mil, Is runninii on
full time snd (ieorge, as well as the crew,
looks pleasant caiw a new female
Geo. Ilarger, from ft. Helen visited at
hia sister's, Mrs. F. M. Maiinliiu'a on
I'rof. Oale and Mica Mary Mani.lntf
attendsl the Masque ball at Canyon
Creek on Christmaa eve, and report a
large crowd and a pleasant time.
The eovial and dance given by the
Muhno Literary ISociety at the Grange
Hall on Friday eve, IVc. 30lh. w as a
decided success, and netted Pro
ceeds go to Mulino si hool.
Miss Mary Manning has formed a new
musical class and is teaching organ and
Geo. Force is about to build a large
new barn on his place at Mulino.
Miss Fatty, our school teacher, is
giving general satislaction and will
probably be re-employed for the spring
Grandma Farnsworth, well known to
old resident here, who is now 86 years
old, will move here with her daughter
Mra. Emma Lyons.'iua few weeks.
Mrs. C.T. How ard has been busy for
some time making wedding dresses and
we expect to hear the bells tap soon.
The snow baa come and is still coming,
but the fellow that calls it beautiful had
better not show his bead in this section.
Mr. Krohn met with an accident Sat
urday while coming home from town.
The bone he was riding fell with hitn
and fractured his leg just above the
Frank Welsh and family are home
from a week'i visit in Oregon City with
Our school teacher, . Elliot, spent
the holidays at home.
George Stephensand wife visited with
her mother, Mis. Card, during the
A number of our young folks attended
the masqurade at Harmony, New Years
eve, and report having an enjoyable
Mrs. Miller was visiting relatives here
George Kirk and wife spent Xmas
here with her parents.
George Harrington was up from Port
land and spent Xmas with his folks.
We hear the pleasant whistle of
Ding's mill once and a while.
Willis May field is making shingles for
a new barn.
Chester Gard is home again, after a
two months absence.
D;stNo2; term commenced Nov. 13th,
1893, and ended Dec. 9th, 1898.
Number of pupils enrolled 2fl; days
taught, 19; total attendance, 451 days.
Those not tardy: Misses Lena, Edith,
Birdie and Wilma Blair; Zella Coldren;
Misses Lizzie, Anna and Susie Erb;
Lena Morris; Sada King; Daisie Loog;
Ira and Milo Blair; Orrie Irvin and
Willie Kanagy: Bent Klllen; Bert Kent;
Gilbert, Bert, Enoch and LenardLong;
Lester Dimick, Myrtle Dimick; 8ilas
nd Oliver Yoder: Elmer and Oliver
DO YOU KNOW."
Consjmc-tion is preventable? Science
has proven that, and also that neglect is
suicidal. The worst cold or cough can
be cured with hhilob's Cough and Con
sumption Cure. Sold on positive guar
antee for over fifty years. C. u
To-Mght and To-Morrow Sight.
And each day and night during this
week you can get at any druggist s
Kemp's Balsam for the Throat and
Lungs, acknowledged to be the most
successful remedy ever sold for coughs,
Crouo. Bronchitis, Aethma and Con
sumption. Got a bottle to-day and keep
it always in the house, so you can check
your cold at once. Price 25c and 50c,
Sample bottle free.
la Grippe Successfully Treated.
"I have jnst recovered from the second
attack of la grippe this year," says Mr.
Jas. A. Jones, publisher of the Leader,
Mexia. Texas. "In the latter case 1
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and
I think with considerable success, only
being in bed a little over two days
against ten days for the formor attack.
The second attack I am satiuSed would
have been equally as bad as the first but
for the 'use of this remedy as I had to go
to bed in about six hours after being
'struck' with it, while in the first case I
was able to attend to business about two
before getting 'down.'" For sale by
Geo. A. Harding.
Bsars tbs jf IrW Kind Yoil Haw always Bougnt
There are cough medicines that
are taken as freely as a drink of
water from a dipper. They are
cheap medicines. Quantity does not
make up for quality. It's the qual
ity that cures. There's one medi
cine that's dropped, not dipped
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. There s
more power in drops of this remedy
than in dippersful of cheap cough
syrups and elixirs. It cures Bron
chitis, Asthma, Croup, Whooping
Cough, and all Colds, Coughs, and
affections of the Throat and Lungs.
is now half price for the half-size
bottles 50 cents.
COKCEKXINO MILK FKVF.K IN COWS.
From Denmark comes the newa of a
recently propounded theory concerning
this ill-understood and terribly fatal
disease of dairy cows and of a new
treatment based on the discovery. The
subject is of widespread interest, eo that
no apology is necessary for introducing
it to the notice of our readeri.
It has been said that "milk fever" is
so-called because it is not fever and has
little or nothing to do with the milk. In
this it is hardly singular, for many popu
lar names for animal diseases appear to
be constructed on the principle of con
cealing any reference to cause and symp
toms: but if there is anything in this
latest theory as to the primary cause of
milk fever" it would seem that tne
employment of the term "milk" in con
nection with it ia about to receive tardy
Still, it is not a "fever" because in
fever a prominent symptom indeed, the
most diagnostic ymptom is elevation
of the internal temperature, and in milk
fever there is no fever, the temperature
being normal, or even sub-normal.
In spite of all the attention which the
disease has received from veterinary ear
geons, agriculturists; in some countries
from medical doctors, the cause still re
mained an unsolved riddle. We all
know the kind of cow generally attacked,
the conditions under which it occurs,
and the common result. There ia no
need to go into them, or to enumerate
the theories as to cause and pathology,
but we may ssy that some special agent
in the blood has always been a favorite
Milk fever was at one time supposed
to be contagious, that is to say, it could
be communicated by a diseased cow to
healthly newly-calved one, and many
eases were quoted where three or four
cows in the same shed went down with
milk fever shortly after they had calved.
This supposition of a contagious form
milk fever was completely opeet a
anon lime aiterwarua wumi iv nw
plained that the cause of so many cattle
hnrt timn afterwards when it was ex
tuwrnninir affected almost at the one
me was due to uniformity of surround
ingsand mismanagement of the in-calf
Uamgee ana oiner veterinary buijcuub
considered that there is present in th.
Gamgee and other veterinary surgeons
blood a specific element, and some years
ago a medical man wrote to the journals
long account of several cases, in which
ha demonstrated to his own satisfaction
,t milk fnver is a contagious blood
disease. Others have considered it due
. . ..... t
to poisoning through decomposition of
uterine secretions, and this ptomame
theory, with the ntterus as the point of
origin of the poison, has secured a good
AH these, however, fail to explain
by the disease never occurs after
abortion, rarely after diffiuclt birth and
never in heifers.
Some have attributed the disease to
an accumulation ol rniiic producing
elements in the blood, giving rise to
fever and practically blood poisoning,
and there is a certain resemblance be
tween this idea and this latest theory of
By a process of elimination or weeding
out of all the other theories as untenable
he appears to have arrived at the con
clusion that the udder is the point of
origin, and the cause the absorpsion by
the blood of a poison formed in the
mammary elands, which, entering the
circulation, affects the central nervous
system and muscular tissue. Our know
ledge of this new theory is principally
derived from a translation and summary
of a paper on the "cause and treatment
of milk fever," by J. Schmidt, -Veterinary
surgeon, of Denmark. In his
paper it is stated that "the cause has iU
origin in some abnormality which Btanda
In a certain relation to the secretion o
milk during tho "boastings" period.
Tills milk fever, as we know, appears
alter irreat functional activity of the
udder, especially In good milch cows.
The suggestion, therefore presents
lUolfthat an excessive quantity of a
poisonous metabolic produrt is iloyol
oMd in the ud.ler, becomes aWrhed by
the capillary vessels of that organ, and
passing into the general blood stream
produces a form of intoxication.
tt would be a dithVult matter (or us to
follow the author here thioiuh his In
teresting and ingeuioua singulations a
to the manner in which the peculiar
toxic material to which he attributes the
paralysis is developed in the udJer from
the "beastlng," but we may say that
he accounts for the Immunity ol heifers
by their milk yield being less, and the
fact that they have scarcely any useless
cells to be cast otT at tne commence-
uient of milk secretion. Of course the
concept ion of such an entirely new line
of treatment-new theories always do
and hence the great iiuiuler ol cures
and varieties of treat ineut. Hchiuidt
concluded that the most certain way of
atlVi'ting the function of the diseased
udder would he !y direct injection, anj
he selected a drug called ioUiiitii
Iodide as the a go nt. The results re
corded exceed anything that could l
claimed for any other system of treat-
ment yet Introduced, the percentage of
recoveries being very high. The new
treatment is on its trial in England, and
the veterinary instilment makers are
busy making special ayrlnges for forcing
the solution of potaiuin iodide into the
udder through the teats.
It is still a little too soon for us to
form an opinion on the subject, (or al
though the theory seems reasonable,
and the resulta of the treatment very
good, we have seen too many cures In
troduced with a flourish of trumpets
(mite aa loud not to have learned cautiou
concerning them. Irish Independent,
The regular b'ennial session of the
state legislature convenes at Salem next
Y. M. C. A. NOTES.
The management of the Young Men's
Chrintian Association has In operation a
movement intended to materially benefit
every man and boy in Oregon City, and
likewise to add directly to the public im
provement of the ciiy. Mewing the
one thousand five nun.lreij men and
boys in Oregon City to be personally
favored in diyera ways, spirtually, intel
lectually, morally, socially, physically,
the Y. M. C. A. finds it absolutely nec
essary to enlarge its quarters This fact
and positive demands backed by ma
terial and yoluntary assielam-e from
scores of boys yet under their majority.
have forced the Y. M. C. A. manage
ment to attempt the construction of a
building. A plan is derided upon with
a view to provide separate and distinct
compartments tor the various branches
of work of the organization. The school
of gymnasia to be of large and commo
dious dimensions, no less thsn W or CO
by 70 or 80 feet with the best apparatus
and fixtures ; underground bowling allies,
tub, shower, and Turkish baths; free
reading rooms and library with maga
nes and periodicals, leading dailies
etc,, school rooms and amusement
rooms, all up-to-date ; also a ladies' de
partment and other improvements and
idditions as the needs of tho association
suggest. The chiel object always being
the spiritual, intellectual, social and
physical welfare of the men and boys of
Oreuon City. Such a building so equip
ped will cost no less than $2000 and with
the push and means of 500 boys In Ore-
iron City in co-operation, with the Kood
and means of the additional thona-
nd men in our city, we believe the
meritorious building ia an assured sue
Rev. P. K. Hammond, of bt. Paul s
EW.lch.nth will speak to men at
:00 o'clock u. m. meeting Sunday next.
All men will be ediiied to hear thia
pleasing and gifted speaker.
Tli a " MowpvV nf 1'ortland will meet
onr homa team Saturday, this week. A
I . . ... 1,1 L
close game is expected and will be in
teresting. The proceeds of the game
ill be applied toward the new build
ing fund. Admission 10 cents
And Masquerade Cos
tumes for Rent and
Sale. Country orders
promptly attended to.
Baruth & Febvet.
Marquam Bldg. - - Portland, Or
from O.HJontwUaf JMfrfea
Prof. W. H. Peeks, who
if. W. H. Feexe, wno
kes a specialty o(
llnpay, has without
ibt treated and cur-
ed more rased than any
living P!,viclni hie
ticcAKA it aalrnlh(n(T
Ua how, hnrr1 nf paw
of to years' standing
tie of hit absoluta cure, free to any sufferers
who may send their V. O. and Express adclress.
ProLW. B. mU. ... Cedar St., Bo w Tor
Tho Kind You Hitv Alwnyaj Nought, ami tslilch lins) been
lu use for over 00 jenrs, lint born tho Itfimtiir of
p - oiul lum lccii mml under hi per-
sZJJ-t-t1- poiml auporvlHlon slnco Its Infancy
CWVWtiV, Allow no on to deceive you In this.
All Counterfeit. Imitations mid Nuhatltutes) ro but Ki
perlmeuts flint trill with mid endjinirer th health of
Infauts and Chlldtcn-Hsperlenco nrnlnt Ki.wrlineiit
What is CASTORIA
Caatorln Is A suhstltuto for Cnstor Oil, IMresrnrle, Drop
nd Boothlng Hyriipn. It U IIiirmlcM nnd Pleuwint. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotlo
nubNtanec. It niro I It iriinruiitee. It destroy Wornisj
nnd allays FevcrUhiu. It cure IXarrhirn nnd Wind
Colic. It relieves Tcctlilnir Trouble, cure Constipation
nnd Flatulency. It nlmlliite tho lWI, regulate tho
Moninch and llowcl. fflvliijr healthy and natural sleep
Tho Children's ttimicMMV-Tho Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Have Always Bought; ,
In Use For Over 30 Years. A
Manufactured in Oregon City
from the best selected wheat
on the market.
All Our Flour Manufactured From Old Wheat
IT IS FOR SALE
Patronize Home Industry.
1)0 YOU NEED ANY
Doors, Ita, Ota,
OU 0TIER IIUILDIKH MATERIAL?
:G0 TO :
C. H. BESTOW A CO-
Low Prices. First-class Goods.
Corner tlth and Main Streets. Oregon City, Oregon.
r4il Weekly Inter Ocean ia
V. Pi m
LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ALL ,
POLITICAL PAPERS IN THE WEST
THE WEEKLY INTER
THE NEWS AND BEST
Lvery Column is Wight,
The Literature of its columns la
MjUdl to that of the bail muna
zincs It is interesting to the
children as well as the parents.
'HITS INTER OCEAN b a WESTERN MEVSPAPITP, und-wMle It
J King- to th fraily THE NEWS OF TIIE WORLD anJ eiw I s
n:.drn the best and aHert diKuuSont of all qui-itionj of the Any, !t h in
f ill nympath with the Ideaa and aspirationi of Western people anJ ditcuss-a
1 U":iure M.d politics from the Western standpoint. .S; Jjjt, Z
$ 1 ,00-PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR $' .00
. ) inc unit? rniu oununi
tur nmu iua iiiunm
tffjk a ARE THE BEST EVER
fH M ;THE INTER OCEAN'S
'. r 71 Price ol ItHlly by mall
' 'J' f Vi VrtM ' .undv by mall
i. f ally unit Sunilay by mll
The Inter-Ocean will be given as
OCEAN SUPPLIES ALL
Clean unci Pecked wiila N'cwa
rntriAiit nr Jut iutcd r-cjki.
tuinurw ur ini iniun
SEEN IN THE WEST,
NEWS IS E
I on per yr
(Mi prr yt ir
(10 rr ) cr
a Premium to each new Subscriberof