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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1899)
()KK(j()NT CITY, (JKKCJON, FRIDAY, A1T.I,. 2a, m.).
ii' s. r i ..
A I miiNI V AT LAW.
n lliilillry't liig Hlmr,
I'll), - 'mi,
I, K i neurit) 'Ml. IUNK
(iK oiir.oi'N hit.
. . In lllll t I . iiniill"! Matn ml
i ii t mi l trlli mil.in.a mi a.l ....na
,, l i , 1 1 -) niaiix, Mini. aint M"ii k
, ! i tr rj tEiii ii, Iim k
a, i...m a. mi r
U'H'IU. I I K, l'ril1aii
r. j Mi i ni ( aik .r
i ,iioi, i:,
,,,, lil.,r .rk a H-rlly,
Mit aariaiil.nl H'I 'utiiUoiiiiii
(Mlli In (VltlrM tlk.
i: it A VI.h
ArpMlNKY AT I.AW.
la llrlillnll f'lvrfl In ('"UlllJI Collfl
ai.'l I ' r 1 1 Im.lurta
A f 1 1 il'.N KY" AT I.AW.
r ...if M. Kilifli a a pin Hi,,(r. l.aar
II I. k 111 O'rit"" ('!.
i , l ii i I ir .in.
...mill. j, r. t . uraii L
,,NrII. A f wfi ril.
ATT'-KSKYH AT I.AW,
Latest I i-ih ill.. Latest tyl
Latest rolor. live
M'A'IIMT, Nol'.IHl;!, NATTII'.HT LINK OF
t-lic,4 ever hIiowii in Orctroii City. Tim
Irs ill" LatCSt licclrf tint
ry shot; ih a tr i - hvcrv pair a
ti a-urc. TIkto will In, a hlank in your lif; il you fail
to ur tlioMj wuuU. V piarantce j.rifcs Lower than
Watt!, our wiiidowH in'xt wci'k.
YoiiiH to command,
McKlTTPICK, "The Shoe Man,"
N Door to OragonCity Oank.
0 TO f!A falTM PIT tr""1'" "U """,,kUJr """- .r.adopNng American methods, and lb
M IU lLU,Hi 11 l-MlU.rl,ll,ylk 'accuracy of their ,l,.tn in evinced by
i I he enemy had punned t'i wreck our
artillery transport train. This attempt
waa failure, hut a span of t)M iron
! bridg tin ft the river wa deairoyed,
j hampering the American transportation
foreomn time. Tli Filipinos rut the
! girder, intending to have, the structure
IIih IiikiirgenUare I'ultliif up , Uufj I "if train, Imt it (oilajwil n-
i inanirciy 01 ik own m-ilil.
I li l:.i'fni fiver, liirli in ttxiut I'X)
, yunl ai. Id at tlmt plaie, n H'llemliillr
! f r'ilii;i, ainl IIih Aiiierirarin mcr coin-
itis'iiliifllflo ullii' kfil In IViMon )y
folk ma roio.u:u. I
Hhl, l!rl!!liiil A'lr.iiiri h; tli
Ani'f li'Hiin. '
i . .u 1 1 a ,.. -...i i
i.r-.j iv j'il'ni II Bll fjlf 11 II I HI r ir'illl
wliirh fliw n-U'lt liu.l clvarfc'l off rvfry
tlm U'.t that
in (lit) Imail.
Tli ruin-In are alri-u'ly ri-tnrnlrm t
Maloloa and U-rorniiiK truulili'miinfi.
Tliy firwl on an ainbulanrH yr-dterilay-wli'cli
W4 painini( arroia tli ilr.a, ami
tli"y hvti ilrl.en tliH Cl.ineiw out. Tin
Tliir.'l artillery Mtril!e 1 the town ht
MaMi.a, April 2. -On (ir.iu-rl Halt)'"
a'Jvanceoii Caliirnpit U) Filiiinoa an!
one Anifiirari were kil!el.
l!al ia now liffore Calumpit. Tli
army Kuiitio'i are of no further un to
t.'IA-l f .l
.'mmi,, rt iu ii. t our men ot Hie
Ni'hraka n-Kitm-rit , iinlu.lni Slotm-ri
Ixtk Lii iiK iuni Sintofi, aii'l thre men ol : otriii-tiori to the aiifht. The Imnkn o
IheFomtli rav.lry, er kijleil, arnl 4 t the rier, hijffi h!uir, were aurmoiinted I '' Lryonil Maloloe, ami liar a
wowi'leil in knriiKaKemeiit at 2"ini(tM. with trenhn, c.jiei with roi-ka, lojp-1 ","eil bark to Manila.
The Filipino retreated with mall lo. ' n 'l,f rlljr hidden hy l)uhe. The Aiiieriraim have evacuated
The etifcMKi'iiieiii develojied into a di- Oeneral Wheatjn'a rip;a'l approai lied ) Maioliw, and hold only the railroad
aatroua, HioiikIi mic:ei.iil, fli(ht. The ''vt!' along the railroad, leaving the I llon property,
! Ilimiri-nta hud a hunH-aiiiK- trench, ahont
; a mite long, encircling a rice field on the
edge of a wood.
Major Hell, with W cavalrymen, en
in if Sw Must Be So
TI117 all ay that
llea .Urtp fur lly, Uliilp!aler, Sii.U. Ktc.
Carrien the itnt nuiiili-te ato k
ul rirt('l4a irn'i-riea to
found in the 1'ity,
the river along the railroad, leaving the
carnp beyond Malolot citjr. tieneral
Male' dividi'.n, which atarted yenter
day, waa earlier on the march, and
weeping went ward toward the railroad.
I'liniiliifM.I a httr.i... ...ii.i 1. .. ,.t 1.. Tliriariiiiira.il train wn frlntr rii,i.t..J r.v
j "1 n..v.. viinmi, JltV VI IIIH , .... ..... ....... .- . ,. .
men w.i killed and five were wounded I Chinamen, the Twentieth Kannai ad-
hy a Volley. The Americana retired, j n:lrig on the left, and the Firit Mon
earning their woundrd under fire and 1 fegiinent, with the Utah light artil
with great dillirulty, being i luaely pur-1 ,e'Ti on the right,
purcui'd, fog enabling the enemy to creep luuln f the ltl-r. '
I up to Minn. Two men w ho were carry-1 . , ,.
I.. . . 1 1 . .1 T,' rapid lire gnm on the train
, lug a rornrade aere nhol in the arm, ... . .. .,,
,,,,,, ,. 1 ., .1 , , ' ! "pe'iel the ball at 11 m., alKjilt
! hut they continued with their burden. 1 , , , . . .
' i ; ti 11 .. , , 1 1 a mile from I he river, their tapping
-Major liell aefit for relnforcementa to ,. . .. , '
t..i , 1 , ., , , , I alternating contmiiounly with the boom
reac ini the hodiea of the dead cavalry-1 . . . ,
.f tl,aa an iuihd..
men, and a battalion of the Nehrakai , .. . .
, . ,, . , The Montana regiment and the Ltah
regimehi, under Major MufT-rd, arrived i, .. ... ,7
,. , .1 , 11 1, battery at thrj nntn time entered the
and advanced until. 1 becked by To . '
J 4 lllltila fri.ru aw-1. I a. la I. a r. .. .1 ..... 1.
VIUH.HK or I.AWTOXH TKUIII".
f'olontil Mam mar I. railing a Column
5I!ila, April IT,, 10' A.M. Al
though the aticky condition of the ground
due to a rain atorm, aerioiivly impeded
ita progrea, (ieneral Lawton'a column
left San Joe Ulay, and ia expected to
reach Noizagaray this eveningr
Colomd Hiimmera ia marching from
IW-ave with two ba'uliona rat h from
the Oregon and MinneaoM regiment,
three tnxpa o( cavalry and two guna.
In the meantime General MacArthur'a
division ia in front of Calumpit, prepar
ing to attack the rebel' stronghold, ami
(ieneral Hale,- with aeveral gun, ia
.a I IT.
; jifiirv In ai; 1l.1p.1um at (h Mala Ol
. 1 .All in .1 1. a
11. Mil l bit,
- I'KN rirr -
trit lit Im-iIi, g"ld rroam. all klr.'li of
lulu t.i ul tni.lf:iik.
utii hi. i.rai JaHt. Utvn t'uy, nr.
p t c l ATut Kuna.
Col'NSFMiUS AT UW
nrkntr iiatuoM itt, uiiuh,
h ''rarlt fit T'l'a. I) Mnnaf. For
. M i.,n aM'i liauiaxl oaurlal
Fllii: AND ACCiDKNT
Hailinail Ticket- to all points East at low rates.
F, E. DONALDSON
(rilfll lliM Htiulliv'a Irulii.l.tia Tt.aa 1 .......
1 IA i 1 a lu-.-ion trt.ru lur.tn ,.,. .1 .m TI
the 1 .'..,- "k". ,. "o-k, threatening the enemy's flank.
o. ..-. r.urn, r.e.T7,o'iey.. A few rebel, between Xovalichea ami
Iji Ijma hava penitently interfered
cana lay ahoiiut WO yard from
tremea behin 1 rice furfowi under fire,
j for two hour. Several men were aim
' a'ruck, one dying from the em-cta of the
beat a they lay there waiting (or
me artillery to come up.
Colour I Hlotarntiurg K II Int.
Finally the aerond battalion arrived,
and then Colonel Siotm-nlnirg, who had
In the course of an hour the troop
had fo.Tpd way to the o;en ipice in
front of the river, and the artillery, im
mediately upon w heeling into the oen,
beiran ilie'ling the Filipino tn-m he-.
lirllllanl ( harga) ot ihm Kinuii.
In the meantime, company K, Twen
tieth Kana. led by Captain IJeltwood.
spent the night with hi father at Manila performed one of the moat brilliant
came upon the field. The men itnmedi-' achievement of the campaign. The
atcly recognised him and raited a cheer.
Cobnel Stotrienbiirg, deciding to charge
a the cheaiet way out of the difficultly,
led the attack at the head of hi regi
ment. He fell with a bullet in the
regiment w being held in reserve, and
company K charged a dlntance of a
quarter of a mile over a corner of the
field to the bank of the river near the
bridge, where the insurgenta, from a
. I 'It I.-. Kit.
Miirf .. Kitirli k't Hliiw Slur,
tllr Hank lit Orrgitn t'lly.
t. foHTK n.
A rroHNKY AT LAW
tanautt of ri.iriktT rtamiMin.
- urn to (if. j.,n t'Hr Kol'lfrt a.
. I KA St 'Is FKF.F.M AN,
I i.itn ul the Northwealern t'niver-
mt v 1'i'iihil choi.l. Chicago.
Ameiicaii College of lenlal Surgery,
itla lr. Welch, Willamette Mlock.
F ti. W. SWOrf:.
A l lOUNKY'S AT I.AW.,
ilmii, riireclueiirK of Mortgage,
and a general law bunine at
t led to promptly.
'i St 1 irt dHr south of Mothodutl
rNK OK OKKURN CITT,
Banking Hoes. !i loe Cllf.
I'al.t up Ca.llal. .',00a .
hi'itxt. . catti-i criiJ.
'KXIIilrlT, kl. NARHINU.
, . - a. Cicriki.D.
rral liatih ItiK hiialnria IrantaoKxl.
lit rci'i'lreil tulilri'l 10 chuck.
"Vint lillla ami time itlaoiiiiiitad.
l! an.1 rlty warrant boutlit.
invte nn arallalila teourlty. '
1 l'"nt m.ln tiruiiiilly. .
"i'l tvallaiilaln any part of th world
'I'hlti nliaiiaa mill nn Portland, Ban
'' ,!hlc.)atid New York.
t iiikl.l uii ifmo ilopoilt.
t C. 8TH1CKLAND, M. D.
11'i'iMtttl ami Private Kxprrlence.
" hi" urofinalonal inrvlce to the peo-
"I (ln.....i. llu anil mi.lutlv. HllKRlal
rl'eiiiiuii t.al.r to Catarrh and
c lirinilc dleane 111 of refer
ncan irlvKii. OMIc In Willamette
"''Hug Umcnhiiurt: 10 to I'.'a, m.,
4 to 0 p. m. .
"OX CITY 0UK00N.
f li and Main at. Oregon City
FARMERS II ...
to buy Syracuse Chilled Plows for
which wo nro agents. Also full
lino of Steel Plows, Harrows, Culti
Wo soli IMPERIAL BICYCLES
quality highest,- prico the lowest.
Vjo aro agents for Simonds Cross
cut Saws, and tho "Z" brand of
Slcdgos and Wodges. We keep a
full lino of Hardware, Stoves, Tin
waro, Wagon Wood, Iron and Steel.
PI 11 in hi ni a tfwcially.
POPE 5t CO.
Corner 4th unci Main Streets, - Oregon City.
breat, dying imttantly, aout 100 yards j trench, were teptering the armored
from the breaMwork. train, then about 200 yards dow n the
t. Lieutenant Sinmn fell with a bullet in i track. The company found shelter in a
his heart, the bullet striking him near dit.h.
the ph-ture of a girl, suiended by a rib- J Colonel Fred Fungton called for Tolun
Ixm from hi neck. I&n to crosa the riyer, and the colonel
In the meantime the artillery had r- Iitt-lf. Lieutenant Ball, a private of
rived and shelled the trenc.'ies. The ' 001,1 1'any K, a private of company E,
Fillpimm stood until the Nebraska Trumpeter Harsfleld and Corporal Fer
troops were right on the trenches, and I Buaon, of company I, crawled along the
then they Iwlted to the second line of j iron girders. While this was going on
the trenches, a mile back. I tbe men of company K, from the ditch,
Tho Nebrattka regiment loit two pri-. ere fusillading the trenches in the en
vates snd had many wounded, including I deavor to divert attention, but the Fili
two lieutenants. The Iowa regiment ' noa got the range from a trench down,
had several wounded. The Utah regi- J and bulieU soon spattered the waters
ment had one officer and three men : under the structure,
wounded. Thirteen dead Filipino ere j Hving reached the broken span, the
found in the trenches. Their lot was ' 8"H but valorous party of Americans
coinpratively small on account ol their 1 8'iJ down the caisson, swam a few yards
safe shelter. to the shore, and craw led up the bank,
The Americans carried the second ''ttle colonel leading the way to the
trench with small loss, and are holding I trenches, revolver in hand, w hile the few
w ith telegraphic communication, but the
signal corpa ha repaired tbe breaks and
captured several prisoners,
A small body of rebels at Taktay was
discovered this morning by the armored
launch Napidan. A few shots scattered
the rebels and drove them inland from
All is quiet along General Hall's and
(ieneral Oventdiine's lines.
TIIK ADVANCE ON CALt'MPIT.
MacArthur'a IXtlaloa Started . Martk
t ram Malolo Tuatcrdajr.
CALL AT TIIK ICNTKIilMilHIC.
the town tonight.
Colonel Stotseiiburg had won a repu
tation a one of the bravent fighters in
the army. He always led his regiment,
and achieved remarkable popularity with
diis men since the war began, although
during his first colonelcy, the volunteers
j who were not used to the rigid discipline
' of the regular troops thought him a bard
olHter, The loss of the Nebraska regi
ment in the campaign is the greatest
sustained by any regiment, and to
day's disaster has greatly saddened
ollioors and men, who promise to take
vengence in the next fight.
Manila, April 24.-7:50 I. M. Gen
eral MacArthur'a division left Maloloa
today, apparently iutendlng to attack
Prisoner captured by Hale's troopsj
say Aguinaldo, General Looa, and tho
Filipino staU are at Calumpit with a
great force of Filipino troope.
Before daylight the Fourth cavalry,
w ith three guns belonging to the Utah
battery, the Nebraska regiment and tbe
Iowa regiment under Hale, were pro
ceeding in the direction of Kninhua,
where the Bagdag (Tibabag) is fordable.
but commanded by trenches. During
the afternoon tbe troops crossed the river
Generals MacArthur and Wheaton
with the Montana regiment, advanced
to the left of the railroad, and the Kan
sas regi nent moved forward to the right
north of Malotos. They had with them
a long supply train with two armed cara
in front carrying two Gatling and Colt
rapid-tire guns, and the six pounders.
The insurgents attempted to destroy
their bridge outside of Calumpit, and
succeeded in badly warping the iron
framework. As soon as the soldiers left
the Filipino capital, the natives began
flocking in, as they did at Santa Cru
before the last boat of General Lawton's
expeditiou had sailed. Our army is
TIIK MAKCIt TO CALI MTIT.
11 ANT K D asivianufactured
T 1 1 K By Portland
BEST Flouring Mills
Co., Oregon City
Hard Fighting lli'f.ire MarArlhur
lU-Mi-lied I ho City.
Manila, April 25, 10;3i) p. m. Gen
eral Mai-Arthur's division fought ita way
to the Filipino trenches betore Calumpit
today, advancing four miles, mostly
through woods and jungles, and crossing
the Bagbag river. This was accom
plished ut a cost to the Americans of six
killed and 23 wounded, tlie First South
Dakota regiment being the heaviest
After lording the river, tbe South Da
kotans pursued the insurgents to the out
skirts of the city ot Calumpit, but that
town was found to be so strongly pro
tected that MacArthur deemed it best to
withdraw the tired fighters and go into
camp for a night's rest before making
the final assault.
Ilebet Fir the Tow n,
. The largest buildings in Calumpit were
being (lied by the Filipinos while the
Americans were crossing the river, fully
a mile away, showing the enemy's inten
tion to abandon the village.
The Filipinos have adopted a settled
policy of retiring from one position, after
another, Inflicting the greatest possible
damage upon the advancing army. The
forces today were well drilled. Every
j foot of the ground was tenaciously dis
puted by the thoroughly organised
onward movement is commenced, be--
canse of insufiicient men to garrison
remaining Filipinos bolted.
Colonel Fuston said afterward: "It
was not much to do; we knew they
could not shoot straight, and our boys
could attend to them while we were
Hard Fighting of Hale' Troop.
General . Hale's troops, on the right,
had tlia hardest fighting. They followed
north bank of the river nearest th tnu-n
fn,m the left, with the First Nebraska ! 'omH;lled t abandon all towns when an
on the left anil First South Dakota and
Fifty-first Iowa beyond. The country
they traversed was mostly jungle, but
the Filipinos stood their ground, even
in the open spaces.
General Hale's right joined General
Wheaton'sleft soou after noon, a curve
in the river allowing the Americans to
pour an enfilading fire on the enemy's
About this time the cheeis of the Kan
sas troops announced that the Americans
had crossed the river. General Hale's
men began to ford the Chico, a branch
of the Bagbag, stretching to the north,
the general himself plunging in to his
neck, and the regiments, all carrying
flags, floundering across the stream.
The guns of the Utah light artillery
were dragged over next, and formed an
extended line to advance upon the
trencheB before Calumpit, where the
Filipinos were pouring volleys into the
The armored car had one man killed
and two wounded. Tbe Kausos regi
uient had three wounded during the
charge, and the Utah light artillery one
dead and two wounded. Most of the
other casualties befell the South Dakota
It is difficult to estimate the insurgent
loss, but they are no fewer than 70 killed,
meny of them by the artillery. Among
the dead was a Spanish captain.
During the day the Americana cap
tured 35 prisonersr.
As the campaign progresses the work
of the rebel troops is improving, They
Manila, 20. General MeArthur has
annihilated Aguinaldo at Calumpit.
The insurgents made a brief stand
against C000 Americans, and tben fled to
the hills. The Americana lost eight
The capture of Calumpit gives the
Americans strategic contTol of the north
half of Luzon, and is the final blow to
the hopes of the rebel leaders and the
General Lawton today lost communi
cation with General MacArthur, and
now has to cover eight miles by courier.
The signal corps is trying to establish
telegraphic communication again.
General Lawton is now near Norza-garay.
KAN INTO AN BMBl'HII.
Kelt' Men Narrowly Faoaputt
Manila, April 24. Bell and four troopa
of cavalry, while making a reconnois
sance, were caught in a "U" shaped
ambush, near Quingua, and almost an
nihilated by the rel, who fired from
the trenches on three sides of the rice
field, into which Fvll's force had ridden
through the remaining open ilt. The
fire was merciless, and aiJud by the
smoke from the rifles and the to, the
insurgents followed the very heels of the
Americans as they retreated slowly
carrying the dead and wounded. Tin
(Continued on page six