Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194?, February 28, 1902, Image 1

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.EMPRISE.
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OREGON CITY, OREGON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1902.
ESTABLISHED 1866
:7. NO. 10
e6on City
(5 - 1
j'oiiKUT A. MI
ATTORNKY AT LAW
jn1 '1 lltrnond L,n1 Offloe
m. is,. HpecluUy
,., ,!!,( lu nil Court! of the State
. ,m 3, Wrlnhard Hldg.
11, iv.nt House, Oregon City. Oregon
T. 1IOWAKD
Al, r STATU AND INSURANCB
Jf NOTARY PUHLIC
"! p. 1 l'miit, Court Holme Mock
5n' Oregon City, Oregon
in I ""
;iyy HTirr
k I Attorney at Law.
Cuufinl.l nMj?., Oregon City.
--L.- :
a
hi
11. CAM WELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
.1
u cirr, -
(IIIUOK.
x,lpr.!llf1n all ilia courts at Hit ilata. Ol-
i u cud. la bu.iliuK.
Xrl.rOHTKK,
K ATTORNEY AT LAW
Hi-
f,Taan or ronT ruamsiiaD,
! unit t Orun CUT KuUrirl a.
" t A I'.C, LATOUKKTia,
'r.
fyoUNKYS AND
COUNSELORS AT LAW
ftH urilKtT OHKOOM CITY, ORSGON.
iu. l..irrli itfTlile.Loan Money, for-
I .,, MortaKa.end irauaact Ueneral
I TUU
Ineat.
i
hi
H
llli O. C. MloWNKLI..
ATTORNEY AT LAW
:).,nflty, - r.'Uon
" VIII practice in all the courts or tha Hate.
Mi o in Canlleld building.
rf
V. Eastham G. B. Pimick.
DIMICK it EASTIIAM
Attornevs-at-Law.
otrmiiircial, Real Estate and Pro-
lata Law, !-K!CiallieH. (
."iitracti of Title made, Money Loaned j
rvgonCity, Oregon,
8. DREHSKR, J
' ATTORN EYAT-LAW.
Bee over MvKlltrlrk's Shoe Store, near
; the Jlank ol Oregon City.
i OKrnos City,
Ohiuon.
,f W.McANULTV
JtiHtico of the Peace.
'Ill attend to collections and sell realeitate.
Olllreon Main Htreel,
Vrr Ja-kHon, llicyrl Shop.opp. llilnlley's
Urrgon Clt.
'. B- 0. Bohnelnl
U'KEN it SC1IUKHEL
Attorneys at Law.
gcutfVljcv Sibwoliat.
i'ill practice in all rnnri. make collections
and sett lenirnts of Ksiale .
'urn'sh almtracn ol ntle, lend you money
and leml your money on fir! ninrgaga.
ifflco In Enterprise Building,
Oregon Ciiy, Orexon.
r A. STUART, M-D.
Olllne In Willamelte Hldg.
Orexon City, Oregon
inks hours: 10 a ni. to M ni., 1 to 4 p. m.
and 7 to 8 p. in.
Inil sttniitlon paid to Klieumatlsm ana
Female Diseases.
Call answered day or night.
y, FIUNC1S FItEEMAN,
-DENTIST
Jradtiate of the NorthwesUirn Univer
sity Dental School, Chicago.
ilio American College of Dental Surgery,
Willamette Block, Oregon City.
V. W. ( IIKIHTIE. D. O.
C. D. 1.0V I, O. O.
CHRISTIE & LiOVB
OittopiH Phyalalana
. ; i,.:i'piof American School of Osteopathy
' ;.v,-i fully treat all chronic diseases
l v mechanical manipulation. Nodnms
r Diseases ol women a specialty.
i .uiiiiliiBtion and consultation free.
hours: to 2 a. m. and 1 to 4 p. m
Except Bimu'ayi.
)", , li.toms 8 and 4, Hteve ni BUlg.. opp. Bnnk
of Oregon City.
oufuosCit. - - Omtnoa.
Y'i'-Z COMMERCIAL BANK
OF OREGON CITT.
,r.! , . - - ( 1100,000
'nrrn a nmriiil sakiiho sttsiksbs.
J ",s made. Bllla Uncounted. Makes ool-
-iiiv. an'l MflU Ki. liie on all tmluts
i ulted Htatea, Europe and Hong Sons.
- receded anlijert to check. Bauk
a a. m. to 4 r. at.
. TOUKITTK, rresHeat.
r. i. MEYER Cuhlar.
LIGHT AND WHITE BREAD
Cannot ho made with an inferior grade flour.
That in why Portland Flouring Mills Flour is almost
universally used wherever it is known. Ask your
grocer fur it. Made by patent process.
Our Advantage Comes
l From Care In Buying.
f women' atxl children's.
shoes now the order of the
bent.
jrArATArArArATArATATATArjrArATATATjrATAYATATATATATA
Brunswick House & Restaurant
Newly Furnished Rooms.
Meals at All Hours. Prices Reasonable.
Opposite Suspension Bridge.
Only First Clans Restaurant
la Town.
MURROW'S BARRED ROOKS
Are at the top. Huve won at two of the largetst chows in the
Northwent, l'JOl li)02, aluo at the Htate fairs. Iook up their
record. Some fine hreeding cockrela from our prize winning
Btruin $2.00 and up. AIho a few white rock cockrels $2.00. Eggs
$2.00 per setting.
J. MURROW & SON,
Oregon City, Ore.
BED FRONT
Court House Block
OREGON CITY, OREGON.
i Cans Salmon .....25 cents
1 Can Syrup 25 cents
2 Packages Jumbo Mush 15 cents
8 Pounds Arm & Hammer Soda 25 cents
0 Cans Sardines 25 cents
1 Botlle Bluing 5 cents
1 Bunch Matches 1 cent
8 Packages Ackerman's Coflee Extract.. 25 cents
10 Pounds Corn Meal 25 cents
1 Pound either Ginger, Mustard, Pepper
or Allspice 25 cents
1 oz. Iemon or Vanilla Extract 5 cents
1 Bottle Sperm Sewing Machine Oil 5 cents
are fJLmm m
you m
DEAF? VHiy NOISES?
ALL. CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
r. A. WERMAN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS I
Bai.timorr. Md., March jo, iooi.
Genttrmrn neinif entirely cured of drafne. thanka to your treatmeut, 1 will now give yon
a full histforv of mvcapie, to be lined at votir dincrelion.
Abrnit five yeiira ai;o my riKht ear began to aing, and Una kept on getting worae, until 1 Iok
iur hearing in tliia ear enlirelv.
I underwent a Jrealment fur catarrh, for three montha. without anvauccea. consulted a num
ber of phvaicionn. among olhera. the mot eminent far apecialnl of Una city, who told me that
only an operation cmld help me. and even that only temporarily, that the head noiaea would
then crae. but the hearing In the affected ear would he lout forever.
I then aaw vour advertiaement accidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat
ment. After I had ued it onlv a few Inva according to your directions, the noiseaceawd ana
to-dav. afler five week, my hearing in the diaraaed ear haa been entirely restored. I thank you
heartily and beg to remain Very truly youra.
7 V. A. WERMAN, 7jo 8. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment doe not interfere with your uhhhI orcu tuition.
E".r"ree"nd YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME Mar.7.,BU
INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA SALLE AVE, CHICAGO, ILL
Mention the Enterprise when answenng advertisement.
New line of spring footwear g
Iiih( in anil at, ill COUllnir. Soft il
wi for tcn.kr feet. Men'., g
Made to wear. Children scnool &
day. We are bere to supply the
ill
a.
KRAUSSE BROS, g
CHARLES CATTA,
Proprietor
TRADING CO.
STORAGE TANK
LOCATED JIEKE
Standard Oil Company Will Put
i In a Sub-Station.
OlLONKCEXr A GALLON CHEAPER
Oiwfgo, M.irqupin, Can by, 'ew Era,
ami (itlu r Adjacent Tuwus W H Be
Hupp led From Ttilt 1'oint.
The Standard Oil Company haa ared
to oUi'6 Htoraia oil tank in tliia city
and locata a circuit ctaiion here for the
distribution of oil. The matter waa at
flint brought to the attention of the
company'! Portland repreaentative,
0orie C. Flanders, by the Uetail Mer
chants' Aaaociation and brought forth
the following reply :
Jan. 7, 1902.
We have yotir favor of the IGth int.,
renrclinu the matter of the Standard Oil
Co. putting in a atoiaue tank for oil at
John Willis Baer, who will lecture in
the f'irst Presbyterian church, at 7:30
p.m. next Thursday evening, is the in
ternational secretary of the Endeavor
movement. He is making a 16,000 mile
trip, on which he started last December
and is vibratinir between Canada and
Mexico. The public is invited to listen
to Mr. Baer. Rev. II. S. Templeton, of
Portland, president of the Oregon En
deaver Union, will also make an address
on Thursday evening.
Oregon City. We have investigated this
matter very carefully and have come to
the conclusion that the consumption of
oil at Oregon City and near by towns
will not justify our going to the expense
of pnttiiw in a sub station at your town.
It would be necetsiry for ns to charge at
least from lc tola'c per Rallon above
Portland price, inorder to run such a
station- and this difference will more
tliau pay freight from Portland to Oregon
Ciiy.
This letter from Mr. Flanders to
Secretary Schuebel, of the association,
seemed to put a quietus on the proposi
tion, much to the disappointment of the
merchants, who handle oil under a great
disadvantage. It is only possible to
obtain oil from Portland on Thursdays as
the Southern Pacific Kailroad will carry
oil on no other day. The Charge is
deemed excessive. On a 50 gallon tank
there is a charge of 50 cents freight and
12,'a cents cartaise, making the price iaid
down in Oregon City, 62j cents on each
50 gallon tank. The merchants also
have to staod for the leakage which
sometimes amounts to considerable.
The Standard Oil Company had evi
dently not seen fit to dispose of the mat
ter entirely, as earlv in February Mr.
Schuebel received this letter from Mr.
Flandeis:
Feb 3,1902.
Refering again to the matter of our
maintaining a tank wagon station for the
delivery of bulk oil at Oregon City , will
you kindly notify the Assn. that our peo
ple have advised us they will again con
sider the matter of putting in a storage
tank at Oregon City, and we expect to
shortly be in a position to give you defin
ite information regarding the matter.
Upon receipt of this letter, the associ
ation appointed a committee, consisting
of Messrs. Barlow, Grace and D. C. Ely,
to communicate with the company's re
presentative, with the result that last
Saturday the letter was received:
Feb. 20.
We have concluded to establi-h a cir
cuit station at Oregon City if it is possi
ble to obtain " piece ol land in which to
locate our plant nt a reasonable figure.
In conversation some months ago, the
writer was advised hy one of your peopie
that a piece of ground could be secured
very reasonable. Would you kindly give
us some intorinatioii on this subject. If
you will kindly sncgeet a'time in the
near future, our Mr. Flandem will meet
your reprentativo and look over the
ground.
It is stated further that it is the in
tention ot the Standard Oil Company to
supply from the station besides Oregon
City, Oswego, New Era, Canby, Needy,
Marqnam and other plates sdjacent to
Oregon City as far south as Aurora and
possibly still further. By the location
of a station oil will be about 5 cents
cheaper to the five-gallon can.
Hl'tTSFL'L CAS 1)11) ATF.H.
Twenty-Two Obtained fosn'j (ertlfl.
ta'es tt Tecb trie T ung Idea.
County Reboot Superintendent J. C.
Ziiiaer l.ai made public the lint of county
certificate granted as Niault of the ex
aminations held two weeks aifo. Seven
candidates were eucceahful in obtaining
Hrat grade certificates, nine 'second grade
and six third grade. Among the candi
dates for stute papers was U. 8. Mc
llargue, who has achieved conaiderable
notoriety in connection with the Reed
ville, Waehington County, scandal. A.
D. Moll argue, A. Bernard Herrmann,
Hade II. Chase and Aura Thompson alao
took the examination for state papers,
but the result will not' be known for
about six weeks, a the examination pa
pers have gone to the state board of edu
cation for examination. Those obtain
ing county certificates were:
First grade Inza R. Thompson, Staf
ford ; J. R. Marsh, Molalla; A. C. Stan
brouith, Aurora ; E. F. Surface, Garfield;
Millard ilyatt, Willamette Falls; Annie
I. Hicinbothem, Viola; J. J. Clark,
Woodburn,
Second grade Del phina L. Haenel,
Currinsville; Klnora Ginther, Shubel;
Agnes Larsen, Monitor ; Edmund Snyder,
Aurora; Margaret Goodfellow, Oregon
Jonx Willis Baku, Boston,
General Secretary of the World's Christian
Endeavor Union.
City ; Jessie Humphrys, Oregon City ; Lillian-
Gans, Mulino; Cora Thomson,
Clackamas; Oertrude Timms, Portland.
Third grade Minnie Grace, Clarkes;
Frank E. Murdock, Macksburg; Jennie
Reichle. Stafford; Bertha Wyss, Port
land; Wyona E. Surfus, Elwood; Cora
M. Shaver, Portland.
F. A. AE1MG DEAD.
Pioneer Resident of the County
Founder of Sandy.
and
Friedrich August Meinig died last Sat
urday morning at Sandy, aged 56 years.
He was born November 15, 1845, in Lim
burg, Saxony, Germany, and was a miller
by occupation. In 1868 he married Miss
Wilhelmine Fisher and three years later
emigrated to Missouri with his wife and
son Paul. He was a passenger down the
Mississippi on October 8, 1871, on the
day of the big Chicago fire. For four
years after his arrival in Missouri he en
gaged in the milling business, and then
moved to Sandy, where he resided until
his death.
Mr. Meinig was a well known and
highly respected citizen ot Clackamas
County. He aided in founding the Sandy
settlement and went there 28 years ago,
when there were other settlers for miles.
He built a grist-mill, hotel and other
buildings. He owned a large store in
Sandy. For years his hotel was the
stopping place of Mt. Hood tourists. He
wfis the leader of the movement to build
a wagon road from Pleasant Home to
Sandy, providing easy access to the mar
kets, and was universally regarded as a
man of influence in the community in
which be lived.
The funeral took place Monday after
noon, and was attended by 500 people.
Eulogies, touching upon the life of the
dead man, were pronounced by Gordon
E. Hayes, T. J. Jonsrud and others.
y
, r a oyaLp sx&v ft)
ih l I i
LARGE GRANGE
ORGANIZATION
Patrons of Husbandry Hare 122
Members at Molalla.
WILL BLX0ME LAKUEST I.N OREGON
Lecturer Buxton an1 Set retary Jtary S
Howard Invito ted the Grange.
A Hall Will Re Built.
What was perhaps the largest clrarter
membership Grange ever organized in
Oregon was organized at Molalla, Clack
amas County, on Feb. 15th and 21st, by
Slate Secretary Mary 8. Howard.
One hundred ane twenty-two names
were enrolled on the charter, and mem
bership bids fair to reach one hundred
and fifty in the near future, making this
the lurgest Grange in the state.
The able discourses of the organizers
were well received and an interest has
been aroused that bids fair to continue.
Officers were elected as follows: Master,
J. W. Thomas; Overseer, John Cole;
Lecturer, George Ogle ; Steward, George
Adams; Assistant Steward, Arthur Kay
ler; Chaplain, Mrs. Scbamel; Treasurer,
M. Bungate; Secretary, Mattie Leavitt;
Gate Keeper, Edward Hammond ; Ceres,
Maud Rastall; Pomona, Emma Case;
Flora, Hattie Miller; Lady Assistant
oteward, Eleanor Moody. v
A Grange hall is to be built in the near
future, nore than 1500 having already
been subscribed toward that purpose
and a committee on plans and specifica
tions selected as follows: Geo. Adams,
J. W. Thomas. J. R. Shaver, Albert
Moshberger and James Dickey. The
next meeting of the Grange is to be on
Friday, March 14th. A regular day for
meeting has not yet been definitely fixed
but will most likely be on first Saturday
of each month. Meetings will be he'd
for the present in the schoolhouse hall,
where visiting members will be wel
comed. A very large share of the credit of the
organization must be given to the tire
less efforts of Master J. W. Thomas, who
did the major portion of the work of an
vassing the neighborhood.
Tourist Excursions To the Eai-t.
The travelling public will be interested
to learn of the system of personally con-
ducted excursion cars operated over the
Rio Grande System, popularly known as
'The Scenic Line of the World." They
are the regular Pullman tourist or "or
dinary" sleepers, provided with comfort
able berths, bedding and linen of the
Pullman standard. Tbey have separate
lavatories, are all well lighted and heat
ed and, in fact, are a most successful
substitute for the more expensive "stan
dard" sleepers, the difference arising
from the character of- upholstering fur
nished. A colored porter is in attend
ance with every car and besides him
an excursion conductor, whose sole duty
is to look after the pleasure and comfort
oLpassengers in his charge.
Cars are run through to Kansas City,
Omaha, St. Louis and Chicago, making
close connections for Boston, New York
aod all eastern points.
This feature of travel has become so
popular that there is now established a
regnlar service of nine cars each week,
offering a variety of routes, and sched
ules so arranged that stop-overs may be
made, if desired, at Salt Lake City, Peu
ver, or any point between.
No extra charge is made beyond regu
lar tourist rates.
To those interested we will be glad to
quote the lowest fares and furnish full
information about the scenic beauties of
the Rio Grande Route and its superior
accomodations,
J. D. Mansfield, Gen'l Aet.,
No. 124 Third Street,
Portland, Oregon.
Light Biscuit
DcIiciotfsCaiie
Dabty Pastries
Fine Puddings
Flaky Crusts