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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1902)
VOL 37. no. :;o
OKKOON CITY, OKKGON, FRIDAY JULY 18, 1902.
(JK. T. IloWAMi
RF.AL I'.STATIC AN!) INSl'RANCIC
At Krd Front, Court Ilmitc Mock
Oregon City, Oregon
Atthiinky at Law.
Jualir (( the Peace.
Jaggur Hldg,, Oregon Ci'y
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Uaavua City, . Oaauoa.
Will iraflllra In all I ) oou rt f th Hal. Ol
io, lu .u(. M l u ill i. j.
Q Hi D C. UTOl'kKllft,
COUNKKUHlM AT LAW
MAI STKKKT (IHOIOM t'lTT, OKKOOW.
fumlth Atnlrseta ot Tula, jan H.inr
Q1US MOriMBgVI. aii'l irBU.B'k l.l'Ml'.ai
Fourth and Water Streets.
Philipp Butklein, Prop.
NEW MACHINERY CONSTRUCTED
Repairing of all kinds of Mill and Farm Machinery and Engines
Mnth Annual Afsembly
Wax Most SnrrehHTul.
ATTRACTION WERE EXCELLENT
(JA. SITAKT, M l).
tilllrw In Willamette HIiIk.
omn hours: lu a m. u I.' in., I i i p. in.
ml 7 i" N i. in.
HeUI ilietiilon paid l ItlKUinalliiii aim
('II anrrd day or night.
jyt. FRANCIS FREEMAN,
Graduate of th Northwestern I'niver-
II v I nlal School, Chicago.
Also American Collegeol Iienlal Mirgery,
Willamette Block. Oiegun City.
rpilt COalMEHCUL SANK
Of OMKdON (TIT.
Titiitrrti iiiainu iimiiia iriiHi
I..IIH nixl. Mill. diriiiiiii. Maiaa enl
lacunas. H nt Mlli t hn on kII point ,
In tha I'ulleJ Stata.. ruro and Hung Kuix
ihiu. raeal.cit nlijai t to china bank ,
pan Irom t a. l r. .
D C. LATOl'KSTTE, Hreiinenl
F. J. MfcYKk Cash sr.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Und Tl'l' Eianilned. AIt''H Made.
)iil, Mi'r'M"" rii. Money leaned
Paha ui iir.mii. I'liy. mion ( nr. on.
SELLING AT COST
For 60 Days
to rmiko room for new Full GooIh; which will 1 a larger and
luoro complcto stock than haH ever iVforc been carried at the
Do not puss us by lut como and investigate.
Ladies' Drt-M Skirls
" White Skirts
" Colored Skirt
" Fine Underwear
Men's Underwear, Bockt, Pins,
Gloves, 2oc and up
Mitts, loc, 15c, aoc
Ladies' Silk Tic
All kinds of Lacel
Kihbona, ic yd. and up
New Ladies' Wrappers
Needles, Han Silk, Knitting Cotton,
Embroidery Silks, Sewing Silks and Thread.
tiiisri Were Well AlU nded WLH Hie
rplciiilld MohIc Vhn a Feature
of the Seslnr..
Toiiinrrow ev('iiin will tlie eloso of
the Sunn Annual Aeinl)ly of tlm Wil
laniHltfi VallKy Ciiaiitauijiia AnHotriation.
It has heen a "iiccew. (rniii dt:irt f) finish.
I The prouiam has nevisr tieen eo gnod at
: any previous seaxion, and the truth of
I this is attested by the vast crowds that
I have been in attendance daily. Tlie jiro
!lram on last Friday was strengthened by
tbe apiieiirance of Henry Waiteison, eii
I tor ot the Louisvllla. Ky Courier jour
nal, who didiverHiJ tiia fmnoua lecture on
'Lincoln." The auditorium wascrowd
ledandtlm li-cliirer was Introduced by
l Harvey W. Scott, editor of tbe Portland
jOreKonlan. Mr. Wattemon talked for
' over an hour and was listened to intently,
1 beinfreuenily interiupied by applauiM-.
I I.at Saturday's enKsion owned with
! bible htuiv con'lucied by Kev. J. H.
' IJeaven. From U to 12 A. VI. tbe cIbhws
I were largely attended Durinn the Port
IhikI MiniKlerial Aeaocialion Hour, the
Imitiject under diHcuion w as "Modern
I Kiilidtitutes for the Church." Rev, J.
; F. (ihormley, D. L, pastor of the First
jChriaiian Church of Portland, delivered
the opening addresa on IhiH theme. At
1 1 :30 Hie Chemawa Indiao Band cave a
j concert, which was followed by a solo by
Miss Kula Bennett. The impersonation
ol "Shore Acres," by Charles F. Craig,
jo( New York and his wiie Mis. Lois
I Craig was a gem and was heartily ap
plauded by the large audience. The
! ball game in the afternoon between Van
'coiiverand Multnomah was won by the
'Jl rvcmua men "
12 g'nd concert. The pionrarn was rend-
ereil Dy Mrs. waiter Keen, vocausi, aire.
L, L. Porter, accompanist, Prof. S.
,4 ! Hainill and Miss Minnie Hamill,
W. 8- D'l.S 0. Bcho.bel
' U'RKN Si SCHUKItKI.
Attorneya at 1-nw.
Will pri ili in all ronrn. inaks collections
and aeltleinriils (if Ks'slO.
Furnish atwlracn of lille, lend you money
and lend your money on Hrl mnrisK".
Office In Enterprise Building,
(IreK'in t'i'y. Orrnoii.
JOBEKT A. MIL-LKK
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Lunl Titlen :nt Lond Office
W ill practice in all Courts of the Slate
Room J, Weinhard Wdg.
cpp. Court House, Oregon City. Oregon
A A Graduates of the
f demand at salaries
Jioo.oo per month.
tbe school are in constant
ariea ranging from (40.00 to
Students take the state
examinations during their course in tne
school and are prepared to receive State
Certificates on graduation.
KpenranKe from f 130.00 to $175.00 per
rear. Htrnna Normal conrae una wen cqiuppcu
tralnlnu ileKrtment. The Fall term icnaScjt.
Hi fur CalaloKue contnlnlnjf full Information
aitilreaa K. I. HKH'LKK, Preaidrnt.
or J. II, Hutlar, becntnry.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW
OOle nsilto Oregon CUT Enurprl-a
QKO. G. BUWSKLL,
ATTOKNKY AT LAW
Oregon City. -
Will practios In all therotirts of ths state.
Office In Cautleld building.
MURROW'S BARRED ROOKS
Are at the top. Have won at two of the largest shows in the
Norlhwent, l'JOl 1;02, aloo at tlie Ptate fairs. Look up their
record. Some fine breeding cockrels from our prize winning
ntruin $2.00 and up. Also a few white rock cockrela $2.00. Eggs
$2.00 er netting,
J. MURROW & SON,
Oregon City, Ore.
E. I. SIAS
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and
All kinds of repairing neatly done
tofflce HM '. "
2,(XK) miles of long dis
tance telephone wire in
Oregon, Washington, Cali
fornia and Idaho now in
operation by the Pacific
Station Telephone Com
pany, covering 2,250
Quick, accurate, cheap
All the satisfaction of 8
Distance no effect to a
clear understanding. Spo
kane and San Francisco
as easily heard aa Portland.
Dregon City office at
Flour is a Necessity
There are many kinds of flour. But none so good as ours.
Try it and bo convinced. Made by patent process. Pure,
wholesome and of a superior grade.
Portland Flouring mills Co.
land," by Colonel John
brilliant polish orator.
Today Colonel Hobleski will deliver
hia aecond great lecture at 2 P. M. on
the subject (f "Kuiiiian Prisons and
Hibttnan Kxile." One of the greatest
baseball games In the tournament will
be played on the diamond between Mult
nomah and Oregon City. In the even
ing there will he one of the best Y, M.
C A. programs ever given before a
Chautauqua audience. It will be a
musical, literary and athletic program
The last day of the session will see the
clone of tbe mnA successful of Cbautau
'jna Assemblies. Tlie attendance has
been, good, the mansgetnent excellent and
the attractions on the whole unsurpassed
by any previous session. The Associ
ation has bad the advantage of fine
weather. Secretary Crons is to be con
gratulated that bis hard work has borne
fruit. Tbe annual stockholders' meet
ing will be held tomorrow.
SALE WAS SOT (OSFIRHEW.
sobieski, the.mri miYUrAT.
OX LABOR DAY
Objection Made By Attorney or (ireen
Helm and Matter Set Fur hnturdiiy.
Plans Outlined For Union (!e
bratlon September 1.
M03STEII I'ARAKE TO BE GIVEN
Exercises and Oration la Caaemih
P.rk. I'lvle and Fraternal Socie
ties Will Participate.
but If you are going east write ns for our rates and
let us tell you about the service and accommodations offered by the
IlllnoisCentral Railroad. Through TourlstCars
via the Illinois Central from Pacific Coast to
Chicago and Cincinnati. r't fi to write us about
your trip as we are in a position to give you some valuable informa
tion and assistance. 5319 mile of Track over which is operated
some of the finest trains in the world.
For particulars regarding freight or passenger rates call on or
J. C. LINDSEY, B. " TRU MBULL,
T. F. & P. A. Com'l Agt
142 Third Street, Portland, Ore.
the Spitzner Konrad String Quanette.
Sunday was religiously observed. Mr.
James Kdmutids, of Portland, conducted
Sunday School at 10:30 A. M., and at 2
o'clock tbe Chautauqua Chorus, under
the direction of Prof. W. II. Uoyer, en-
tn.iained the assembly. Prof. S.
Hamill read Iiom the bible, and Ir
Ttiomas McClary. of Minneapolis,
preached on "Tbe Evolution of Spiritual
Life." The Chemawa Band gave a
sacred concert at 4 :3U and at 8 o'clock
Dr. McClary preached on "The Christ.
ian Mission of the Katlway." a sermon
for ruilwav men.
On Monday morning aa usual the
classes held the attention of the Cbau-
tauqnans. A band conwrt was given at
1 :M P. M. lollowed by reading by
Piof. Hamill. A vocal solo was rend
ered by Mrs. Carrie Brown-Dexter, of
San Franciscoand Dr. McClary delivered
a lecture on "Sunshine in Labor." The
ball ifatne between Orezon City and
Mount Angel was won by Oregon City.
A band concert was given at 7:30 and
later in the evening Charles F. Craig
appeared in a number of character
sketches. Misa Eola Bennett lang two
The classes on Tuesday were very in
teresting. It was "Missionary Day" at
the Ministerial Association hour and the
round table waa inaugurated by Rev. E.
M. Sharp. A. M o( the Mt. Tabor Pres
byterian Church. After a band concert
in the afternoon the Chautauqua chorus
rendered "My Country Tie of Thee."
Tbe afternoon program was devoted, to
the Lewis and Clark Centennial. Hon.
H. W. Scott, vice-president of the Cen
lennial, presided and Hon. J. H. Rich
ards, of Boise, Idaho, waa the orator of
the day. Governor-elect Chamberlain
and Hon. J. M. Long, of Portland, also
talked on the proposed Lewis and Clark
Fair. Ueorgd M. Uyland, of tbe Lewi
and Clark Civic Improvement Associa
tion, outlined iia scope and aims. Ore
gon Ciiy beat Vancouver in a 10 inning
game of baseball bv a score of 10 to 6.
A band concert at 7:30 was followed by
a reading by Mies Minnie Hamill and a
lecture on "The American Home," by
Wednesdav's program was devoted to
woman's work. Those participating in
the program were Mrs. Helen H. Har
ford, state president W. C. T. U. ; Mrs.
C. B. Wade, president state federation;
Mrs. Trumbull, of Portland. Mrs.
Stephen 8. Wise, of Portland. Miss
Haielline, Dr. Mae Cardwell.of Port
land : Mrs. Lilian Cole-Bethel; Mrs C.
I R. Temple ton ; Mrs. Julia A. Law ton,
department president women enoi
Corps; Mrs. Jennie O. Pritchard. The
subject discussed were: The W. C. T.
V., "Our Federation ;" "Women Wora
in the Public Schools;" "Trained Nursei
for tne Poor;" "Yoiinn Women's Christ
ian asocial ion :" "Madam President and
Her Constituency;" "The Dependent
Child ;" "The W. R. C. as a ational
rWanuatinn l" "The W. R. C."
Multnomah and Chemawa played base
hall in the afternoon and the score waa
i 9 to 8 in favor of Chemawa.
In the evening a Hand Concert was
followed by the Oratorio "Elijah. ' The
soloists were Mrs. May Dearborn Schwab,
Misa F.velvn Hur ev. Mr. H. V . nogue,
Prof. I. M. Glen. There was a chorus
ot fifty voices. Mrs. V. E. Thomas was
the accompanist and Prol. W. H. Boyer,
Yesterday was Recognition Day. At
1 -Sll a irrand concert wss giveu and at
Vclock the Recognition Day exercises
were held. The granil marcti tnrougn
the Golden Gate was a scene of interest
and a readine hv Mies Minnie Hamill
aras followed bv Recognition exercises
Dr. E. P. Hill, of Portland, delivered a
lecture. The evening program consisted
of a band consisted of a band concert, a
reading bv Prof. Hamill, a solo, and
lture on "The Rise aud Fall of Po-
The confirmation of the sale of the
John S. Green eetate came up in the
County Court Wednesday and as ws
expected objection to tbe confirmation
of the sale was made by Attorneys George
J. Cameron and Governor elect George
K. Chamtieriain, who represent all but
three of the heirs. Jamea P. Lovett,
guardian ad litem of Mary Green, one of
tbe heirs who is in the insane asylum,
was also present. The attorneys made
strenuous objections to the confirmation.
Thev do not want the land sold at all
and ottered to pay all tne ueots ana .
claims against the estate and the costs
of administration. The matter was con
tinued until 10 o'clock tomorrow morn-
Much interest was manifested at the
sale of the estate, May 10. Tbe whole
estate was appraised at less than $1000.
Its situation is such that it virtually cou
trols tbe water power on the Upper
Clackamas desired by the Oregon Water-
Poaer & Railway Company and that
company expected to bid It in for about
its appraised value, lhey were sur
prised by a competitor in the bidding
and the result was that they were com
pelled to pay (liOOO for one piece and
15000 for another, a total of f 11,000 It
is suptMjsed that the Portland General
Electric C impany is behind tbe scheme
to prevent tue Oregon Water-Power &
Railway Company from acquiring the
property. The estate consist of 15 aores,
including islands and the river bed of
tbe Clackamas River, and an incom
pleted contract for the purchase of 120
acres adjoining the IK acre 'ract. The
residents of the North end of tbe county
want the sale confirmed as it means
much to them. Tlie enterprise contem
plated by the Or gon V ater-Pow.r &
Hallway CViipey i-ne uf public util
ity and will leeult in the expenditure of
several millions of dollars in Clackamas
County. The Company intends pulling
up a power house and dam on thia prop
erty and have raised $.5,000,000 on ttieir
holdings, a large part of which will be
used for the construction of electric lines
in Clackamas County. Tbe Portland
General Electric Company has all the
power it requires and the people are in
terested iu the carrying on ol tbe work
firoponed by 'the new company, and be
leve that the Portland General would
not use the land even if it obtained con
trol of it.
SURETYSHIP CASE DECIDED.
Brokerage Does Net Constitute Sufficient
Consideration For Extension.
A suretyship case which has been hung
up in tne courts tor eigni years ami
w.iicb involved tbe point whether brok
erage paid to a broker, who is handling
tbe money ol a money lender, constitutes
sufficient consideration for an extension
to relieve sureties on a note, was
decided in the Circuit Court. Judge
McBride holds that it does not. The
case in point was that of W. G. Randall,
ho, in 1894, sued Allen bimmons, u. a.
Sarver and George A. Hamilton on a
promissory note. The defense, which
was made only bv Sarver and Hamilton,
waa that at the maturity of the note, for
a consideration of $2 paid to Randall,
tbe note was extended for six months
and that they, Sarver and Hamilton,
who were sureties, were released. Judg
ment was originally rendered July 28,
1900. lor tbe plaintiff, npon tbe pleadings.
Tbe case was appealed to tbe Supreme
Court by the defendants and tbe judg
ment was reversed and the case remand
ed back to the Circuit Court for further
firoceedings. The case came up for trial
ast month and a verdict was rend red
for the plaintiff. In the Circuit Court a
motion for a new trial was overruled and
judgment for the plaintiff waa entered.
During the trial u was snown iuai iue
consideration of $2 was actually paid to
W. C. Johnson, a broker, who loaned
the money for Randall as brokerage, and
was not paid to Kandall as was alleged
in the answer to the complaint.
At a meeting of Federal Labor Union
Tuesday evening preliminary arrange
ments were outlined for lbs celebration
of Labor Day on Monday, September 1.'
The work of preparation is going forward
with enthusiasm nndtr the direction of
Manager J. H. Howard, who is debiting
his whole time and attention to tbtt
project. He requests, tbe citliens of
Oregon City to assist in making the day
one long to be remembered. The good
that milt be derived from the celebration
of Labor Day at thin time cannot be
overestimated. It will educate many
people in the principles of unionism,
and draw the employer and employe
closer together to their mutual interest
and help and teach them the Droad an I
noble principles of the brotherhood 01
Tbe feature of the celebration will be
the grand parade. Federal Labor Union
will appear in their picturesque uniform
01 blue overalls, white shirts and cap.
The Goddess of Labor will be a strik
ing figure. She will represent mechan
ism and be surrounded with parts of ma
chinery. A number of little girls will be
arranged about the central figure to rep
resent the different local unions. Other
figures, representing different branches
of trades, will l displayed on the big
float which will be ten feet wide and
twenty feet long, and will be drawn by
six horses, gaily caprihoned and led by
six Roman guardsmen.
Civic organizations will play a leading
part and fraternal societies will have a
part in the parade, and will be noticeable
figures. The Knights of the Maccabees
will be represented by a fl iat, on which
will be erected a tent. A full degree
team in costume will accompany the
float, which will be drawn by lour white
horses. Tbe Improved Order of Red
Men will also be represented by a float,
on which will be exhibited an allegorical
tableaux with chiefs in full costume and
war paint. The float wilt be preceded
by an Indian band in primitive Indian
costume. This will be followed by an
Indian village on the move. ''
Company A, Third Regiment, Oregon
National Guard, is expected to partici
pate in fatigue uniform. Other features
will be added from time to time and the
paiade is sure to be something on the
sensational order and of greater propor
tions than has evrr yet been seen in Ore
gon City. Many business hoaxes will be
represented by floats or other designs
and negotiations are underway to obtain
the consent of the mills and factories to
close down and cease operations on
Canemah Park has been engaged for
the occasion and a part of tbe program
will be given there. The orator ol the
day has not yet been selected but he will
he a man of exceptional ebility and one
who can do ample justice to the day and
Contracts are now pending by which
the public will be amazed at the stu
pendednees of the affair. Special feat
ures will be presented and tbe details
will be published later. The manage
ment is leaving nothing undone to make
Labor Day a grand success and the
hearty co-operation of all is desired.
RETIREMENT OF MR. tiALLOVUY.
Senred Over Six Years In the Land Of
fice Under Fear Administrations.
Tracy Aa Seen From Chicago.
The airy, merry bandit lightly skips along
Shooting deputies for practice, making or
phans every nay;
A hundred men with rifles aim their weap
ons at his head.
But he laughs snd goes unirjured, leaving
bait ot them lie aeaa.
The bandit grabs of! clothes lines and binds
men and women last.
And he helps himself to good things in tbe
nantnes while they last;
With his left hand he holds farm bands up
to shield biin Irom the spite
Of the eager, anxious poasea be is shooting
with his right.
Ob the daring . dashing bandit waves bis
srms and others fly,
Or he points his rifle at them and tbey fall
rieht down and die I
He gallops o'er the hillocks and he loiters
in the shade-
Any fool can be a bandit when the lest are
all airaia. necora neraiu.
Judge William Galloway retired Wed
nesday from the Receivership of the
United States Land Oilice in mis cny,
having held the position since March 7,
18. over six years and four months.
He is the last Cleveland appointee of any
prominence to g out of office. Judge
Galloway served under four administra
tions, Cleveland's second term, McKin
ley's first and second terms and Roose
velt. His association with Commission
ers Lamoureaux and Hermann has been
moet cordial as has been his association
with Registers Miller and Moo res. Judge
Galloway has been a leading figure in
Oregon political life tor many years. He
was in the state legislature for three ses
sions from Yamhill County and served
one term aa county judge of that county.
He accented the Democratic enoei-
I natorial nomination against Governor
Lord in 1894. He was for years prece
dent of the state board of agriculture and
waa a member ol tbe state soldiers' home
commission, declining reappointment by
Governor Lord. He was presented with
a handsome library chair from tbe clerks
in the land office, as a token of esteem
and regret at bis departure. Receiver
Galloway's successor in the land office is
George W, Bibee, of Sheridan. Judge
Galloway's interest in land matters baa
caused him to form a partnership with
Attorney Gilbert L. Hedges and together
they will conduct a general land business
in this city.
Tbe Ui Yon Haw AIwhts Basjlj
Poltonlag the Sytttena.
It is through the bowels the body is
cleansed of impurities. Constipation
keeps these poisons in the system, caus
ing: headache, dullness and melancholia
at first, tben unsightly eruptions and
finally serious illne-s unless a remedy is
applied. De Witt's Little Early Risers
prevent this trouble by stimulating the
liver and promote easy, healthy action
of the bowels. These little pills do not
act violently but by strengthening the
bowels enable them to perform their
own work. Never gripe or distress.
Geo. Harding. ,
Harding's Drug Store.