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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1903)
OREGON CITY ENTERPRISE, FRIDAY APRIL 24 1903,
FOK HALF. Olt TRAPE-Uood :i'4'
Inch wagon, t'J5 ; some horses from 111)11
to IL'OO noiiiitln, i'.'O to Apply to R.
Jensen, Reaver Creek March, 27-111
visitor in Portland
MONEY TO LOAN AT
C. II. Dye.
oticy to limn nt lowi'Ht rules.
lltCIIOKH ,fc J ui Kuril.
TO LOAN AT
(I AND 7
HIMMiKS A- iKI l-'HTII, (olllces in the
Wclnliiird IIiiiIiIiiik,) have the oholcesl
-lly, itiihurlian mid country property for
MONKY TO LOAN ON UK A I, PROP--rly
security al (1 per cent, ill no mi ap
proved rial ltd recurity. (I. H. IhMif'K,
attorney ut law, Stevens Building Oro
MONKY TO I.OAN-I IIAVK SEVERAL
sums of money belonging to private
imli viil iih Ih which 1 mil authorized to
loan , on long time, ut tl and 7 pi'r cent.
Cost of loan will he iiihiIh very reason
able, II. K. Chow, attorney, at law.
. KKOISTKKKI) POLAND CHINA
male, Jennings place, two miles below
Orison City, Breeding certificates fur
nished. WILL TRADE ONE COW AND TOP
buggy for hogs or seed oats or wheat,
inquire Jennings place, two miles helow
Oregon i. ; 1 1 y , or write Hoiiinhon ItiniR.,
Itox !N4. rorllaml, Ore.
R. I,, lloliiitn, leading undertaker
Oregon City, Oregon. March "7-tf
Shirt-waist huts are the talent. Miss
ioldhui it h.
See our girdle unci shirt waist corsets,
in Hky pink and gray, for 6Uc, at Thorn
Wanted iinineiliately ten wooil chop
per". Trice $1 per cord. Crown Taper
The Intent novelties in millinery. Call
on Mint) Goldsmith.
Rose IiiihIich, clciniit'H, ornamental
shrubbery ami cut flower at the Glad
Mono Green-house. Jamks Wilkinson,
New trimmed hats, exclusive stylcH,
lowest prices. Mihh (iolilHinith.
Kit) ucres, about '!' in tame grass,
house and barn ; 100 a:TeH good timber.
Located l1 milea from Wilhoit on the
Scolt Mill road, f 10(H). AIho Hi) acres
on Milk creek, above Union Mills, '.'0
acres bottom land and tiO acres good
O. II. IhMicK, trustee.
II . K. Cross wan
W. H. C'Ron wan a visitor to Salem
W. W. Austin, of Logan, was in the
Bruce (!. Curry, city recorder, waa in
Mrs. George Hneye ia visiting for a few
dnn with friernlH in Salem.
Oito lloiix. of I'ortliimt, visited with
Oregon City friends Sunday.
MrH. Crocker, of Seattle, ih visitipg
her sister, Mia. C II. Moores.
Abe MeresKH, of Forest Grove, waa an
Oicgon City visitor Wednesday.
J. W. Morrow, state liurll agent, waa
in the city Thursday from Kaleru.
Minn Klhelyn Albright returns toilay
from a tun days' vii-it at Clutskanitt.
Mihh I.ucy Dove, of Portland, waa the
guest of Miaa Grace Marshall Sunday,
MrH. Carl Church, of WalU Walla,
la visiting with relatives in thla city.
Mrn. Raleigh Scott, of Portland, haa
been visiting her aunt, Mrn. C, I'. La
MiHH Josephine Chaae, of Portland,
waa the guest of Mm li D Wilnon
S. A. 1). (iurley, a prominent attorney,
of Arlington, waa in the city Saturday
on legal business.
Mr. anil Mrs. Charles IIuhhcv, of
Pnrtliind, were the tineata of MrH. Kinriia
Davidnun the lirat of the wehk.
J. W. Kidder and family have moved
from M. Tleaaant to Haystack, Crook
county, after a fourteen yearH reaidence
in thia county.
Mr. Harley Slevena.afler a viwit at his
home in thia cuy, haa returned to San
I'mncin o, w heni he Iiiih a reHponailile
poHiiion aa an electrician.
Mayor and Mra. (i. II. Diuiick, Mihh
Klmii Albright and Miaa Nun Cochran
attended a Knihta of Pytluaa hampiut
and dance at Aurora Saturday uiht.
Mr. ami Mra. D. I). Sliindlerand aon,
of San 1' rauciHCo, are puenta at the home
of Mrs. Shindler'a uiotlier, Mra. J. W.
Noma, in ihia city. They are en route
Mra. William (in! low ay li m kouh t
Ilillahoro, Mc.Minnville, Koreat (irove
and other Went Side pointa to organize
women'a cluha in the intereat of the
A. V, Kdwardt, of Portland, waa in
the city Ibia week. Mr. Kdwarda ia
apecial organizer for The Kratemal
liriithcrbooil and expeclH to form a local
ludcebf (Iih (Hiianization in thia city,
JeBHO (Jeorne and Mr. and Mra. J. II.
Turney were in Portland Monday evening
to uttfMid a meeting of the Fraternal
lirotlierhood. A locul lodtte of thia organ
ization will be formed in thia city Boon.
Thoimia Piickniau, of Marahlielil, wa
in the city Monday. Mr. Itiickiiiiin at
one time repreaenteil Cooacornty in the
honae of repreaeiilativea of the Oregon ,
atate leuialature, beintf elected on the
TopuliHt ticket. He ia now afliliuting
with the SociulUta.
THE LOCAL NEWS,
Mabel Hoyer, aifed 9 years, died at the
home of her parenta In Kaniaa City,
Tueaday eveniiiK, of ineniiiKitis.
The Derthick Muaical and Literary
Club will hold Ha laat uieetin at the
lioirie of Mra. L. L. Porter on Monday
evening. A miacc llaiieoua program haa
been prepared for the occaaion.
An indictment, charging criminal tn
aiiiilt, haa been returned airuinal Paul
Kliodea. The ucciiHed man ih out on
bonda and-Howard lirownoll haa been
ajipointed aa attorney for the man.
lion. A. S. Dresser, of thia city,
aaya lie expects to axaume cluirne of the
Oregon (,'ily land ollice on May 1. Mr.
DrcHHer haa forwarded bin bond to W'aah
iiiKton and when it haa been approved,
all wiil be ready for the formal transfer
of the oflice.
Laat Friday evening a birthday party
waa ((iveri Maaler Merrill Scriituretthe
homo of hia parenta, Mr. and Mra. F. H.
Scripture, corner of 11th and Jefferaon
atrueta. The lad waa 13 yearw of axe and
about twenty of Iiih youuK friends H
Hinted him in celebrating the anniversary.
A lecture will he delivered at Willam
ette Hall tonight by (ieo. II. IIiiiihh, of
Portland. Tl Hilhj'-ct of the lecture
which will he Kven under the auspivea
of the Mothera' cluh of tlntt, city, is
"Karlv Oregon City Hiatory." The a
uiiaaion churKe will be 15 cents for adulta
and 10 cunta for children.
The Mnrdock boys, who have been
held lor the larceny of a watch and some
other articles, have heen ieleaHed from
custody. District Attorney Allen, after
i inveatniatiriK the caHe, returned a not
J true bill Thursday afternoon. The ac
cuaed youni; men had been in the cna-
tody of the blieriir for about two months.
An interesting debute is to take place
at the Oregon City Acadejnv on Saturday
night between Henry S. Weathrook, ol
I ortland, and Howard M. Mrownoll, of
this city. The subject lor discussion ia
"Keaolved, That capital punishment
should be abolished." Mr. Urownell
will present the negative side of the argument.
The issue of the Argonaut for May 4th
will be a special Publishers' Announce
ment Number. It will be largely de
voted to announcements of forthcoming
hooks, reviews of the books of the sea
son, portraits of authors, half-tones of
unique book-covers, and other illustra
tive matter. In addition, it will contain
the usual miscellany. The number will
be printed on heavi coated paper, hand
somely illustrated, and will consist of
Kmployesof the Willamette Pulp &
Taper Mills will receive in semi-monthly
payments their wages after May 1. This
arrangement has been made by the mill
management at the request of the opera
lives who had a committee uresent the
matter before the mill people about a
month ago. All labor performed be
tween the first and the 15th of the month
will he paid for on the 23d of the month
and all wages earned between the 15th
and the first of the following month will
be paid on the 8'h of that month.
W. T. Gardner, superintendent of the
Boys' and Girls' Aid Society, of Portland,
has brought an. action in the county
court to secure the custody of Clara Sie
Grist, aged 14 years, and for the guardi
anship of Mary SiegHat, aged 16 years.
The girls are the daughters of Jacob Sieg-
frist, of Harlow, who, it is alleged, haB
J,S 4 t .1-1-1 S.j
"1 rninif niinnii ll f I
rhAim dUoUN, nousenirmsiiei-
Figure for Yourself
You can easily sue how soon small savings will
amount to a considerable sum. We watch out
for your daily savings, and want you to keep
track of them, seeing how soon your savings will
come to a dollar and then how the dollars mulli-
ply. Watch our Friday announcements.
. Friday is our busy day, and all who appreciate a real
bargain will find us ready with something that every home
haa use for. Wo will put on sale
FRIDAY, APRIL 24th
and FRIDAY, MAY 1st
This Elegant Couch
The regular price is $6.50,' andwilljnot be sold for less at any 'other
timeT We will charge 5Uc for packing and shipping. You willffind a
list of other goods reduced at the same rate and only sold Fridays at
the reduced piice.
FRANK" BUS C H ,
not been properly caring for them, and
against whom serious charges have been
preferred in connection with the younger
girl. The father has been cited to ap
pear before the county court on the 28th
Inst, and show why he should not be re
lieved of the cuatody and guardianship
of hie two daughters.
The Oregon City public school teacb
era will not visit Ilia Portland schools
until .Monday, aince examinations are be
ing heid in the Portland Schools todav.
Hegular classes were conducted in the
Oregon City schools today.
John W. Cochran, of Salem, has ac
cepted a position on the Knterprise and
will have charge of the news and busi
ness interests of this publication. M.
Cochran has for a number of years been
conriecteil with the Pally Oregon States
man and (be I'.iily Journal, of the capi
tal city. It will be his purpose, in look
ing after the interest! of the Enterprise,
to maintain its reputation as the beat
newspaper in the city. In this endeavor
he will he grateful for all favors extended
in his queit for news. He hopes to merit
a continuance of the same degree of lib
eral patronage in a business way that
Hie Knterprise has always enjoyed in
Jeremiah Kvans, charged with assault
w ith a dangerous weapon, was arraigned
before Judge Mcliridn Thuraday after
noon and pleaded guilty. At the request
of District Attorney Allen, sentence was
suspended by the court pending the
good behavior of .the defendant. In
making this request, Mr. Allen stated
that he was satislied that to send the ac
cused to the p"ni'entiary would result in
the w ifu ami idiuby of the man becom
ing charei s of thi i ounty and for this
reason he thought Hie ends of justice
would be served hy Ina ing the defendant
placed in a powion tiia, he could be
taken up and sentenced on Hit charge at
any time his conduct may become bad.
Mr. hvans is aged 79 years.
Having become member of tin Mn
ter Horbeshoers' Protective Atsociatiotj.
of Portland, the Oregon City shoers have
adipted the schedule in force in Port
land. It is an advanceof 20 per cent in
former prices. An elTort is being made
to extend the membership of the associa
tion over Clackamas county but many of
the rural wornmen are refusing to be
come members of the association for the
reason that they think Lhe advance in
prices by the city shops will give them
more work to do at the old schedule of
rates. A committee representing the
association will call on the country work
men in an eflort to get them all into 'be
organization. The sci!e, adopted by the
association, is as follows: Four running
plates, J; four running plates, set, i;
trotting shoe for track horse, $3; four
band-made shoes, $2 50; fonr hand-made
shoes set or reset, $1 50 ; four new shoes,
ity lire horses, $2.50; new eboes, under
iNo. 5, $2; four old shoes, set, $150; old
shoes set and toed, $2; bar shoes, toe
and calk, each, $1; bar shoes, plain, each
o cents; rubber pads, No. 4 and under,
per pair, M.50; rubber pads, No. 5 aud
over, (2 one shoe set, 40 cents.
TliOTElTED TIIKOUUII LIFE.
The Plan of the Fraternal Brotherhood
Provides for Evi-rv Contingency.
Without disparagement of any othpr
fraternity, the Fraternal Brotherhood.
claims to have the most practical and
comprehensive plan of insurance ever
offered to the people.
In audition to the usual death bene
fits, it pays a general accident benefit.
This is not restricted to loss of limb or
broken bone, as it is in other fraterni
ties, but covers any and all disabilities
arising from accident.
It pays the whole amount of certificate
to any member who is totally and per
manently disabled from any cause, or to
any member who reaches the age of 70
years, in lOequal annual installments. In
either case the expenses of the' member
cease when title to benefit is established.
Other fraternities pay only apoitionof
the certificate and require continuous
payment of expenses until death.
This order recognizes the equal right
of women to share its benetils and ad
mits them on exactly the same footing
The rates of assessments are not ex-
pcessive, but high enough to guarantee
safety. Iso double assessments amino
vexations discussions as to readjustment
are likely to occur in the fraternal
Brotherhood. It started on a rialit basis
and already bas'a healthy reserve fund.
The ordbr now has over 17,000 mem
bers, and is fast coming to the front as
the leading fraternity of its class on the
I acihc coast.
Special 0ganizer A. V. Edwards is
preparing to organize a lodge in thi-
city soon, and any information desired
will be gladly liirnislied.
Weisner tiray Wedding.
A quiet home wedding was solemnized
Wednesday, April 15, at thebomeof Mr.
and Mrs. B. Weisner, on Howell Tiairie,
when .their daughter, Miss Ofa, and
Warren Grav were united in marriage.
The ceremony was performed at high
noon by Rev. Mr. Stockwell, pastor of
the M. E. church of Marqnara. The par
lors were tastefully decorated with ever
greens and flowers. The bride wore a
dainty gown of white organdy over white
silk and carried a bouquet of white hya
cinths. Only immediate relatives and
friends were present to witness the cere
mony, after which a dainty wedding
breakfast was served.
The bride is ore of Howell Prairie's
most accomplished young ladies and the
groom is a well known young man of
Clackamas county, having for several
years been engaged in the pork packing
business at Molalla.
Mr. and Mrs. Gray will make their fu
ture home at Marauam. where they will
be at home to their many friends after
At 2:30 Sunday afternoon, April 19,
1903, in the presence ol a few relatives
and intimate friends, Kev. W. J. Waltz,
by means of a simple and impressive
ceremony, nnitcd in marriage Miss
Georgia A. Ruth, of Clackamas, and Mr.
William A. Isenberg, of Hood River.
The ctremony was performed in Clacka
mas at the home of the bride's sister,
Mrs. Florence Webster. Immediately
after the wedding dinner the happy
young couple departed for Hood River,
where they will make toeir mtute Dome,
Both the contracting parties are well
known aa model young people and tbey
The thing that most contributes the freshness
of drugs in any drug store is the rapidity with
which stocks are handled. The finest drugs
will be found in stores with the largest trade;
because in such stores the drugs are kept
moving and have no chance 'to get old.
IIuntley'8,is such a store goods coming and
going all the time. Few druggists could keep
drugs as fresh as ours no matter how hard
Take ytfur prescriptions to Huntley's.
Half of all the Registered Druggists in Ore
gon City with its 5 drug stores are at Hunt
We give the same careful attention to every
Prescription no matter what doctor writes
it no matter what druggists name is on it.
Druggists Booksellers Stationers
Not only the price but the quality is considered by us when buying j$
and tne quality nrst. ) - t.
, If you are nut satisfied with every purchase at this store tell us. J
We are aa anxious as vou are to have every transaction satisfactory. j
EIGHTH GltADE DIPLOMAS.
Many Successful Applicants
County School Superintendent Zinser
has finished the grading of the papers that
were submitted at the recent examina
tion of applicants for eighth grade diplo
mas in this county. A large majority of
those taking the examination were suc
cessful and diplomas have been issued to
the following: Emma Aschoff, Stella
Powell, Helen Bollinger, Carl Nehren,
Leo RoseiiBtein, Lucile Bacon, Arthur
Deute, Elsie Miller and Earl- Walker,
Oregon City ; George Zweifel, Dryland;
Charlotte Duudas, Brown's; Wava Har
rington and Lester Fellows, Highland;
Ethel Sumner, Suftnyside; Gustav F.
liaberlofch. East Clackamas; Percy Hit
ter, Needy ; Lilly Seely, Sherwood, John
R. Vinyard, Riverside; Sarah Stone,
Floyd O. Kedford, Flossie Muokerrow,
Edith Moak aud Etta Schreiner, Orient.
The deceased was a consistent mem
ber of the Baptist church for almost
forty years and those who knew him best
have only words of commendation for
him. Always ready with the helpful
hand to assist those In distress, ever
ready to take the part of the weak in
trouble, a faithful loving husband and.
father, truly Oregon has loBt one of ita
most laithful citizens.
A Fellow Comrade.
HERMAN' ET AL WILL SPEAK.
Lively Cuinpiign Will ue Conducted In
Comrade . 1). Bowers.
It is with feelings of deepest sorrow
that we are called upon to announce the
death of our late comrade, W. I).
Bowers, of Canemah, who died at 11:30
o'clock Sunday evening, April 4.
Mr. Bowers was a member of Meade
Post No. 2, G. A. R., Department of Ore
gon, and as a comrade was held in the
highest esteem by every member of the
post. We sincerely mourn the great loss
we have sustained and deeply sympa
thize with his family in their bereave
ment. Comrade Bowers entered the army as
a private in Gotnpany G, 14th New York
Infantry, in 1801, and took part in all
the great battles fought by the Army of
the Potomac from Bull Run to Appo
raatox. Passing through all the non
commissioned grades, tie attained the
rank of First Lieutenant of his company
and in the last year of the great struggle
commanded his company in the great
battles which ended the war.
Details of the congressional campaign,
us it will be conducted in this county.
have not yet been completed. County
Judge Ryan, chairman of the county
central committee, has written District
Chairman Harris, of Eugene, regarding
the details of the canvass in this county
but has not yet received a reply. It is
known, however, that Hon. Bmger Her
mann rill deliver two and possibly three
addresses in this county during the cam
paign, lie will be heard in this city and
at one of the following points, Sandy,
Eagle Creek or Molalla.
Among the local speakers that will
participate in the canvasj of the county,
are Geo. C. Browned, G. E. Hayes, G.
B. Dimick and others. The campaign
in thin county will be thorough and ar
rangements will be made for holding
speaking by local talent at least in every
precinct in the county.
I have about six tons of baled Alsike
clover hay for sale at my farm near Mo
la.ll. J. j. Leavitt.
Smith's Dandruff Pomade
! stops itching scalp upon one application,
three to six removes all dandrutt and
will stop falling hair. Price 50 cents at
I The Fair Store Must Move
Has a bigger stock than ever and is ready to defy Portland
Laces, 1 cent a yard and upwards
Al IndiarXinen, 9 cents a yard.
and everything else in proportion.
OO CO COCO 00000 cooo coco
AT T E f4 T I 0 4 o
The only first-class Second-Hand Dealer in Furniture
Stoves and Utensils. It is worth your time to come
and examine the Btock. Youwill find a full line
of New and Secoud-IIand Furniture, Stoves, Crockery
Highest cash price paid for second hand good9-
8 I. Tolpolat
O MAIN SRTEET . . .
X One Door North.ofj CommerlcalBanK,.
oooco cooo ccTco o dc oc c c
bave the heartiest of best wishes from
air who know them.