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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1909)
OREGON CITY ENTERPRISE, FRIDAY, JULY 11?, lWi).
li nunc nnBAPA m nniipn ll
COST Of POOR ROADS
iiiio day ymi may cat too miu li. Some night
you're a man) you may drink more than !i
for you. Tor, all excesses in eutinu ami Ji inking
tVaste of Labor In Hauling Crops
phi i:tx x man
To make room for oa new $5000 stock
that is on the way we are forced to close
oat out shoes at prices that
Appeal to the Wearer
Oar store is
and tho time to buy shoe
All Ladies' $3.50 and $4.00 Oxfords in
all styles $2.95
Ladies' $2.50 and $2.75 Oxfords for
A big assortment of broken lots. Values
to $3.50 at $ 1 .85
250 pairs of Children's assorted Oxfords
All our Men's $4.00 and $5.00 oxfords
Those who have news for the
$ Milwaukee department of the
Enterprise should either mail
It to tho Milwaukee Editor of
the Enterprise at Oreson City
or leave it at the real estate
and Insurance office of A. H.
Dowllng In Milwaukee, or with
Justice of the Peace Kelso.
A. H. Dowllng. the real estate man.
was In Oregon City on "business Satur
The oil that was recently placed on
the Main street Is giving satisfaction
in laying the dust.
The Milwaukie Band has received
its new uniforms, and the band boys,
who made their first appearance in
them on the Fourth of July at Glad
stone, made a good showing. The
music furnished by the band at the
celebration on that day gave excel
lent satisfaction, and the band is to
be congratulated in its work. Upon
the return trip from Gladstone, one
of the members of the band, the only
one wearing a beard, was charged
extra by the conductor. The other
boys in the band had the "laugh on
him," and he has decided to have a
clean shave the next time they take
a trip when the fare is to be paid.
Ray Wallace, an employee of the
O. W J Company, met with an acci
dent a few days ago, while handling
mail by having a nail penetrate his
hand, so that he is now compelled to
carry his arm In a sling. He Is re
ceiving treatment In this city by Dr.
Townley, and the Injured hand is im
proving. Charles Maple, who has been con
fined in the hospital at Portland,
where he recently underwent a surgi
cal operation for appendicitis, is im
proving, and will be brought to his
home in a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cole, of Wash
ington, who have been visiting with
the latter's cousin, Mrs. A. H. Dowl
lng, left this week. Mr. and Mrs.
Cole are looking for a location, but
have not decided upon one. They are
very much Impressed with Oregon,
and it is probable that they will make
their home in this state.
Mr. and Mrs. Vogner, of Ontario,
arrived in Milwaukie this week, and
are the guests of their daughter, Mrs.
Patsch. They will remain here dur
ing the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Vog
ner have come to Milwaukie to see
their new grand daughter, which ar
rived here last week.
Postmaster Miller, of Oak Grove,
was a business visitor In this city on
William Wetzler, who was called
here by the death of his mother, Mrs.
Anna Gertrude Wetzler, which oc
curred July 3, has returned to his home
at Santa Cruz, California.
Miss Hazel Whltcomb, of Portland,
who has been the guest of Mrs. J. G.
Bonnett, has returned to her home.
During the week Deputy Marshal
Large has been kept busy running in
the cattle that have been running at
large on the streets of Milwaukie.
Over 20 cows have been placed In the
city pound within the past week, but
the owners paid the sum of $2 per
head to get them out.
The work on the Wichita school
building is nearing completion. The
building will have four rooms and of
two stories in height. J. H. Snyder
was awarded the contract of erecting
the building, and Oscar WIssinger was
THE JOHNSON REALTY CO.
City Lots, Acreage and Farms
P. O. Box 213
being remodeled throaghoat
350 Oxfords at $2-89
A big assortment of Men's $5.00 dress
shoes in all leathers and latest styles
50 pairs of late styles Men's shoes, broke n
lots but all sizes, while they last $ .39
A lot of $200 and $2.50 Boys' Shoes
City Shoe Store
! awarded the contract for furnishing
the doors, windows, windows frames.
The baseball game between the Mil
waukie team and the Clackamas team
was witnessed by a large crowd on
last Sunday afternoon. A good game
was put up by both teams, the score
was 7 to 5 in favor of Clackamas.
The Milwaukie baseball team, which
was organized this spring, is doing
good work. The baseball grounds,
which are near the Southern Pacific
crossing, will be graded and put in
shape for the games that are to be
played here during the summer. They
expect to have one of the best dia
monds in the county. The boys have
started out with a subscription list,
and all who are Interested In this sport
should help the boys along. The team
recently purchased attractive uni
forms. The team Is composed of some
of the best players in the county. The
Milwaukie band, with W. Wetzler as
leader, will furnish the music for the
next game, Sunday afternoon, when
the home team will play a Portland
team. The leader of the Milwaukie
team is E. T. Elmer. The team is
composed of the following: Ernest and
Herb Oliver. Adam Keck Edgar Al
bee. Phil Weivel, Claire Maple, Chas.
Maple, "Dutch" Hart, Howard Web
ster, Gib McConnell.
Howard Grasle, while employed at
the berry box factory on Saturday.
met with an accident, which nearly
cost him the loss of his eyesight. Mr.
Grasle was working near the dyna-
mo, when a flame of electricity burst
out and his face was badly burned,
his eyelashes and eyebrows scorched
and the inner coating of his eye In-
jured. It was at first feared that his
sight was injured, but he is Improv-;
ing from the effects of the accident,
and his eyesight will be as good as
The first quarterly meeting of the
conference year of the Evangelical As
sociation begins at the Evangelical
church In this clt on Friday evening.
Rev. Theodore Showers, presiding
elder, of Portland, will conduct the
services on Friday and Sunday ev
enings. All are invited to these ser
vices. Services will be held as usual at the
Evangelical Church on Sunday at the
following hours: Morning prayer and
sermon 10 o'clock; Sunday school, 11
o'clock Young People's Alliance, 7
o'clock; evening service, 8 o'clock.
The topic for Sunday morning's ser-
vice will be the fourth
"Church Prosperity," by
Rev. N. Shupp.
sermon on ,
A. I!. Dowllng on Wednesday sold
six lots on Milwaukie Heights to Geo.
E. Nolan, electrical engineer, of Port
land. The laud is situated in a sight
ly location and adjoins that of Cap
tain J. P. Shaw's home. The site j
commands an excellent view of the !
to make this place their home.
Kev. and Mrs N bhupp are prepar-
ing to camp at the campmeetlng of .
the Oregon Conference of the Evan
gelical Association which begins at.
lyfT-.!! gr"U"d.Ju!,; 2lwZLd4rei'u the Carding Mill,
to August 5 Inclusive. An excellent :
programme has been prepared for the j
will be a large attendance this
The new tabernacle has been
pleted, which will seat over 1000 peo-1
po;. i lie mjuihis Willie iliv caiiljl-
meetings are Held are ideal for a sum
mers' outing. Rev. F. C. Uerger, of
Cleveland, Ohio, who Is field secre
tary of the Young People's Alliance
and of Sunday School, will be In at
tendance, and is on the programme for
several lectures and sermons. Mrs.
Roberts, o this city, is on the pro
gramme. The installation of the officers of
the W. O. W. lodge was held Wednes
day evening in the new hall recently
completed. The following officers
were Installed: John Gibson, consul
commander; W. Lehman, advisor lleu-
shoes, leather soles and
tenant; George Hively. escort; W. A.
Garner, manager. The Women of
Woodcraft also attended the installa
tion, and served Ice cream and cake,
followed by a reception. Several mem
bers of Prospect Camp, of Portland at
tended. William Flnley, of Jennings Lodge,
a great lover of birds, who Is presi
dent of the Audubon Society, was In
Milwaukie this week visiting with his
013 schoolmate, A. H. Dowllng. Mr.
Flnley and Mr. Dowling when school
boys together, enjoyed hunting for
birds' nests, and Mr. Flnley while
In this city expressed his desire to
walk over the old stamping grounds
that he and Mr. Dowling took years
ago. A trip has been planned by the
Sam Pearson, who Is proprietor and
owner of the Milwaukie Wool Scour
ing & Batting Mill, has recently In
stalled a gasoline engine, eight-horse
power. The plant has been operated
by water power from the stream that
passes the building, and also by elec
tricity, but Mr. Pearson thinks that
by using the gasoline engine it will
be more satisfactory. The business
of the plant has grown within the past
year, and first-class goods are turned
out. Mr. Pearson recently purchased
at Gresham 1100 pounds of Shropshire
wool, of fine quality.
Let Dowllng sell your property.
Court Hat Busy Week.
During the past week Constable W.
E. Kelso has been keot busv. On Frl-
jaay evening six messenger boys of
j Portland, bent on having a good time,
arrived In Milwaukie. and started to
take in the town at a rapid rate until
; they were spied by Constable Kelso,
wn0 took the young men In tow. Five
of them appeared the following day
and paid their fines, the costs amount
ing to J1.C0 each, and one forfeited
his ball. They promised that hereafter
on visiting Milwaukie, they would be
on their good behavior.
George Morse, of Jennings ak!,
who was accused of Illegal voting, was
H. R. Smith, on complaint of M.
Rose, was arrested for assault and
battery, but the matter was settled
out of court, and the case dismissed.
Lawrence Myers, of Sunnyside, was
arrested by Constable W. E. Kelso on
the charge of threatening to commit
murder. The preliminary hearing
was set for Thursday, July 22, at 10
o'clock In Justice of the Peace J. R.
Joseph Melndl was arrested on com
plaint issued by Auditor J. A. l)owl
lng for u(ing the street as a place for
piling wood. Meindle was given 30
days In which
to remove tho wood
from the street.
BIlb.,crher respectfully an-
lltJ U Kile feu.u mil.; t.wi
'batting for comforters and mattresses.
' ,,.' . ,.,. ,,
carding mill, and later known as the
r-r...nn T&r...1,,n 1TI1I Alt .nmmnnl.
Oregon Woolen Mill or Milwaukie
Wool Scouring & Batting Mill will be
nromntlv attended to hv the nronrie-
n i w r TV t nn rc-iT
M'"'t!" 1 r-"'-'-''-
Miss LHa Lewis, of Montavllla, was
calling on friends at the Lodge on
Mrs. .1. C. McMonlgal spent a few
days with her daughter, Mrs. Howard
son, of Sellwood, and before return
ing was one of a party of friends who
enjoyed a day at Council Crest.
Mr. and Mrs. Cook and family re
enjoying camp life for a few weks
at their cottage on the east end of Jen
Mrs. Ira Dodson, of Troutdale, spent
Thursday with her daughter, Mrs J.
ANOREJ KODRE THROWS BELT
ON WITH HIS FOOT AND
LIVED SEVERAL HOURS
Austrian Whirled Into Shaft and H
Back, Leg and Arm Broken
Ws 28 Years of Age
and Unmarr ed.
Andre J Kodro, nit Austrian, aged 1'
years, was killed Sunday luornln
white at hla work In tlu mills of th
WillHinette Pulp & Paper I'ompany III
West Oregon C it y. H was employ
In the wood room. Kodre attempted
to throw on a heavy hell with tils f
and paid th penalty for his rash itr
He was Instantly caught in tl,c shu
and whirled around several times he-
fore the machinery tou'd he stopped
and though one lee. an .11111 and hi
hack were broken, he lived about
four hours after the accident, whlc
occurred about 7:30 o'clock. Ko:lre
Is a single man. and was a memlx
of the Austrian colony lure. Tho hod.
was taken to the morgue.
The funeral wnx held Tuesday morn
Ihk at St. John's Catholic Church, Rev
A. Hillebrand ortleliiltng. The Inter
ment was In the Catholic cemetery
Coroner Holman held an I iiuest nvc
the body and tho Jury brought In
verdict of accidental death.
Committed to Imane Asylum.
Virginia A. Miller, a resident of
Harton. was brought Into Oregon City
1 hursday, and was examined as to
her sanity by Dr. II. S. Mount. Mrs
Miller was declared Insane, but It
being a mild rase, It Is thought sh
will recover with proper treatment at
the asylum. She was taken to that
Mittt Reelected Principal.
J. K. Mitts has been reelected prin
clpal of the schools of Cnnby, and b
virtue of that position he will also
be principal of the new union high
school, composed of Cnnby and River
side districts. Mr. Mitts Is mayor of
Canity and has been the head of th'
school there for several years.
li. Evans, who has been quite III.
Mrs. Addle Hodgktns, of Vuncoiivr,
Wash., called on her sisters on Sat
urday of lust week.
Mrs. Boys returned to !: r home in
Kelso, Wash., aft-r a few days visit
at the (5. D. rtoardman home.
A number attended the c hautaunua
on Sunday and Monday, The wcath
er being cool and rainy sotuu of those
who decided to ,to and camp hae
decided to go bac'.; and forth each
Mr. and Mrs. George Morse, Mrs,
Bruechert and two children and Miss
Scripture drove to the River View
cemetery on Sunday.
Mrs. Merrltt and Henry and Francis
of Portland, are visiting at the Had
Mesdamos Terry. Emmons, Bruech
ert and Roberts drove to Clackamas
Tuesday and returned with a number
of crates of IiiHoiib berries which wire
raised at the Williams home.
Mr. and Mrs C. P. Morse attend
ed a very pretty June wedding on
June 30. at St. Mark'B Church. In Port
land, when Miss Clara Jones wns
married to Arthur Stringer. Jr. The
maid of honor was Miss Effle Johns
ton and Will Dill attended the groom
Mr. Dill and wife came up from '"u
gene to attend the nuptalls and Is
a brother of Mrs C. P. Morse.
Will .Miller and Lloyd Rice ami Miss
Nellie Rice returned from Vancouver
after spending the 4th and 5th of July
with relatives and friends.
Mrs. Will Jacobs has been confined
to her honic for n few days but at
this writing Is better.
ill Jennings of Seattle, came down
to the old home for a few days on
a business trip. He reports his wife's
mother ill and Mrs. Jennings was un
able to make the trip with him.
The annual convention of the I'nlted
Brethern and the Evangelical camp-
metlng associations will be held frwn
July 27 to August 5. A good program
for the ten days has been arranged
anil It Is thought the Grace Chapel
will be dedicated the Sunday -luring
Mr. and Mrs. Meachams were week
end guests at the home of Mr. and
Mm. If. H. Emmons.
Mrs. Cavaltne, of Portlan 1, mid Mrt.
pease, of Rlslcy, spent Thursday with
Mm. Fred Terry.
Mrs. Clifford Spooner and Mi.w Viv
Pin spent Sunday with Mr. and Mh.
Mr. and Mrs Silas Scripture, of Ore
gon City were guests at th'-' II. C
Palnton home on Sunday.
H. II. Emmons returned from Seat
tle, where he spent several days sight
seeing at the A. Y. P. Fair.
Mrs. Hugh Roberts, Mrs. Mor.ie i nd
Mis Morse were callers at the home
of Rev. Shupp and wife at Milwaukie.
CASTOR I A
For Infanti and Children.
The Kind You Havs Always BougM
Eagles Have Enjoyable Banquet.
Oregon City Aerie, Fraternal Or
der of Eagles, held a banquet Friday
night In Knapn's hall, on the corner
of Main and Tenth streets. County
Jitndg- Dlrnlck acted as toastmaster
and speeches were made by many
members of the Aerie. Vocal solos
were rendered by Frank Confer and
Mr. King, and the Oregon City Band
furnished music for the occasion.
There was a bountiful repast served
and the whole affair was very enjoy
able. Twenty-Five Cents Is the Price of
The terrible itching and smarting,
incident to certain skin diseases, Is al
most instantly allayed by applying
Chamberlain s Salve. Price, 25 cents.
For sale by Huntley Bros. Co. 1
WHAT THE MUD TAX FIGURES,
Six Hundred Million OolUrt ! the
Price W Pey Annually For Our
lmpibl Hlghwiyt What le Be
Ing Don to Improv Thtm.
It cost a little over a billion dollars
to haul the furiu crops of .Viucrlm to
market last year With good roads.
roads eueli na are to be found In Nome
parts cf America and In nil vtr( of
France, the marketing of the crops
would have cost $iik.ooo.0t0. Six hun
dred million dollars per year, then, la
the price we pay In this laud of tint
free for having Inipaasable rends, snyi
a writer In tho St. I.oula Time. Did
ever a nation spend so much for so
doubtful a luxury before? With Amer
ican roads lying open and fathomleu
before the cyea of our foreign crltlcn,
what monstrous Injustice It li to talk
of American dollar worship!
Most men of middle age ran recall
the annual picnic known as mending
the roads. Just why It got that name
no one has ever explained, for In prac
tically every caie the picnic left the
roads In worm condition than before.
The law In many tat;' prescribed
that each resident of a rural district
must pay a certain road tax In labor
each year. The payment of this tax
was done under tho sniH-rvlslon of a
local officer, known as the pathmaster
The customary tlnm of payment wai
in tho early summer, Just before hay
ing time, when there wasn't much else
for the men and teams to do. The
neighborhood turned out with horses
and plows and harrows, ripped up
diverse sections of highways which
the year's travel had packed to a more
or less navigable condition, rouuded
them up nicely In the middle and
scratched them up smooth with the
barrows. You were never expected to
work very hard at these festive occa
sions, and the pathiunster who Insisted
on real work soon found himself un
popular. It was Just as well, for. since
nolKxly hsd any knowledge of road-
making, the more work the worse re
What some of these results were and
are we have vivid testimony. Across
Iowa last winter the "racing" nutoi
had to take to the railroad tracks be
cause the common roads were simply
Impassable. Ijint March some mis
guided creatures began an automobile
race from New York to Savannah. On
It w-as Just at the opening of naviga
tion on the country roads of the mid
dle south, the time when the roads are
too thin for wheels and too thb-k for
boats. Across Virginia each racing
automobile had an escort of six mules
to pull it out of extra deep iniidholrs
and to haul Its emergency rations of
gasoline. Usually this was enough, but
when an auto wns so thoughtless as to
stay In the mud hole all night the mule
teams had to be doubled and all the
negroes of the neighborhood commnn-
decred to service before that partlcu-
ar contestant could proceed. The
racers averaged four miles per hour
across the Old Dominion a perfectly
stunning rate of speed, all things con
sidered. And yet the roads of America are
vastly better than they once were, and
the Improvement Is going on apace.
The United Slates government Is lend
ing a hand by setting Its spare scien
tists to work teaching the people of
different regions how to make the best
roads at the least cost The states are
doing vastly more. New York In I'.ms
voted In spend &0,000.000.on her high
ways, and. while no other slate Is In
vesting In ronds at that rule, all are
Cities are finding It good business to
Improve the ronds lending out Into the
farming region, the farmers are begin
ning to tax themselves In a rntlonnl
fashion for lilghwny Improvement, and
many philanthropists hnve passed by
the conventional college and library
onatlon to spend their surplus funds
on good ronds. Historic mudholes are
being slowly filled up. stone and con
crete are replacing the crazy wooden
bridges, and a hundred Inventions
have been made to help get the best
results for the lowest expense.
Some of the Inst deserve attention.
Macadam ronds have long been ac
cepted as the standard of highway
construction. But macadam roads of
the old pattern, with crushed stone
eight Inches thick, cost from $H.000 to
10,000 per mile. Now It tins been
found that three or fonr Inches will
do quite ns well, and the cost Is cut
squarely In two. In some pnrts of tho
centra) states, where crushed stone Is
rnrc. It has been found that the very
clay which mnkes the ronds almost im
passable Is the best traekmnklng ma-
erlal when burned. In yet other re
gions the farmers hnve discovered
bow to make good ronds by the simple
expedient of rolling or dragging them
fter each rnln, and In yet other places
mixture of sand and clay, costing
$300 or $400 a mile, is found almost
as good as the best macadam.
It la well that the roadmaklng ma
terials are abundant and varied, for
there are ronds enough In the United
States to reach eighty-six times around
the earth at the equator, and nearly
those ronds are bad. The advo
cates of good highways will And ample
room for their missionary enterprise
for a generation to come.
The Auto a Roid Builder.
flood country ronds are already In
Ight Every prosperous farmer either
owns an automobile or Is making in
quiries as to the price of one.
Delegate to Irrigation Congress.
Harold A. Rands, a well known civil
nglneer and surveyor of this city,
as been appointed by Governor Frank
W. Benson, a delegate to tho National
Irrigation Congress at Spokane, Wash.
The list of delegates probably pro-
Bents the strongest selection ever
ide by a chief executive to attend
any convention. It Is composed of
leading men In all walks of life and
11 of them take a keen Interest in
the science of irrigation. Every one
of them has promised to attend the
Vh 1 i.bcsi
iccause it Bfti on
ccti rid of whatever
,u h. Inr any sKUtici-i of t u sort rotriip: - f V-i.
or stomach ntul liver
o-iutnt ami you n
ft Vil lii lm
FOR 8ALW II Y
Estacodo and Eastern Ckickamus
ATTORNEY E. W. BARTLETT
ARRESTED FOR HAVINQ A
HEARING ON JULY 23
Draws Revolver to Protect Himself
From John Asburn, Who la Said
to Hnve Insulted Holy
H V. Uytlett, an attorney of Ks-
lacada. who Is allied with the llcylmnu
furt Ion (hero, was arrested Saturday
on a charge of carrying a concealed
weapon and the hearing wns set bo.
fore Jubilee of (he Peace Samson on
July ":i. Mr. Ilarllett was represented
by Attorney ('. D. ljitourei te. The
rhargo was made by II. V. Afhburti.
who states thai Hurtled drew n gun
on his son, John Athmirn. Accord
ing to reports ii Ived from Kstarncn
young AHlihlirn had been drinking
freely on the Krldnv pn'icdlng July
and Insulted llartl.-lt while the lat
ter was walking on the streets of
KsUirala In company with his wife.
Hnrtlrtt knocked him down and the
young man, who Is S2 years of age.
vowed veiigance and when tho two met
on the following Sunday near iho
pavilion Ashburii pulled his coat and
llartlett drew his revolver nud warned
lil in to keep sway. The fei-lliig Is a
result of I he fetid between tho Heed
and lleyltnan factious at KbIiu-ikIii.
Mr. Harden came to Kstaciida from
Iji (Iriinde, where he wns formerly re
ceiver of the I'nlted Slates land of
fice. What Do You Know?
"Why I the suburbanite's little)
patch called a garden of Kdenf'
"(live It up."
"Ileoauso there's so much rve work
Ibuut lt."-lloston Clobe,
Only Two Blades.
I ntsko Iwu bluilre ef stiijim to grow
Wherti only one luM pnr did Mow,
And If at thle rale I io-ee on
lit eighty yrura I'll hnve a Inwn.
Difficulties of the Chase.
The rrcuttirra willed to suyly nit
ThrciUKli many an A Trie dell
Am tloubt Iran very hard to hit
And harder yet lu nim.II.
- MlriiieuMilla Journul.
Method Generally Adopted.
Elvers (dipping bis pen III (ho Ink)
Tell me a diplomatic wyy (o call a
man a liar.
Kruoks Always select a smaller msa
(hon you are. Chicago Tribune.
Bald tho lltihtnln- In the afironaul,
"You'd better toil from under."
Bald (he aeronaut lo the IlKhtnlrif,
"Aw, will you so to thunder?"
l.liipliic'oit'a Mngatlns. .
One of Many,
My wlfo miy I'm a gontu
Invent thliik-a while ynu wnlt
Anil my epeelulty In excuse
When I ihunio to muy out 1st.
"I accused Cnslilt of beliiff a 'wheat
"What did Im sayT
"He acknowledged the corn." Haiti
Th rhlnneeroa bold,
With helllKerent habit.
Is lm deadly, I'm tuld.
Than a 111 t la Welsh ralihltl
Hew le Keraj An;
For a Whole Vmr
Hl'Sla Application or
(Oerman Wood Preaerter.)
Non-potaonoue, Sanitary Odor. Till
ap In llthoKraptiftd eane only.
Don't lot your dualer slve you a
FOB HAMS BV ALL DBAI.KIIS.
OarhollDMim Wood rraaervlns Co.
Now york. N. T.
Hon ITranclaoo. Cat.
Fisher, Thorsen ft Co.
Ipt. 13. Portlund
Wriu tor TwtU
(OUR P053 uszAtji
the liver, mows t!.e howcls
may lo ovciliK.Jinu voir T.-v ;
troubles t..!.e an T. i tab- (
icei better in tin muriii;;g. '.. ffjt
ill M fi 7 Jk'rCA ' """"V
JONKH MUM COMPANY,
Yes, Except In Needy and Denver
KSTACADA. Ore.-(lilllor Knter
prise.) Are liiigs allowed (o run nt
huge In Clackamas County?
The Klrwood I'rogreSMlvit Associa
tion will hoh Its regular monthly
meeting Saturday, July 17, at H;.lll
I'. M., at Klrwood Hall. A Jolly time
Is eipected. A progiamine consisting
of music, dialogues and recitations will
be rendered. One of the liiterenlliig
(niiltirca of the evening will ', ,hn
reudl.ig 01 the paper, "Tho Klrwo.s'
ll'lgli," edited by .1 Koberts, umit
cii by I. M. Han, It promises to be
J lust class papc, Kverybody coii.r
ami see what ll has to say about you.
K. I). Hail went to 1'url lau.i Mon
day. Mis. J. J. Nally. of Portland, visited
Morn Mllllroii a few days hint week.
Clint !e lltitler, of Poi llan I, Is stop
ping at Camp Idle Awhile.
.Visa Viola Krlel vlalled Mrs. II. K.
Hart last week,
HeiinlK Hart Is doing ll gieitl deal
of work on the road between his
place anil Klrwood.
li s Iihi bail 'here Isn't more nutim
so everyone would muke a good mail
t ti 1 41 their ranches.
i'he sun Is shining again, and the
farmers uio hoping It will be fair
weather so that they ran get their hay
Will lioiiglnNS. itrcompaiilcd by his
father, made a business trip to Port
land the lultcr part of last week
Miss Cleo Isinglass made a (rip to
Portland last Krlilay.
Mr. and Mrs. Kay Wisidln went to
(iladsioue Saturday to attend Chan-
Mrs Wesley Douglas. Mrs Walter
IKiuglitss, Mrs. It II (ilhaott, and MIkm
Ulna ami Miss Cleo Ihiuglass spent a
very pleasant afternoon with Mrs. C.
1 4. Palfrey and her mother, Mrs.
Kolph, Sunday atfc moon.
Mr. it ii it Mis. J. . WiHidle and four
children went to Dover Sunday and
visited with their son, (luy, and his
NOTICK OK HIDS KOIl CoSi'S'lIUT
Hon Notice I hereby given that
sealed bids will be received by W.
W. Mars, Janitor of the Kasthant
building, of school district No. ll:'.
Clackamas County, Oregon, for the
labor and mnicrlnl in be furnished
In the finishing of the addition to
the above building. Hlds must be
III the hands of W. W. Mar on or
before Monday. July 2. ll'11'.. The
right In reject any and all bids Is
reserved. Plans and apcclllratlon
will he furnished by W. W. Mar at
the Kasthnm school building,
K. K. HHOWR. District Clerk.
In the Circuit Court of the Slate of
i tircgoii, jor i lacKiimas t ouniy.
Cora S. McAulllfe, Plaintiff.
I'M ward McAulllfe, Defendant.
To Kdward McAulllfe, defendant
III tho name of the Slate of Ore
gon, you are hereby required In appear
ami niiHWcr the compliiliit llb'd ugaim-t
you In the above entitled sull on or
before tho L'Mh day or August, t'.lilll.
said date being after tho -xplrai.ui of
six weeks from the drst publication
of this siinimons, ,iud If you fail to
appear mid answer iild coiupliilu! , lor
want thereof the iiliilnll'f will apply
lo the court for the roll-d ilemamled
In the complaint, tu-wit: Kor n ilecne
dissolving the bonds of matrimony
now" existing between plulntlff and de
fendant. This summons l.i published by or
der of Hon. i runt 11, Dlmlcl:, Judge of
tho County Court for ( IiicIiiiiimh Coun
ty, Oregon, which rrdor was madu '
and entered on the l.'th day of July,
lllilD, and tho time pi-.;wi llii'd lor pub
lication thereof Is s.x weeks, com
uuuiclng with tho Issue of July Hith,
1909, nnd continuing each week there
after to and liu'liiilliig August 27th,
A. C. PAI.MICIl,
Attorney for Plaint Iff.
ONLY ONE GENUINE
THERE 18 ONLY ONE GENUINE
CARBOLINEUM, THAT It THE
THERE 18 A CHEAP IMITATION
ON THE MARKET THAT 18 BE
INQ OFFERED AT FROM 11.00
TO 11.28 PER OALLON. THE
GENUINE AVENARIUS CAR.
BOLINEUM IN QUART CANS B0
CENT8, ANO ONE GALLONS AT
$1.50 WILL DO ALL THAT IS
CLAIMED FOR IT. INSIST ON
THE GENUINE, TAKE NO
OTHER. PUT UP IN LITHO
GRAPH CAN8 AND SOLD IN