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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1910)
The Enttrprlie le the fl T H
only Clackamas County 3 II jl
Newipilpsr lint print II If
all of the new of (hli tJ V.
.growing County. U fm.
Oregon Historical Hoclrtr
Hag your subscription ex-
plred? Look it the label.
You should not mlsa any
of our mwi numtieri,
FORTY FOURTH YEAR No. Jfi.
OUKGON CITY, ORWiOX, FIMDAV, .IHNH -, uno.
BIG FOURTH ,
REPUBLICANS TO HOLD COUNTY
ASSEMBLY JULY ID AT
PRIMARIES JULY NINTH
Assembly People Draw First Blood In
Exciting Meeting of the
Tli viiln on tlin (illinuii reso-
I nt l m huh ifti fur mill lilnoj
iiKitliml, anil follows:
Yes J, T Apporson. Abor-
nethy; Ailnlili Aiuhoff. Hull
Hun; ('. M. Uilii. liming; .1.
W. Reed. KhIiiimiIii; JiiIiii II.
CHinuii Harmony; (', A Uillln,
MllwudUe; ('. T. Howard, Milk
Creek; I). Mi-Arthur. Niw Kra;
II W. Tri'inliist!'. Jrt's.iii City,
No. I ; C. A. Miller, West Oregon
No C. W. I'lirrUh, Glnd-
stone; C. A. Hi'liui'l"'!, Heaver
Creek; Frank Tulberl. Clui ku-
iiiiik; Henry Johnson, George;
li. V Krriinilln, Mm KmIhii K , '
John It Colo. Molullu: I). It
Hubbard, Muri uitm ; l.lvy Htlpp.
Oregon fit v. No. 2; J. I. Knisc.
Tit it lit 1 1 it.
The Republicans of CliH'kuilinn
County mill liolil a roiuity assembly
In Oregon City Bututdiiy. July 10, for
lln purpose of electing M delegates
lo tlii assembly mill transuding
such other busluei-s an limy "legally :
mill regularly" come before tin- dole-guti-s,
iii i'oiilliiK (' li words of tfie j
n itoliillmi presented ly Jolurll. (ill)
null, of IllirlllollV. Ulld adopted by Hi
CELEDRATION AT OREGON CITY
WILL DRAW THOUSANDS
FROM ALL SECTIONS.
GALLOWAY IS ORATOR
Fine Programme Embrace! Band
Concert!, Parade, Race! and
Sport and DUplay of
1'lalix mo priirtlrully eompliHo for
t lu big Fourth nf July celebration In
ln IikIiI lit Oregon City Him week from
next Mniiiliiy, mill members of tlm
lii'in'Mil i -1 in 1 1 1 1 1 I win liolil it con1
f.-ri-m i" In I In' ('iiinmerclul oluhrooins
Kililuy evening to lo'iir tin' deluded
t ( rt of tlin I'Xi'riill vi) committee.
M. II. I jiiniiri'lii'. secretary of tin'
celebration louiinlltce, bus uiiniiuni -l
Hli. fnlliiM Iiiji programme:
Noisy KtniH lit sunrise.
9 to 111; IS lliillil concert oil
triM'ta by bund frmn Oregon City,
M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 a . Okwi'kh mill Aurorii.
ln::iu - tiri'ut etii't'i piinulu, with
tuiliilH, Mm roiiipimli'a, IhimIiiuhh, fru-
IitiiiiI ami coiiiiiiiiri'lul tloat!, Illwrty
cur with tioilili'mi of l.llii'ity and at'
ti'UrinulH. Hli.'rlfT It. II. Id-alli',
Kin ml iiuimluil.
l'ulillr pnliloilr i.orcUi'ii ut tivy
tilth ittrwt pnrk. Ilmi. ). I). Kliy,
pri'ilili'iit of tliv day. Itvudliig IkKiit
i hi lull of iiiti'H'iiili'iii', (Mhn Miiry
KIIiii Uiiiii. vix'ul olo, Mm lun
I I u i ; or M Inn, Hon. Churli'H V.
HiiHclmll u iiiiHi, Cuiihy vh. Ciiiiiuh.
TIiIh ilt In' ii liiwul itmii", u iii'HIitT
of Ihimii ti'iuiiK Imvn nu t itcfi-ut thin
hi'Iuuiii. Tln'rn will liu a Hprrliil i
rumlon (n mi Cmiiii!.
IjiihI HlMirtH, Iliiiii'lltiK footinri'ii,
mill tin' ii m 1 1 it I Hmrta
Wiiti'r Hiiort, faiiry til vine t'klilb-
Jl - V 1
ft i " " "
. r r -
: ;) a,'.'
M ' i
'1 S! 4
HIGH 8CH00L TO BE ERECTED IN OREGON CITY THIS SUMMER.
WARH0R8ES FROM EVERY PART
OF COUNTY GATHER AT
J. E. HEDGES PRESIDES
WILLAMETTE PEOPLE LOCK
HORNS IN CHOOSING DIREC
TOR AND CLERK.
Jeffereon Meyer Announce! Candi
dacy for Governor Many Local
Politician! of Prominence
mln of lu to t). ut tlio niMTlully ralU-il ! illoii, Ii.k rolling rotiti-ma, nimx
mi.rlliiii of ilu' Iti'imtilU'itu (oiuiiy
tviitrul CommUti lo'lil lt Hiilur
iii In tlm iinirtloii'. Thi-ni huh a
Imrii ipmriiiii pmhi'iil, mid II. T MdI'
v lit. ot llmiow, H ti"'Ht (nun til"
room wlii'ti tlin villi' of tin- tillmou
ti'Holulloli kh tuKi'll It l l ill I'd !
tlm null amn'iiilily iMMiplf tlmt Mr.
Mi'lvln wonlil linvi" ttoim on rwonl
ui.illlixf ttit' iiriilK'Ultloli luid In Imfli
lir.'.iiii. ii nil thin would tiavo tlnl It
1 1 1 . i In nn aiittml tlmt Ailolph
Am-hoir, ciiiiiinltii'iiiiiii from Hull
Kuti, would Iiiivk voted iiRiilimt tin?
ti'Holutlon hud h reiilUi-il It awrop
I ii K Import, im iimliT It n ti'rniH, It IM
Ihi poKillilP for tll ini'Kti- to thi'
roiuity MHHi'iiility to rinomiiKiiil run
illilnti'M for roiuity trllf-B. pmvldliix
thi'V linvn th" iicci'KHiiiy vnti-a to M
liilliii'iirii tin' iiMKi'inlily, (Hi thi' iitlmr
luid. It In hikuimI tlmt Mr. Mi'lvln
would liuvi- vnti'd In tuvor of tin' ri'
olutlon, hud liu Ix'i'ti pri'Hrnt.
It In iilloKi tluT llkiily thai tho mitl
nuai'iiilily iin'ii, who tin1 dlBiippiilnti'il
ovit 111" Hoiiit'wliiit iilii'Xrti'd lictlon
hy i hi County Out nil Commltti'i1,
will oiidimvur to pink thi) county iih
in'inlily with di'li'Knti'H who urn lilt
toiiy oppiini'd to Urn whnlo nHfinlily
pluii, mill liy ho iloltiR will ri'fum',
lifter thi! loou'liihly In riillt'd to order,
to prori'Dil lo mini di'liTiiten to I'ort.
liiiid. to tlin mule iihhc in lily, mid nlll
iiiljniirn without tiirnliiK n huiid. It
Ik nppiirunt thin tin' liaitle Iwih only
Jnxt Hlnrteil, and whlli' the nsHeinlily
men have dni.wn "flrnt lilood, ' till'
fray Ih not hy any meiiiiH llnlNhed.
The nieetliiK l"Ht Biiturilay wan nn
exUtltiK affair and wh rloHely walrh
eil. OreKim City wan full of polltl
rliiim mill tlm day reminded the "old
tlinuliit" of the convention iIiivh, when
the party leader told the ileli'Kiiteii
what lo do mid when lo do It.
Hardly had Chairman Uvy Stlpp
called the central cnmmUtco to order
lit II o'clock, when W. 8. CUen do-
tniinilei) a rlKht to a voice In the prn-
rei'illiik'H. IioIiIIiik the proxy of Max
Kchui'liler, the committeeman nf 1m
iiiiihciih precinct. The cliiilrninn
promptly ruled, that proxlea would
not he permitted, and Mr, U'ltcn ho
cured the Hour and denoiinced the
iiiei'llim ii u Hlarchmiiher hchhIoii.
"It mlKht lie well to neo If tho
chairman Ih entitled to u hciiI In. this
convent Ion," Hit td C'lUii, and ho pro
ceeded lo read aoctlmi, 21 of the c'r
nipt pructlceK act, which foilililn an
appointive officer to he n member of
n iHilltlcul committee. Chlrman Stlpp
Ih Deputy IllHtrlcl Attorney for Cluck-
. iiiiiiih c iiunt y,
"We will nrratiKo that nialler In
ter," Hiild Htlpp, hut no furthur rof
cronce wiih niiule tut t durltiir tlin on-
lire ineotliiK. Tlm county clmlrtmin
wiih not pleiiHed at Mr. U'Rcn's ref-
ei'onco to Mh ellKlhlllty, and ho mild
."How far Mr. inimi reproHonts thin
rummlttee I don't know." ho do.
dared. "Mr. U'Hon luiH aHHiimed there
Ih ctillclHin at tho manner In which
IhlH ineelliiB whh culled, nnd It niny
he ho, I don't know that, It Ih tho
duly of the chairman to go to the
ni'WHpaperH and give thorn Informa
tion. No member of thla cnmmlttne
has complained to mo that ho had not
received dno notice of thin meetlnR.
I don't know If wo had tor ttHk Mr.
U'llen, or anyone oIho, If we Hhnuld
call this rommlttns tonethor. So far
tin the central committee Ih concerned,
there should bo no one ropreHonted
by proxlen and one of tho worst feat
ures of the System Ih tho nlvlnp; of
liroxleH of IIiIh Bort. It Ih a dmiReroiiH
practice .and not warranted by law."
Mr. Stlpp Inllmatod tlmt U'Hon
wanted advance Informnllnn of the
meetlnR for the puriMiso of obtaining
Tho point of no quorum wna rained
nnd tho committee adjournnd until 1
o'clock, when Mr. U'llen again np-
(aie llshltiK lmt tncoM, awlmniliiK
i urm and in it ti y other attraction.
Iliillooii iim'i lihlim Htld purarhute
Hone team rnce, In which five
local coiiiputili' will purtlclputu
Hperlul hone rare, hub uuil Imli,
ClialliiiKi come troin teitni of Wll
Intnmette pulp s ner Co. to Kimn
tntil lloie Co., fur a puiHH of $lno.
Thla will be an cxrltlim I'vent. The
puller mill loam I under the lend
ershlp of Captain M I). I'hllllps.
Hand concert In the afternoon.
KpiH'tnculiir dliplnv of firework In
III evening from Went Oregon City.
Cotmtructlon will noon commence
on Oregon ('Hy' ,,ew High School
building, which wn iKmlgned by
Anron II, liould, a I'ortland architect,
who en ni n WoMt from llnkton u few
moniliB ugo, giving up a large and
proflluble bunlne In The Huh to
grow up with the Wcntern country.
He ho di'Hlgned icore of hcIkhiI
hiilldliigc In New Kngluiid.
Wlillu the huiidtomo exterior of the
High KchooJ building will be aduihed,
It i In the Interior that Mr. (iouhi
will give hia particular care. The
biuu'iucnt will contain heller and fuel
room, manual training and domestic
aclenco rooms, cloak foonm, lunch
room, lavatories and a grmuaHluni.
On the flnit floor there will he four
lurge class room and the auditorium,
which will have a gallary with on en
trance from tho aecond floor. TIij
auditorium will he Hpackvuii, extend
ing In height from the flmt floor to
tho roof. On the upper floor, In addi
tion to clas rooms, will be located
the physical and chemical lalioral
rle and a lecture room, with ralntd
aeatH. The library and city Hupcrln
tendent'a office will be on the flrst
Hrlck will be uned for the exterior.
with facing of marble. The b.illdlng
win be located on tho Lyons block
204x210 feet, bounded by Eleventh
Twelfth, Jackson and J. Q. Adamg
streets, on the hill overlooking the
city. The alte was chosen from a list
of seven. It Is expected to have the
new building ready for occupancy
soon after the opening of the fall
term. The cost of the structure and
grounds will be 1 10,000.
HISTORIC HOME IS
RESTORED AT LAST
INTERIOR OF RESIDENCE OF OR.
. JOHN McLOUGHLIN READY
HOSTS CO TO OCEAN.
Fine Weather Prevailing at Coatt
Takes Crowda to Long Beach.
Ui.N'li IIKACII, June Ii, 1 ii Us. The
line weather prevailing on the Ninth
lli'iich Ih bringing bonis of vlnlturs to
the ocemi shore, tnlenj on securing
rrst and a good cmt of tan.
The outlook Is particularly bright
fur a leiuarldihly busy season tills
Hummer, the number of visitors at
this time Im'Iiir fur greater tliun ever
before in the siutiii tlino of the year.
The iiiurch of pi-ogres Is evident
throughout the entire length of the
lli'iirli, and development being iih
sured, prosperity Is hut a matter -of
course. Work oil the iiutnmoblle
iNiiilevurds Is progressing very rap
idly, bench houses by the score nre
being erected, and new rooming
houses and old are rapidly being put
into shape to take care of the hordes
ol summer transients which will sunn
he down upon us,
The North lleach l'usli Club, with
Its combined effort shouldering tho
wheel of progress, bus awakened an
era of activity, which will undoubted,
ly secure the proper recognition of
the unsurpassed advantages of the
North lleach for enjoyuhlo outings,
nnd, at the same time, all tho com
forts of homo.
Negotiation tiro now pending with
Portland capllallstH for tho Installa
tion of a water system to mipply tho
beach nnd Hurroundlng countryside
with fine mountain water. With the
culmination of this project, one of the
obstacles to an otherwise lurnmpitr-
ulilu locality Is ohllvlated.
Anilflpullng Unit many of the pio
neers io are ut l'ortlund attending
the antiuul mooting of the Oregon
I'loneer Association would like to
come to Oregon city and see the his
toric home of tho founder of Oregon
City. Dr. John McLoughllii. the di
rector of the Mclaughlin Memorial
Association have had the house com
pletely restored In as near It original
condition as imissIIiIu. The fireplaces,
SILVER JUBILEE OF FATHER
inanti'lii and chimneys are all In
pluce and palming and paiwr-hmiKlnc
Jius bifii conipliited. The paper was
selected by Mr. M. I Myrlck. of
l'ortlund, a grnnililuiiKhter of Dr.
Mclaughlin, mid It Is as near In color
mid design as the paper thur-was In
the house when Dr. Mcljinuhlln
lived there n is possible to obtain.
The porch In front of the building has
been restored along the Original lines,
niiil the only modern font urea of the
house are tho wiring and plumbing.
The local association extended an In
vitation to the pioneers at Portland to
come lo Oregon City and Inspect the
fully restored structure.
PASTOR HERE 22 YEARS
- " i' -
Religious Ceremonies and Public
Reception Are Scheduled
Priests to Come From
All Over Diocese.
MEN'S BROTHERHOOD SUPPER.
President Ferrln, of Pacific Univer
sity, Is Main Speaker.
The annual "Sweetlieart'H Day" of
tho Men's Iliuthorhooil look place1
i uesiuiy evening at ine s irst l ongre
gatlonul Church, nnd President For
Kin. of Paclllc University, was the
principal apeukcr. His address was
devoted mainly lo tho work of tho
ltrotherhood and Its usefulness In
tho affairs of the church. Mrs.
Ilngerniiin rendered a vocal ro) and
little Snuiuel McUirtv gave a recl-
EIGHT STUDENTS GRADUATED
AND LARGE CROWD P'RESENT
I ommencement exercises of the
.McLoughlin Institute were held Wed
nesday night In the auditorium of the
school, and a crowded house greeted
the eight graduates. The hall was
tastefully decorated "with . the class
colors. ,rMn and white, and the class
flower, a white carnation, was in ev
idence. The class motto Is "Num-
quani Retcorsum," and the list of
Florence E. Hart. Francis B. Sor
eghan, James P. Mlchols. Anna M.
Riipp, Kuby Nuttall. Christian A.
Mlchels. Mary E. Muench, Alice C.
One of the pleasing features of the
graduation exercises was a three-act
comedy, entitled "Clara's Trick."
which was interspersed In three dif
ferent sections of the programme.
Following was the programme:
Violin solo, "First Nocturne" (Leb-
bnch), Maxlne Telford:; address,
B. Soreghun: comedy, first
Northwest Catholics and many
Protestants, too, are interested in the
coming silver Jubilee celebration of
the prdlnutlon of Rev. A. Hillebrand,
lor the last 22 yours pastor of St.
John's Church at Oregon City. Elab
orate preparations are being made J prancl
lor (lie arfuir by tho members of the; act. "Clara's Trick;" Jubilee greet
congregation and next Tuesday will Ings, Frank Druce; dumb-bell drill.
bo u holiday for the Catholic people J,mlor ho?s' luet' "s,ar anci Crown,"
, ... , , , ,,, i Sadie Clanrv and Marie Sheahan:
of this city, ruther Hillebrand was I comedy, second act. "Clara's Trick;"
ordained to the priesthood June 2S, To Our Pastor, Florence McFnrland;
1S5. at Luuvuhi, Holi-Miun. and in the 'wand drill. Junior girls; piano solo,
same year he came to America, ac-1 Elsle Telford; comedy, third act.
"Claras Trick: club swinging; Sen
ior hoys: bells of time, class of '10;
class drill. Senior girls; valedictory.
James Mlchels: address to class and
people, Hon. Frank J. Lonergan,
Democrats ol Clackamas County
beid tueir fourth biennial bamiuci
lant Saturday nlgtit in Woodmen oi
lue Vtond Hall, and toe warhorse of
lue party uad a very enjoyable feast.
Jootpu ii. Hedges, Slate Senator from
L'lacKumus County, acted in toajtt-
muhter, Introducing the speakers, who
were given clo0e attention and were
vigorously applauded. JeQerson Mey
ers, who has announced bis candi
dacy for the Democratic gubernatorial
nomination, made the principal ad
dress outlining what he believes to
be the issues of the coming campaign.
He advocated the strict enforcement
of the recall and the corrupt practices
act, and said in part:
"I am strongly in favor of the pri
mary election law. I believe the peo
ple should nominate their candidates.
and tnls law gives them the right.
"You cannot force any government
upon the people that they do not
want. The simple government is
what they want, and that is what Is
advocated by the Democratic party.
Owing to the opposition and strife
in the Republican party, I firmly be
lieve that we will elect a large num
ber of our candidates at the coming
Alex Sweek, chairman of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee; A.
King Wilson, O. D. Eby. Ernest Mass,
Sam White, J. J. Cooke, Judge
Charles Thompson, Sheriff R. B.
Beatie, 0. P. Sharp, George A. Hard
ing, W. B. Stafford. Charles N. Wait,
Major C. S. Noble, Thomas L. Tur
ner. G. R. H. Miller and Gilbert L.
Hedges also spoke. The latter made
a stirring speed), and said:
"During the last few years more
has been done toward showing up the
corrupt members of the national
congress than since the adoption of
the Declaration of Independence,, and
this" has been brought about by the
press. The outcome will e that the
people will get what they want."
G. L SNIDOW WINNER
Job Goes Begging at Maple Lane and
Special Election Will Be Nec
essary Paddock Chosen
HOP MARKET SHOWS
ROYAL ANNE CHERRIES AR
SCARCE AND BRING GOOD
UNUSUAL BERRY CROP.
coiiipaiirlug Hlsiiop Jmiger, ho was
Itlshop of the Stale of Washington
The young priest immediately got in
to harness ami took charge of the
missions In and around Canyon Citv
Grunt County, and for three years he
worked hard for his church In Crook
Luke, Harney. Malheur and Sherman
Counties. His labors had nothing to
uo with geographical lines and he
went wherever there was an opportu
nity to do good
July !. 1SSS. he was sent bv Arch
bishop Gross to Oregon City, and he
has been hero ever since. In
years he has seen his little church
lutloii. Tho Indian club swinging of
Robert Warner wns nn interesting 1 grow stcadilv until Oreeon riiv has
feature. Following the usual banquet, become one of the most important
which was a toothsome repast, short pnrlshes In the whole diocese. Mc-
Return From Church Convention.
Rev, and Mrs. T. K. Ilowou nnd
Robert llowen returned on Snttirdnv
evening from lCugono, whore thev
attended the 22nd annual convention
of the KpiHcopul church In tho diocese
of Oregon. They report n very en
Joyiiblo. time nnd a Hiiccessful con
vention, llov. llowen was re-elected
to iiiemberHhlp on the Hoard of Mis
sions, and was also made a truHtee of
tho Good Samaritan Hospital, Port
land, for n term of throe years. Lust
year Mr. llowen was elected for a
threo yonr term to membership 0n tho
Hoard of TniHteos of the Episcopal
Officers for Ep worth League.
(Continued from page 4)
The Epworth Loaguo of the Metho
dist church hold a business meeting
at tho church parlors Tuesday evening
iind elected the following officers for
the oiiHiilug year: R, Li. Cox, presi
dent; Miss riorthn Riinynn, Unit vice
president; J. I). Woodlln, second vice
president, department of spiritual
work, world evangelism: Miss Annn
Ijusoii, third vlco-presldent, Mercy
and Help; Hob Ketchum, fourth vice-
president, department of literary and
social; MIhr Alice Halloy, secretary;
1. McDonald, treasurer; Miss Mori-
ettu llli-unian, organist; Miss Nollle
Swiiffonl, nsslHtmit organist.
speeches wore mnde by the following
Mrs. William Uiwry, president of the
Saturday Club; Rev. William A. Proc
tor. W. H. H. Miller. 0. E. Freytag,
Colonel C. II. Dye. Mrs. W. A. White.
V. A. Showman, Rev. Smith. E. P.
Cnrter and C. A. Miller. The toast
niastor wns E. T. Avlson, president
of tho Brotherhood.
BEATIE RE-ELECTED DIRECTOR.
No Opposition at Unusually Quiet
Br. A. I Rootle was Monday re
elected a member of the board of dl
rectors of the city schools without op.
position in one of tho uulotest elec
tions over held In this city. Very lit
tle interest wna taken. The polling
place was at tho Fountain Hose Com
pany building, and the Judges wore
0. R. H. Miller. Fred Ely and George
MHiKiiiu.' I'j. ii, cooper wns clerk.
Tho annual meeting of the taxpay
ers was hold Monday evening nt the
courthouse to hear the annual reports
of the .directors and district clerk,
which appear in another column.
Attending G. A. R. Encampment.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Goorgo A. Hardlmr.
Captain J. T. Apperson, J, Gorbett,
Mis. Roslna Fonts. David McArthnr
J. Rrewor, of Cnnby; J. A. Tufts, com
mander or Moudo Post; County Treas
urer J. C. Paddock, Enos Cahlll and
C. A. Williams, assistant adjutant
general of tho Department, have gone
to Astoria to nttend the annual depart
ment enenmpment and convention of
wi..in. nuuy ,n uiu i(cpnunc and
the Woman's Relief Corps.
iougniin institute, built three years
ago, was evolved front a narlochlnl
school and now has an enrollment of
about 250 students.
father Hillebrnml was born In
Brllon, Westphnlln, Germany; July 19,
!!;!. ana wns the youngest of seven
children. After four years of elemen
tary training he took a classical
course In the gymnasium, which ho
completed after nine years of smdv
Then he attended the Emperor Wil
liam X'nlverslty at Minister for three
years nnd later entered the Univer
sity of Louvnln, at Belgium, and
studied theology, philosophy nnd
uhllology in tho American college for
Nearly every priest In the diocese
Ik expected to be here for Father HII
lobrnnd's Jubilee.- Solemn high mn9
will be held nt 10 o'clock next Tues
day morning, with the sermon hv
Archbishop Christie. There will be
a bnnqnet to the visiting clergy nt 1
o'clock and a public reception in Mc
Loughlin Institute auditorium In the
EASTHAM PRINCIPAL ELECTED.
John R. Borland Will Have Charge of
John R. Rowland was Monday night
elected principal of the Eustham
school building nt a salary of $90 per
month. Ho has had many years of
experience In some of the best schools
In the country. Miss Jennie Lilly, n
recent graduate of the University of
Oregon, was chosen Instructor of
mathematics In the high school nnd
Miss Chrlstnbel Jewelt was elected
for primary work. Mlss-Jewett is an
Eastern teneher, with a desire to
eome to the great West. The city
finhnnln mtIM ir... I..t. O t
ALUMNI MEETING WEDNESDAY.
Graduates of Oregon City High
Welcome 1910 Class.
The semi-annual meeting of the
alumni association of the Oregon Cltv
High School will be held Wednesday
evening, June 29, at Knapp's Hall
This is the meeting at which the 1910
graduates of the high school are
welcomed and all members of the
alumni are earnestly requested to be
present. The following programme
has been arranged: Address, "The
High School and How the Alumni
May Help." F. J. S. Tooze, superin
tendent of the Oregon City schools:
remarks. O. D. Eby, member of the
board of education; vocal solo. Miss
CIs Barclay Pratt; recitation. Miss
Myrtle Buchanan; Instrumental duet,
Miss Edna Caufleld and Mrs. M. D,
Latourette; vocal solo, Miss ,0na
Renner; remarks, Miss Laura Beatie.
Strebig Buys Another Market.
H. W. Strebig, the butcher, has Diir-
cnased the meat market of C. N. and
C. W. Heisler, known as the Pioneer
Meat Market. Mr. Strebig, who. Is
now located on the property owned by
ine si. rums fcpiscopni church on
N'lnth and Main streets, will vacate
this building nnd tnke possession on
June 22. Heisler Brothers came here
about three months ago from The
Dnlles and purchased the market from
August Bremer, the latter purchasing
no market from Mr. Strebig. Mr.
Strebig afterwards sold the market to
the Union Meat Company, of Port-
Mr. Strebig, who has been getting
most ot his ment from Portland, has
bought the August Bremer slaughter
house on Clackamas Heights, and In
tends getting his livestock in Clacka
Joseph H. Boring Will Probated.
The will of the lute Joseph H. Bor
ing, of Beaverton, was filed' for pro
bate Monday. The value of the es
tate Is $2,100, and Edward J. Boring,
son of the deceased, Is appointed ex
ecutor. The heirs are the wife,
Sarah J., two nieces, and the follow
ing children; Edward J., E. Dix Bor
ing and Rosa A. Boring.
More than -1,000 boxes of Ma-
goon strawberries from a piece
of land 25xC0 feet Is the record
made this season by A. J. Lewis,
county fruit inspector. He set
i' out 2,000 plants two years ago
r and this season has picked over
f two boxes to each plant. Mr.
sr t.ewis nas actually sold S.ioo
boxes from this small tract
which is located at Maple Lane, -f
vf and is admirably adapted to
strawberry growing. The yield
is at the rate of 12,000 boxes to ?
v- the acre. Though the season is -S
practically at an end, Mr. Lewis sf?
? picked eight crates Tuesday and "
has been picking from the tract
for six weeks. The berries are
rich in color, firm and an excel- -f
Arthur Heller son, of Adolf Heller.
of Prague, Bohemia, one of the best
known hop merchants of Europe, who
was in the city yesterday, believes
the hop market this season will show
a steady and healthy advance if it Is
not inflated at the start. Mr. Heller
The brewers of Europe have al
lowed their stocks to run lower than
ever before and even with a good-
sized crop will be heavy buyers and
surely use up all the 1910 crop.1
air. Heller, on this trip, has trav
eled extensively in the United States
and Mexico, and he finds the position
or the brewers In this country about
tne same as in Europe.
Ranch eggs are not as plentiful In
the market this week as that of last
week, but the price remains the
same. In Portland markets the ranch
eggs are beginning to accumulate on
front street, and with a heavy sup
ply of Eastern eggs, the merchants
of that place are compelled to cut
down their country orders for Ore-
gons. The ranch eggs that are
brought to this city are disposed of
by the merchants to local trade.
The butter market Is on a good.
firm basis at the present time, the
prices ranging from 50 cents per roll.
California fruit, including oranges.
peaches, canteloupes, apricots, are ar
riving daily and are meeting with
good demand. Cherries are not as
plentiful as last year, and Royal
Annes are selling at from 6 to 7
cents, while the black cherries are
ranging from 5 cents.
Currants are finding a good market
at 5 cents per pound.
Oregon string beans have arrived
In the market this week, and are re-
There was a hot fight at Willam
ette Monday night over the election
of a director and clerk of the school
district G. L. Snldow was chosen
director, receiving 43 votes, and
Charles Kanney obtained 30 votes. G.
H. Rogers was elected clerk, with 37
votes, to 3 votes for R. A. Junken.
In the Canemah district Charles
C. Spencer was elected director for
the three-year term, succeeding Lake
A. May. Fred A. Shannon was chosen
for the one-year team, succeeding W.
A. Hedges. S. L Stevens was re
elected clerk without opposition.
Harry Paddock was elected director
at Gladstone Monday night, receiv
ing 52 votes to eight votes for C. W.
Parrlsb. Mrs. Estella Salisbury was
T. C. Thomas was elected director
.for the three year term Monday night
at Mount Pleasant He has been
serving the one year term. J. M.
Warnook was elected for the two
year term, succeeding J. J. Davis,
who has gone to California. Ward
B. Lawton was re-elected clerk with
Frank Jaggar and Charles E.
Spence were re-elected director and
clerk respectively at Beaver 'Creek.
Mr. Jaggar received five votes and
A. J. Jones two votes. For clerk Mr.
Spence received five votes and Mr.
Jones four. The latter was not a
candidate, but his friends pushed him
forward to make the election Inter
esting. Charles A. Shields was elected di
rector In West Oregon City and G. F.
Horton clerk. Mr. Shields suceeds
John F. Clark and John B. Leth
walte Is the retiring clerk. There
was no opposition in either Instance.
The annual meeting of the patrons
and taxpayers ot the Maple Lane
school district was held Monday night
but no director was chosen, as nope
of those present would accept. Frank.
smiat, tne retiring director, aecnnen
re-election. Mrs. C. W. Swallow was
re-elected clerk. A special meetiag
of the taxpayers wj)l be called to
choose a director.
tailing at 7 cents, while green peas
are selling at 3 cents. Rutabagas, tut
nips, cucumbers, onions, oyster plant,
cabbage, new potatoes, are now In
Qubtatlons.furnlshed by Oregon City
Crain Wheat, SOigSoc per bushel;
oats, $2426 per ton; barley, $20 per
Best clover. $SglO per ton:
timothy. $17.00020.00 per ton; grain
hay, $16.00f 18.00 per ton; straw, $4.00
o.OO per ton.
Fruits and Vegetables
Raspberries, $101.10 crate.
Loganberries, 90c. $1 per crate.,
Strawberries, 75c$1.25 per crate.
Dried prunes, 50-C0s. 2Uc to 3c per
Onions, 75cg$1.00 per sack.
Potatoes Old, 25c per sack; new, ,
$1 sack, $1.50 per 100 lbs.
Eggs, Butter and Dairy Produce
Butter Creamery, 55 60c per roll;
Poultry Old hens, fat, 1617c;
mixed, 1012c; spring broilers, 20c.
Hogs, 125 lbs. to 173 lbs.;-fancy 10c
Veal, fancy, 8c9c.
Hides, Wool, Mohair, Etc.
Hides, green, 67c lb.; dry, 1315c
Wool, 1517c lb; mohair, 28c.
Funeral of Mrs. Mary Frissell.
The funeral services over the re
mains of Mrs. Mary Ellen Frissell
were conducted Sunday afternoon at
2 o'clock at the Crematorium, Rev.
P. K. Hammond, of Eugene, officiating.
Many friends of the deceased attended
the funeral services, a Bpecial car
going from this city. The pallbearers
were John W. Loder. John Adams,
William Anderson, Harry Draper. H.
S. Moody and G. W H. Miller. Many
handsome floral pieces were on the
PASTOR RESIGNS CHURCH.
Presbyterian Minister Seeks New
Climate for Improved Health.
Rev. J. R. Laudsborough, for the
last five years pastor of the First
Presbyterian church of Oregon City,
has resigned, requesting his congre
gation to concur In his application for
the dissolution of his relations to
the Presbytery, but the members of
the church have declined. They are
anxious to retain Mr. Landsborough,
and have granted him a two months'
vacation. Mr. Landsborough's health
has been none too good for several
months and he decided a change of
climate would be of benefit to him,
The matter will probably be definitely
determined thl week.