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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
.- v. t1.-i'k, .f.
- . .. .... . . v.- :
i' '-.it- ! ; . .
?r tha Morning
M received for
)m at a special
aMir ordaf today
'f low prloa.
. The only dally newspaper k ' N.
tween Portland and Salem; JrW
lataa In ovary section of Cladkfc-
maa County, with a population of
30,00a Ara you an advertiser 4
r. . -
OREO ON CITY, OREO ON, HATURDAY, FEBRUARY- 11, 1911.
Per Week, 10 Cests
r ): lit:
VCCO BY RIP
ftHAW, v OF
X and That
$aure waa killed
rnoon. - II it
)Ua Bhaw, of
neuts for tax
3t waa referred
)tteq could nor
jr roKrt waa
'jm killing the
I committee on
way were out'
k 10. (gpl.)
Jirned 210 true
Mid canea here.
) were unfit
Mxt week, and
( will be atruck
a. Two were
Jmony in their
on tha State
'noy bltla, aa
C The waya
jbed off an tn r
added It in
('the force aa
!8cer Cooke la
t and a Good
i offlcera FYI
is there waa a
! aa follow:
tC, K. Maaa;
ankec, M. K.
manager, N. V.
Jated Into tha
atnena of the
33 waa followed
f TO SCHOOL.
no Life Tham
Umhly had one
plla on Uncnln
d In hla life.
I to tneptre tha
,1th the thought
thlnga of thla
and that thoae
tK are within
art poor, i
Jteer call atten
Df IJncoln, and
(sthla trait run
V he tried to
fthat tt la po
M may mount
ym obataelea If
Jt that It la
J; that there la
iaep one down
jtjne iof profit o
rchandlae at aao-
We plead guilty
an doing It whan
at'a our Dlan to
t popular atora In
ting buyara. - If
Uallty coma In and
line wa are offer-
OruKon City uud 1'ortlaml Oo-
t culonul. ruin;, aotithwuHtorly
. (Jrugon Italn or anew; aouth-
4- went oily wlnda, Mgh or brink 4-
along the roam. 4
Coudltloria are favorable for t
rain or a now Hiiturday through-
out the ConaL No murked chitnge 4
f of temperature noted. 4
p, $ 4- ! 4
" . TO SPEND $8,000,000.
Will Shorten Line to-Spokane-Soma
I'OKTIAND, Or.. Feb. JO. (Spl.)
CoutracU-for ,0t)0,000 In- Improve
moiita have boon lot on tb Oregon
Waithlngton llnea.' The tilan I to
nhorten the line btwe-n Spokane and
Snake Klver 64 mlloa, making this
the ehorteat route and the bext. Many
I m pro voiix-iit a are coutenilted by
the llarrlman llnea and announcement
will be given the. public noon.
Watt Finds Joker In Bill.
West today found a Joker In tho bill
Keynolda Dili No. 69, which If panned
wouM allow all (actorlea to evade In
spection If they use power of two
home power or more. It had passed
both tlouaca and waa up to thesUov
ernor for alKnature.
Ravlalon of Tariff Not WantaJ.
8ALRM, Or. Feb. - t( (8pl. A
reaolullon aaklng IesMtint THft to
call a aperlnl aennlon of Conitreaa to
revlno.the tariff wh voted down In
Hhe Hoiiite todny, only 15 of the 68
membera favoring It.
Reciprocity Meeta Opposition.
IIOHTON, Feb. 10. Hy a vote of 51
to 312, the Maaaachuiu-tta Ilouite of
Repreaentatlves refuaed yesterday to
Indorse the proposed Canadian reci
procity agreement at thla time, and
roforred auvcral orders on the aubjnet
to a committee. This committee will
hold public 'hotiringa and .reort Ita
findings, with recommendations.
Idaho Favors Reciprocity.
nOISK. Idaho, Feb. 10-A canvaa of
the state on the rclpror1ty made byl
me Biaiesman leaua iqhi paper lu an-
clar that a vast majority of the peo
ple of Idaho favor It. A memorial to
Congress urging ratification of the
treaty la now pending la the legisla
Minnesota Houaa for Reciprocity.
ST. PA1TK Feb. 10. The IInufl tn-
day. by a vote of 3 to 60. killed the
resolution directing the Mlnneaota
Representatives tn Congreaa to work
for the defeat of the Canadian reci
procity agrwrnenL , v
TRYING WITH FORCE
TO GET "HAND OUT"
KEEPING UP THE DIN FROM NIOHT
TO NIGHT ON NEWLY WED
On February 1, Horace Rmlth, of
thla city, took .unto hlmnolf a wife, by
the name of Margaret Ayera, after
six weeka' courtship,"" and after their
mnrlnge they took up their residence
on Sixteenth and Madison streets,
where the groom had residence In
waiting for his bride. ' On Thursday
the voune- neon a of Kanana Cltr ad
dition hearing of the. marriage decided
to furnish Mr.' and Mrs.. Smith with
music, and all of the tin cans avail
able were secured and hidden near
Smith' residence until the youngsters
thought It would he safe to appear.
About 8 o'clock the din commenced.
and other lada .hearing the noise also
procured cana and bells. Thla lasted
until a lnte hour when they decided
to return the following evenlDg, when
they expected Smith to give them a
hand out" Mr. Smith did not ap
pear. The following night older boys
gathered, and the next night men as
sisted In serenading, and tbey have
been keeping up the din every night.
even the women and girls now taking
hand In It. Everyone's back yard
haa been cleared of tin cans, and
these brought Into use to chnrlvarl
the Smiths. Last night the bride ajid
groom did not make tbnlr appearance
with the treat, ao the boys and men
climbed to the roof e dwelling,
and stuffed the chimney with grain
sacks, and the following morning Mr
Smith climbed to the roof to remove
these, when the chimney was broken
from the house and rolled Into the
yird below. . Yesterday morning he
found the Intrudcra had nailed the
donr to the kitchen, and he waa wn
ahle to got out at the rear of his
house. Mr. Smith states thnt he will
not "sot "em up," even If they have to
drag him out of the house. The meta,
women, girls and boys are planning to
give them a charivari-tonight, which
they think will result In what they are
after, a treat.
Red Letter Day at M. E.
Rev. Zimmerman Is plannlag - to
make Sunday a Red Letter Day at lila
church. At the morning hour the O.
A. n. will attend In a body and the
pastor will preach on "Abraham Lin
coln a Providential Man." The old
soldier boys will be guests of honor
on this occasion. In the evening tho
address will be on "A Personal Letter
From President Taft." , The favorite
songs, psalms and sayings of the Presi
dent will be made much of.
Colts and young horses should have
bone and Tnuscle-nrod'tclng feeds In
their rations, such aa clover and al
falfa hay. bran end oats.. Mature
work horsca, having the bones already
developed, and doing hard work, can
economically consume more corn, tlm.
othy hay, and like enrhonaceoua lands
for producing energy. , Osta and hran.
however, are a good mixture with the
feed for woik animals. .
; . .
nead the Morning Enterprise.
FOUR SCORE AND SIX
WERE HIS YEARS HERE
ONE OF OLDEST MASONS IN STATE
WILL BE BURIED WITH HON- -ORS
OF THE ORDER.
Riley Moulton, one of the well
known and highly respected residents
of Oregon City, and pne of the oldest
members of the Masonic order, passed
away at his home at Fern Ridge
Thursday night -at 11 o'clock after a
three weeks' Illness. Although Mr.
Moulton hss been In poor health for
several years hla condition waa not
considered serious iintll a few days
Riley Moulton was the aon of Mr.
and Mre. J. p. Moulton, and waa born
In St. Lawrence county. New York, on
December 1J, 1825. Mr. Moulton was
twice married, his first wife - being
Kllxabeth ' Oalloway Smith, sister of
Clrcnir Judge Oalloway. of McMInn
vllle. The-marriage 'took place on
September 80, 1862 at Portage City,
Wis., and to them were born three
children, who are now Mra. O. V.
MortAjma, of -Arlington, Oregon ;.T4
E. Moulton, of March, Minn.; and L.
IX Moulton, or McMlnnvllle, the latter
ft whom waa at his father's bedside
"whmu u passed away. Mra. Moulton
died on April 27, 1872 in Juneau coun
ty, Wisconsin, and on January 22.
1874, Mr. Moulton married Lola E.
Bvlngoton, of Summit, Juneau county,
Wisconsin, and to them two children
were hprn who are Mrs. S. A. Flnley,
of Dnlton, Georgia; and Miss Eva L.
Moulton, of Fern Ridge, Oregon Cliy.
'.After Mr. Moulton'a socond marriage
be made his home In the State of
Wisconsin for some time, after which
he moved with hla family to the State
of Minnesota, where they made their
home until the year of 1901, they came
West, making their home at Oregon
City. They recently moved to their
new home a' Kfrn Ridge,
i Deceased has been a member of the
Masonic order for the psst 57 years,
and hss been an acttve member of
this lodge until the past few yeara,
when hla health would not permit. He
was also a Royal Arch Mason. Mr.
Moulton waa Initiated Into the Fort
Winnebago Lodge, No. S, of Portage
City, Wisconsin, on May 14, 1853, and
at the time of his demise was a mem
b"r of Multnomah Lodge No. 1, hav
ing been transferred Into the local
lodge when coming to this city. It Is
probable thC no man In the State of
Oregon has been a member of the Ma
sonic order aa long aa Mr. Moulton.
' The funeral services will be con
ducted on Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock from the family residence at
Fern Ridge, Rev. 8. A. Hayworth, pas
tor of the First Haptlst church, and
Rev. Charlea Robinson, rector of St.
Paul's Episcopal church officiating.
A quartette from the Episcopal vested
choir will render several aelectlons.
The members of the Masonlo lodge
will attend the services, and march In
a body to the Mountain View ceme
tery, where they will have charge of
the burial service.
I FOR LOGGING CAMPS
PORTLY NO Y. M. C. A. IS PLANNING
,TO ESTABLISH A CHAIN IN THE
' NORTH WE8T COUNTRY.
PORLAND, Or., Feb. 10. (Spl.)
Logging camps of the Paclflo North
west will bo equipped with reading
and recreation rooms so that the lone
ly woodsmen will 'have aome meana
of amusement and Instruction, If the
plnns of tha Portland Y. M. C. A. are
Tho proposal haa been made to the
Columbia River Loggers' Association
thnt the various camps ho supplied
with these conveniences for the men
to while away their hours In the
woods when not st work snd It Is ex
pected to establish such recreation
looms for a few of the largest camps
and see how the plnn works. If the
new quaiters' sie appreciated by thv
men, it la likely practically all the
camps In the Columbia River Uasln
will be provided with similar accom
modations. The expense of the experiment will
be borne by the csmp operators, who
.eel that much good can he accom
plished In this way. By furnishing
he . loggers with higher ideals and
some meana of relieving -the asnot-
THE FUTURE JURY.
North In Tacoma Ledger.
ony of life In the woods, they think
they will secure more efficient aa well
as dependable workmen.
" supper and dance.
Artisans Have a Fine Time Giving a
The Artisans held their social night
at the Woodmen Hall Thursday night,
which proved to be one of the most
enjoyable ones - during the winter
months. The attendance waa large,
as each member of the organisation
had the privilege of Inviting a friend
The early part of the evening waa de
voted to a musicaf and literary pro
gram, after which supper and dancing
were the features, the music being
furnished by Oscar Woodfln, Fred
Miller and Frank Dusch.
The following pumbera appeared on
the programme: . Piano duet. Miss
Mabel . Vol k mar and Miss Eulalie
Scbuebel; reading. Miss liess Pick
thorn; vocal aolo, with violin obllgato,
Oscar Woodfln, Frank Cusch, violin
ist., aud Miss Volkmar, accompanist;
reading. Miss Gertrude Jeremiah; pi
ano solo, Miss Carrie Cross; vocal so
lo, Mrs. E. H. Cooper; reading. Miss
Eulalie Schuebel; vocal solo, Frank
Rorn, at Willamette,. Wednesday
night, to the wife of Robert W. ttaker,
a daagnter, ., . .i m n. ,;.,,:,.
WILL BUILD ON MAIN
FOR HONE OF CLUB
LOT OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE HAS
BEEN SECURED BY COMMER,
CIAL CLUB OFFICERS.
The publicity manager of the Oregon
City Commercial Club, M. J. Lazelle,
has Jiint 'returned from Portland whore
ho' has been arranglnK for the lot op
posite Ihe County Court House for
the erection of a Commercial Club
Building for promotion purposes.
: 'My. X telle reoelye: the hearty co
operation -of the manAfcaaient of the
Henry Welnhart. estate, by whoajt thy
property Is owned and arrangements
will be "mad- for therrortstrnetlon -of
a suitable building.
This Is tne beglnlng of a great work"
that will be undertaken by th Com
mercial Club. The present plans are
to carry on a great advertising cam
paign and bring hundreds of. home
seekera to Oregon City during the
coming spring and summer, "Get to
gether'' plans will be arranged by the
citizens and Oregon 'City will do aa
other towns do keep the people that
come to your city for your neighbor.
' The attention of the homeseekers
Is being called to the Willamette Val
ley by all tho railroads and this means
a groat Immigration thla year. Why
not Oregon City get a large portion of
these people? Some wish to estab
lish manufacturing plants, othors are
merchants and farmnra and It'ls up
to the iveople of Clackamas county to
PULL TOGETHER for a greater city
and county . . , ( ... r
Backache ancT Kid
: f . i ...
:) . '. 'i
KID-NE OID Plasters
50o per BoXt ;
Plasters 25c. ' ;
Money Back If Not Relieved.
Prescriptions and Family- Recelpta
Flfled With Pure Drugs.
Quality and Prloea Right.
CHARMAN Cl Co.
City Drug Store. -
Next Door to Eleetrla HotaL
rHalfta Pfcofte it Hon Phone 41
OFFICERS ORDER FOUR YOUNG
MEN TO STOP SINQINO AND
i -. :. CAROUSING.
' - - - -
FIGHT STARTS EARLY M THE GAME
Officer Cooke Gets a Black Eye and
Two of the Disturbers Are
The Enterprise of Friday morning
told the story of an assault on the
police by a quartet of noisy fellows
who had Imbibed more strong drink
than was good for them. The second
chapter In the history of the case was
made In Recorder Stlpp's court Friday
Chas. Burns, Jr., Chas. Vaughn, one
Hughes and a party whose name is nn
known created a disturbance at mid
night Thursday, on Main" street cor
ner of Seventh. Offlcera Green and
Cooke warned them In the matter and
urged them to go home. Instead a
fight was started which resulted in
Officer Cooke receiving a black eye
and Officer Green a few thumps on
the back " and - ribs. - In - the melee
Burns was hit several severe blows
and the one whose name la not known
was somewhat bruised.
Friday the police swore to warranta
charging the defendants with creating
a disturbance and resisting an officer.
Burns and Vaughn were arraigned In
court and after a trial Burns waa fined
120 for resisting an officer and S10
for disorderly conduct; Vaughn was
fined $10 for resisting an officer and
$5 for disorderly conduct.
At the trial . Offlcel Green awore
that the young men started the row,
that they were given warning not to
sing, that the singing was started at
three different places, and that all
four parties aided one another In an
effort to put tha offlcera out of busi
ness . Officer Cooke corroborated the
story of Green and his swollen eye
wss mute evidence of the fact thst
there had, been, fighting. Testimony
showed that the young men had been
drinking but that they wera not what
mlfcht be termed drunk.
Bams and Vanghn did not agree as
to what the polio had said, but rather
were Inclined to stsnd on the ground
that they were defending themselves
In doing as they had a right to do-s-especially
when once at home. C. E.
Ramsby, L. Ruconlch and Tbeo. Miller
were called as witnesses but only
knew as to the young men's condition
an hour or so prior to the disturbance.
Recorder Stlpp did not seem to take
much stock In the effort of the de
fendants to smooth over or gloss over
the defense and made It cost the
young men $30 and $15 respectively.
They came forward and liquidated tne
fines. Each wss given a Jail sentence
of 25 days, Jail sentence to be sus
pended during good behavior In case
the fines were paid promptly.
The police report that Burns, wh?
seems to have been the ringleader In
the scrap. Is well behaved when sober
but. that when drinking he Is Inclined
to make trouble. The further story
Is afloat that the young men sent
word to the police earlier In the even
ing that they would get. the police
later the same night. Ind (rations
point to the fact, the police think, that
a scrsp was prepared for by the young
men, or at least by one or two or
Officers Green and Cooke did not
take the young men to Jail Thursday
night, as they would have been Justi
fied tn doing, and saved them that in
dignity. Vaughn swore that Mrs.
Burns csme to the door during the
trouble and tried to get the young men
to come Into the house. After the
fight the police permitted the young
men to go home on condition that
they would do ao
Burns, Jr., lives In the house to tha
rear of the Leavltt store and the other
young men are said to be boarders.
Several years ago Burns was in
trouble with the police and waa given
a severe sentence, part of which was
WILL BUILD SIDE-WALK
ALONG HOLMES ROAD
IMPROVEMENT LEAGUE TO RAISE
MONEY WITH WHICH TO ,
MAKE GOOD ROAD.
The Mount pleasant Civic Improve
ment Club met at the Mount Pleasant
achoolhouse on Tuesday evening,
when plans were made to give a
Washington Birthday supper at the
schoolhouse on Wednesday, February
23, the supper to he served from 6
o'clock until 8, after which -a pro
gramme will be Riven.
The ladles of this organisation have
served banquets heretofore, and
those who have attended know what
la In store for them, and there la no
doubt hut there will be many attend
ing from this city.
The proceeds of the affair will be
used for the cons'ructlon of side
walks. The Intention of the club Is
to extend the Kellogg" road, and also
to build a walk along the Holmes
road extending from Mount Pleasant
to Mountain View. The committees
having the aldewalk construction In
chsrge are composed of Mrs. W. B.
Stafford, T. Gilbert Clark and Mlas
Holmes for tha Holmes road, and of
the Kellogg road, Mrs. A. C. Warner.
Mra J. M. Warnock and Charlea
Holmes. Tha proceeds will be di
vided equally. . Tha program commit
tee consists of Mra. B. K. Kellogg,
chairman, Mrs. J. C. Warner and J.
M. Slevere. , t
A meeting was held on Thursday
afternoon and mude further plans for
the entertainment, which promises to
be something ont of the ordinary. The
decoration committee,, banquet com
mittee and reception committee will
be chosen this week.
DIGGING HOLES STOPPED.
County Court Grants 'An Injunction
Restraining Phon, Company,
Work of digging post holes on the
street In Canemah was summarily
stopped yesterday by Sherlfr Maas,
cnon an order from the county court
and upon the representation of Fred
Painter, who objected to employes of
the Pacific Telephone Ac Telegraph
Company placing poles on the street
in front of his property. Painter sus
pected that the company had no fran
chlHe.and be requested the workmen
Uo discontinue, but they paid no atten
tion to mm, so ne appealed to tne
County Court It la probable that the
telephone company will make an effort
to obtain permission from the proper
authorities to place their poles In the
s treat ,
8TOCK RAISED MARCH 1.
Shares for $5 Now; After March
They Will Be $10.
The farmers of the county who In
tend to take out a membership In the
Oregon City Fruit and Produce Union
should k so at once as the price of
the shares will double after March 1.
' Tbla decision was made at meeting
of the board of directors .of the incor
poration a few days ago. Members at
ft he present time are being admitted
I the very low price of $5. This Is
less than any admittance fee to nniona
In the State and only those that apply
at once will be favored. - -
For further Information call on the
manager or address the secretary. M.
J. Larelle, Oregon City. '
FRUIT AND PRODUCE
UNION MEETING HELD
WEEKLY MEETINGS, WITH AP
PROPRIATE PROGRAM, WILL BE
ARRANGED BY THE OFFICERS.
The horticultural wing of the Ore
gon City Fruit and Produce Union
met In the County Court room In the
Court - Hom tm FrMay jUtaraoot,. at
X o'clock, with a fair attendance. . The
meeting waa presided over by George
W. Waldron, who la president of the
Union, and lie gave a talk on packing
apples. -- -j '..', . i-i
- it. Kuppen bender, who Is m director,
told of a visit to this aertlon.of peo
ple from Hood . Klver,, among thiH,
beingvmen who are looking for a loca
tion. He said that these people think
well of Clackamas county, and ar sat
isfied with cHmatio and soil oondiliona,
but aay that the great trouble coiaes
from the fact that people here are not
educated up to a point that promises
Mr. Kuppenbender urged people to
read up and learn, and once they know
what is do to put this knowledge into
effect for only In doing that can they
hope to .make such- knowledge an as
set. President Waldron announced that
meetings would be held In the County
Court room each Saturday at 1 p. m..
meetings to be held for educational
purposea. Different topics will be
taken up at each meeting, the subject
to be discussed being one tha, la ap
propriate to the season at which it la
held Good speakers will bp secured
and Instruction that' Is pertinent and
reliabiw will be gtvfn. There- will- -be
short discussions and any man who
wants light-on a onrtaln subject will
be privileged to make" Inquiry along
the line on which he seeks informa
tion. . , . -
A. J. Lewis, O. E. Freytag and B.
Kuppenbender were appointed a com
mittee on program. O. E.. Freytag,
w'ho haa been appointed manager Of
the Union's warehouse, "and who la
In touch with the needa of the Union
In matters of classifying and packing,
will be present to answer all questions
of that charscter at each meeting. , .
Will Be Celebrated With Supper and
Dance . oa.Thursday.
St. Pagl's Guild met at the home of
Mra. Q. A. Harding on Thursday after
noon and arranged for a Washington
Birthday supper to be served on Thurs
day evening, February 23. from 6 to
8. The affair will be given at the
Willamette Hall, and those who care
for dancing may do ao after 8 o'clock.
Music will be ftirnlHhed by a local or
chestra. The affair will be In charge of the
Guild and the young ladles of K Inn's
Daughters. .. The committee from the
Guild In arranging for the banquet 18
composed of Mrs. O. W. Evans, Mrs.
B. F. Linn and Mra. Robert Goodfellow,
of the King's Daughters, Mrs. Kber
A. Chapman. Mrs. L. A. Morris and
Miss M. U Holmes.
Time Is well spent working with the
colt,, and the man who never takes
time to pet and train his colts never
has weel broken horses when they
grow up. .
CLAIRMONT p,ant yur dollars in5wf Acre
BBBBBBBBBjaajaaasa age H will return you Bank Rolls.
With all of the convenience of the city and pleasures
2 of the country, it is the most
J The present low price of the land will remunerate the
2 purchaser two or three times in a short time.
? The best soil that lays out doors. Small payment
9 down $10.00 per month. '
W. F. SCHOOLEY Ct CO.
1 Oregon City, Or. BOTH PHONES Mate 60 A 156
FIRST TRAIN INTO
HILL LINES EXPECT TO RUN CARS
TO MADRAS BY MARCH 1, AND
TO BEND SOON.
BIG CELEBRATION A LITTLE LATER
Psople Vying with Each Other aa to
?, ' Whom Shall Make First ...
i Shipment of
PORTLAND, Orl, Feb.. 10. (Spl.)
After nearly two years of work, the
Hill lines are about ready to Inaugur
ate train service Into Interior Oregon.
Ikying of rails on the new Oregon
Trunk line as far south as Madras
will be completed next Saturday or
Sunday and traffic will be handled
very soon thereafter.. i
Bend will be reached at a somewhat
later date: Grading has been com- -pleted
all the way to Bend, however,
and raila will be laid to that point aa
soon as " possible. - It is expected to
open the new line to freight traffic as
far south as Madras not later than
There .will be no celebration to
mark the opening of the line to Mad
ras, although when the first train rolls
In, ltls doubtful lfthe enthusiasm of
the people of that city can well be re
strained. It is probable that a formal
"spike driving" will be arranged later,
as this plan has been suggested by
President Louis Hill of the Great
Northern. ' ' '
Residents of Interior Oregon are
eager to hold a celebration In honor of
the arrival of the first train. It is
President Hill's Idea to. have these
festivities later in the year, when the
weather Is more favorable for open
air gatherings. - A special train could
be run from Portland to Madras to
participate In the celebration and
could then return ' to Portland tha
Officials of the State and men prom
inent In ita business life will be Invit
ed to attend the exercises. Mr. Hill
also wants the general public aa apec
tatora, particularly the people of Cen
tral and Eastern Oregon, who have
taken such, an inter eat In the rnmlag,
of the railroad. It ia understood that
already people of the Interior are vie-.
Ing with each other for the honor of
making the first shipment of freight
over the new llnev" -
HAS DUOYABlf ;H
NEARLY A HUNDRED ENJOY THE
FEAST AND FLOW OF REASON
WHICH FOLLOWS BANQUET.
Nearly a hundred Interested mem
bers of the Baptist Brotherhood, and
friends, sat down to a bountiful repast
at the chnrch ' parlors Friday night,
the occasion being a monthly meeting .
of that organization. In addition to
the feast set before them on the festal
board was a flow of reason to follow,
with musical. -numbeca ao Inters pr sad
aa to make a very enjoyable evening.
Pr6f.Normah C Thorne,' of Port
land Academy, waa the apeaker f rora
abroad to whom had been accorded
the-place of honor -for the retting. j
He addressed the assembled guests on.
"Moral Courage.-' Hla 'Bjfjdreaa -was.
well received aud it waa graatly en
joyed by alL ...... j
Mr. Thome spoke on moral cvovrag'
as applied to every .day llfw-rtha car
rying out of one's prlnclplea In tha
face of opposition and whetf tp do ao
may cost one ' money mora - moral
courage often needed than to go ta
Mr.-Thorne' was followed by H. G
Cross,' Judge Campbell, W. H. Stone,
Mr. Hint and the pastor of the church.
Rev. Hayworth. fe. L." Pope was toast
master for. the evening. Leo Burdoa
and Miss Veda Williams presided at
the piano. The banquet proper mm
at 7 o'clock.
Thla Is tho first monthly meeting
after a short suspension, other things
crowding In to the exclusion of tha
Plana Perfected for a Plaaaant Occa
sion Sunday Afternoon.
' 'Arrangements have "been perfected
for the Lincoln Day exercises ' to
Shlvely hall Sunday afternoon, to
which all are Invited. Judge Henry
E. McGinn, of Portland, la. to apeak aa
Is also our townsman, Attorney Hayea.
Other local speakers will make short
talks and the musical program will bo
very complete. This will ha an after
noon given up to a retrospect of tho
life of tho Great Commoner, Abraham,
Ideal place for a home.