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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1911)
. .aV A aft tab A 6 . . -
.:...in. for th Morning
Th only dally newspaper be- 4
twean Portland and (a lam; alrow-
lata In ovary section of Claak
mil County, with population of
30,000. Ar you an advartleerf
will b received top
J;;? r.; your ordor .o-.y
t benefit low P00,
'0U 1 N- CG
RESIGNS IN BODY
'..'...'. ALL OLD AND PEOPLE
FfLT THEY WIRI BEHIND
THE TIMI S-
DIAZ WILL CONSIDER RESIGNATIONS
f 1WM 0W,B Th,t W,tN Thm Ut 0f
Way It Would Prova Much
Easier to Pacify tha
..rvi'i rlTV. March 24. (flul.l
prMldwit llu cabinet resigned In a
kodr tnnV, tint n" nrwrrwi arnun ui
... I. .'iiimlilnr 1 ha matter. It U
lb b!l'f wl" ' r'Ptd
pt that "f Umantour. Tha reaaon
-..rl I lhat It may lead to tha
Mfincitl'xi of the country.
plan ihniiliMl them for their conald
iriilnn for their, aervlce In the
'?' i. .nlrl Ihnt all theaa counsellor
ire old men. the youngeat OS. and that
it,tv tir h become nonprogressive.
Wiihotit exception .tliny havo lxn
mm "f i"er tnd .'"a behind them
i,r iMiit done, flut heraua of
.1. ..i. .ii, (1 Hue of all aotitlment haa
yen growing agalnat them of lata un
til It Iihh mine to in nreaaing point,
n. ihr.. tnon aa-alnat whom the
mtaiwi hvi rrled "old are." aro Ia-
andro Fernande. J nut I no ernandl
int fii-nernl Coalo. In former yeara
tbtae men have accomplished much In
...... rjmtKwilve offices: but It la an
open secret that for tha laat three or
lour yearn their dutlea havo been ma
terially lightened y subordinate.
REBELS WIN VICTORY.
Chihuahua Infaatad By Inaurraetoa
and May Fail.
PRF.SIPIO. Texaa. March It (Spl.l
MtifTct hua won a victory, accord
ing to the report brought to friend
hero, winning It In a conflict near
rhlhuahti't City yesterday. It la aald
(bat the Mexican forrea loat 160 killed
aid 40 prlnoncra,
Tha to ii hna been Infested bv re-
tla fur to week and there aro aald
lo be Ameilrana ahut in with me
rrulam Madera la atlll trying to
take the town and haa moved agalnat
Wifon Bridge la Wanted.
BALEM. nr.. March 24 (Bpl.)
Plant are on foot among tho cltliena
ntth Korth Hantlam for tha conatme
Won t a viKon brldgo acroaa tho Ban.
tlam ftfrer between North Bantlam
and SMbmn. A committee of four
bit bn Mected to appear before tho
VaHnaf ounty Conrt at Ita April term
to lecnre aid.
STRUCK BY BIG AUTO
AUGHTER OF HARRY SHAW RUN
DOWN WHILE ON HER WAY
Gwnlihn 8haw. the 12-year-old
KlauithtiT of Mr. and Mr. Marry M.
hiw. fiirmcrly of thla city where Mr.
Shaw whh linotype operator of the
tfton City Rnterprlae, but now real-
Wntt of KiiKpne, waa run down by a
law antoniolille Friday afinrnoon
ihll on Iht way to achool, and aerl-
fuily Injnr.sl. The little glrl-aa
Tiicit in ihn chpat by the machine.
and It wiiii fi-nred tier Injurlea would
prov ftitHl Mra. Mcfarland, a nurae
f thla city, and a friend of tho family
'a teleiihi (I for Friday afternoon.
tnd let for KiiRene on the evening
Shortly after noon a aecond meo-
taw fnun Mr. Shaw announced that
hi doctor s.ive the narcnta hoDe that
!h little Klrl would aurvlve. "
It aal.l iimt ahe waa riding a bi
rd? on the Htrcet and lhat the auto
m out from an alley. Tho driver
f" not ! the little girl, becauae of
TOiming, until he waa upon her and
1 l tm late In effect a aton. ReV-
rl Dim were broken and Internal In-
'"Wi ero feared.
y bell cow or on of tha
You'll ..... u.
. - ...iic, ,na beat dretaed 'man
V m m'n on th raato who
Vuri. -"sai or tnoir awro are
r9 ur clothaa.
W hv a .t.ndardl
Mf' ' llttl. batter. V
Thi' where wo la.d.
Not Llh othorg
H and Main Sta. '
wregon City and Portland
uccaalonal rain; aouthwrst wind
. Oregon OccgNlonal rain; 4
aoumweat winna, high to brink 4)
along the fount. a
RUSSIA MAY ATTACK.
VLADIVOSTOK. March 24-(Spl.)
Itnmora are afloat that the mobili
sation of troopa ,ha been ordered.
Thtt famlllea of rallroud omnloyea on
tha tluaalan Rnatern lino are departing
trom n ore. it la the belief that Kiiaala
will oon declare war on China.
SEATTLE HONORS BALLIN0ER.
KKATTLK. Wanh March 24 (Spl.)
Despite tha fact that nallliiKer left
Tafta Cabinet under a cloud, Seattle
gave I ha ex Secretary a roualng wel
come on hi arrival In the Hound City.
There waa apnech-maklng and a pa
rade In which Halllnger waa taken
down tha Una for the Inapectlnn of
POLICE SHOT BY CROOK.
I'OHTI.ANI), Or, March 24 (Spl.)
If. II. Ilnnaen, a new police officer
In tho Koae City, waa ahot by a crook
whom ho accoeted becauae of auapl-
cloua actlona, laat night, lie waa not
aerloualy Injured. It la thought thnae
are the men who have held up aeveral
cltlzcna within the paat few week.
BEATS BACK INSURGENTS.
AfJUA PfllKTA. Mexlc. March 24
The complete rotite of Joae Rivera'
wing of the Inmirgrnt band that
planned an attack on llermoalllo, baa
aaved that city, . The rebela left 34
dead and two acore wounded on the
field after nine hour of Hunting yea
terday at La Colorado.. ..Tha reverae
canned the revolutionise to abandon
an ehtrenched poalllon at I a Colorado
and they aro reported to have fallen
back In dlaorder with the- federal In
FULL DAY POR FULL PAY.
WASHINGTON. March 24 (Spl.)
Secretary MacVeagh haa Juat taaued
an rder that hi department munt
how a "fall day for a full day' pay,'
and no favora. Thla meana that the
ctiatom hoime la to be put on a 1ul-
HAWLEY P. & P. COL
MAY OWN STREET BIDS
CITY MADE A TRADE BACK IN 70 S
PROBABLE NEVER TRAD
Complaint waa made at Council
Wedneday nlght that the Hawley
Paper Pulp Co. had fenced In a par
tlon of the city atreeta near to Ita
mlllajhat aurround the Lower Daaln.
And with the complaint came the
atatement lhat thla waa the tocond
time the company had fenced In theae
limn atreet. and that Mr. Hawley
had taken the fence away the laat
time, and admitted he waa In the
wrong, and now the wonder waa that
he ahould a aecond time fence lo the
Council dlacuaaed the quctlon for a
few mlnutee and the Street Commla
aloner waa finally ordered to take a
nalr of nlppera and go down and cut
The next morning Ihe City Recorder
took a peep Into certain city docu
ment and began a earch to aee who
In reality did own the portion of the
atreet where Iho fencing had been
done. Thla much waa discovered:
That back In the 70'a. when -the quea
tlon of building a canal and lock on
thl aide of the river waa being dla
cuaaed, Ihe city had offered to donate
certain atreeta and portion of atreet
to the project In conalderatlon of the
donation to Ihe city of certain por
tion a of atreeta on the river further
down trem, notably that parcel of
land compolng the atreet from the
Seventh atreet bridge along the river
fo the landing at the wharf boat at
the foot of Eighth atreet. Thla waa
done and while th canal waa never
built, that project falling through, he
oorMona of atreeta ao given adjoining
th Lower Haaln were, by the term
of the conveyance, to remain In. the
company and not revert to the city
unlea the city aaw fit to deed back
that part of the atreet leading to the
Eighth atreet wharf boat. And aa thl
ha never been done It la a question
If Iho city ha not forfeited It right
In the premise. f
Th fact that Mr. Hawley ordered
th fence removed aome time ago,
when requested to do ao, arguea little
for the city: he rpay have done that
to glvo hlmseir time to Investigate the
matter before making a fluht; It in
no way detracta from hi till.
The City Father are UUely to In
atltut an Investigation with a view
to finding out whether or not the city
ha any rlghta In the street In que
tlon before further order r given
out. It I not thought that Mr. Haw
ley would ft aecond time fence In the
treet unless he believed he had a
right to do o. .
In caae th city owna these atreeta
It I argued that It ha property th-f
run along the river and up to Oie
basin proper. Council will likely In
struct th CUy Attorney to look thl
matter p when U convene again.
While thl city ha lltths ue for
th portion of atreeta in dispute atlll
It la a wlso thing to do to Inveatlgate
and settle aa to title before there la
any further cloud cast over u. Bom
day the city may -need the. tree
enda and If forced to go Into the mar
ket to buy the proposition may prove
lecture on "Zulu Land"
On Wednesday evening there will
bo a atereoptlcon lecture In the par
lor, of tho Congregational church on
the auhject of -Zulu Ind. Th lee
ture will b given by one who haa
traveled In that country. " "'"
to be entertaining. There will be no
charge for tha lecture.
PITY THERE CAN'T BE A
BEAVER CREEK IS
WILLING TO AID
EIGHTEEN CITIZENS MAKE SUB
SCRIPTIONS OP FROM $100 TO
- 7i $500 IN STOCK.
APPEAL IS TO PEOPLE Of COUNTRY
Nino Hundred Dollar Pledged Friday
By Those Who Hunt Up Of-
fleer of th Road to
Ofllcera and friend of the Clacka
mas Southern Railway Co. held a
meeting In the Grange Hall at Heaver
Creek Friday evening. The effort waa
understood to be one at which there
would be a aale of stock, with ub
script tou to be taken for stock, ao
that those present went to the meet
ing for the purpose of learning what
waa wanted, and what the coat waa
to be to those who decided to give a
The ball waa filled, nearly a hund
red being Id attendauco when th
meeting waa called to order. Judge
O. 11. Dlmlck waa the speaker of tho
evening and he at once preaented the
matter to thoae present and Invited
them to aubacrlbe. It waa ahown that
u railway from Oregon City to Molalla,
via Beaver Creek, would mean much
for this city and to every village and
furm paaaed en route. The people
were told how It would enhance every
acre and every town lot and the meth
od to be put In vogue to complete the
Following Dlmlck Messrs. C. Schue
bel. W. A. Huntley, O. D. Eby, Frank
Hunch, George Harding, John Adam,
Dr. Wood, of Iortland. and Mr. Swift,
of Portland, each told hi opinion of
the good that was to come to Oregon
City and the whole section traversed.
These speaker assured the people of
Heaver Creek that the people of thla
city were doing their share, and would
continue Id do so, and asked that the
people out through the country come
In and assist as far as was In their
power. Investing a amall part of what
the Increaaed value will be to their
In fact It was clearly shown the
people of Ileaver Creek thai the In
creased value to the property in the
country would double or treble the
cost of the road and ita equipment,
the only thing that the people would
be required to do was to anticipate to
a degree thla Increaaed valuation In
After th speakers from uregon
City and Portland had told the condi
tions aa they aaw them Messra.
Spence, Harris, Murault and Hartwell,
of Heaver Creek, made ahort talks.
The explanation was made mat
$12,000 would grade the roadway to
Heaver Creek, and that UG.OOO haa
been subscribed In Oregon City. It
will then take about $4000 a mile for
equipment. After the road ba been
graded to Heaver Creek an effort is to
b made to continue on to Molalla, and
it is believed that once the road la
graded as far aa Heaver Creek It will
be an easy matter to get money to go
on to Molalla.
There were 18 subscription roceiv
at Heaver Creek, running from $100 to
$500. Those present seemed willing
to do their share towarda thla Im
provement and anxious to ee the road
made a certainty. Othera manifested
an Interest In th aueces of the un
dertaking but wanted to sleep once
more over the. project before signing
for shares. Hut taking it an in an
those who went to Heaver Creek to
interest her cltlsena In the project feel
well repaid for their effort In ihe mat
ter As an Indication of the Interest that
the Oregon City PI1 re taking we
recite the fact lhat $900 In "ip
tlona was received at the office of
Dlmlck ft Dlmlck Friday, without ao
Those who are aiding In the finan
clat management of the road are do
ing all in their power to aafeguard th
Interest of those who subscribe. Con
dltlons are being put Into th by law
of th road that ar certain to con
tinue It an Oreaon City and Claoka-
maa connty enterprise, and what la for
th good of tho county will M tor the
good of th city, ana vice vera.
Th meeting at Heaver Creek waa a
si-ant success and assures the building
of the road In th mind of thos In
terested in tie project a aeconu
miinr wllf h held a little later and
then the friend of th road will ad
vance on Molalla ana tne cmeu m
that part of th county.
CITY, OREGON, 8ATUKDAY, MARCH 25, 1911.
DUTY ON SOME EXPORTS.
STATE FORESTRY BOARD
Named By" Governor West Will Havo
Seven Member in All.
SALEM.. Or., March 24 Governor
West haa announced the personnel of
the new state board of forestry. He
haa named L. D. Hill, at the auggea
tlon of th Oregon and Washington
Lumbermen's association: - A. P.
Spragne, at th auggestlon of the Ore
gon Forest Fir association; A. T.
Buxton, at the reqnst of the Stat
Grange, and George H. Cfeig at th
request of th United State forestry
department, aa provided by an act of
the late legislature. The act also al
low the Oregon Woolgrowers' asso
ciation lo make a auggestion as to on
member and th association waa noti
fied by the governor, but It haa ao far
failed to respond. In the event that
the woolgrower make no suggestion
Governor West will probably name
Dan P. Smythe of Pendleton to fill out
the membership of the board. The
act makea Governor West a member
and also the profeasor of forestry at
Oregon agricultural college, which po
altlon la now occupied by George W.
peavy. The board will have altogeiher '
Takaa Caa to Circuit Court
Th caa of J. L. Booth, called in
Justice Samson's court Thursday
morning, waa at once appealed to Cir
cuit Court. Booth la charged with lar
ceny by bailee, and he felt he had a
beter chance for escape from punish
ment It he got from under the Juris
diction of the Squire, who ha a pro
pensity for handing saloon men stiff
fines If they come before him on
charge that can't be explained be
yond the shadow of a doubt.
BOOSTER DAY PLANS
WILL INTEREST YOU
THE HORSE SHOW PROMISES TO
SHOW MANY HANDSOME ANI
MALS IN LINE FOR PRIZES.
.Plana for Booster Day are being per
fected and new attractions added a
fat aa the proper routine can be car
ried through. There will be cash
premiums for- the horse, ahow. There
will be jk big parade on Main street
at 10:30 a. ra. with entries In all
claases. Prizes will be given for
double teama of drivers, single driv
er, coacher. standard bred, draft
horses, Jancy stallions and breeders
with their get.
An effort will be made to have a
fine display and the horsemen of the
county are taking hold with much In
terest. Herbert Robblns, one of the
well known breeders in the county,
will have many animals on display,
and will appear with them In the pa
rade. Fred Marshall, of Mulino, also a well
known breeder, will participate.
Everybody boom the home show,
for a good display of horses will be
certain to draw a good crowd. Every
one like a good horse and few but
enjoy seeing a fine display of thla
most noble animal.
Booster Day cornea on Saturday,
On largo block of eleven lots; good
S-room houae, 16x24 barn, good chick
en house eight lots under good picket
fence and et to bearing fruit trees;
barnyard under fence; aldewalk In
front of prml; city wtr. Th
property I worth $4000; will sell for
$3500; 1-3 down, balance In oay pay
menu; 6 per cent Interest.
T. Le Charman
CITY briUQ 8TORE.
ROAD FROM CANBY
OUT MOLALLA WAY
PLANS SAID TO BE PERFECTED
AND WORK WILL SOON BE
GIN IN EARNEST
TIES BOUGHT, ALSO RIGHT OE WAY
Canby Lin Not Intended to Interfere
With the' New Road Out Mo
lalla Way From Oregon
Officials of the Canby Canaf Co.
are connected with the plan to con
atruct an electric railway from Canby
to Molalla, with fuedera extending
to Beaver Creek, Meadowbrook, Col
ton, Needy and Mackaburg. Thla waa
acknowledged this afternoon by Air.
Gorham, an associate of the concern.
"The money Is ready to build thl
road," said Mr, Lee, "and we fully
expect to have the line in- operation
within six months. We have an aver
age grade of one-fourth of one per
ce;it, and a maximum of on per
cent. We have ties already purchased
for the construction of the first three
mllea and have plans laid for the
purchase of the necesaary ateel rails,
and there will be no hitch In onr ar
rangements, which are practically
i.'The publicity that baa been given
our project la very much of a dis
appointment and a hlnderance to our
work. For many months we have
been working quietly, and have
bought up about 900 acres of land
about Canby at., a minimum figure,
acquiring the-Buckman tract of over
300 acres for $74 an acre. Another
tract of 180 acres waa secured for
$130. With this Information public,
we shall probably have to pay higher
price for the land we want to obtain
There la no Intention on our part of
interfering with the Oregon City pro
ject for the construction of a railway
line Into the Molalla country. W are
inrVIni inrtenendentiv or any otner
plan and have no Intention of blocking
the acheme of our Oregon City neigh
bora. There Is room in the Molalla
section for more than one railway and
there Is businesa enough there tor an
who want to invest.
"U'linn our road Is built, it will be
ready to operate. We have the power
on tap, and we shall have to aimply
turn the button and our cars wui oe
The Canby Canal Co. officials intl
mnaH that It la hv no meana the In
tention to atop at Canby, but there Is
a possibility that the road wl'l cross
the Willamette River and connect with
the Oregon Electric at or near Wil
sonvllle. If this Is true. It only beats
out the report that has long been cur
rent that the Hill system haa interest
ed Itself In the Molalla project.
The following special from Canby
i. i - ....Ur. t inn nf the above:
IB 111 " - ,
CANBY. Or.. March 23. Railroad
ties are piled high, surveyor are here
with their trasits and dirt is already
flying for the construction of an elec
tric line from Canby to Molalla. which
will be fed by branch line from Bea
ver Creek, Meadowbrook, Colton.
Needy and Macksburg. i
Save that Seattle capitalists are
building the road, little is known of
the power behind th project, an engi
neer who gave an outline of the work
projected refusing to disclose the Iden
tity of the promoters. That the nrst
car will be run from Canby to Molalla
In six months la a prediction of the
employe who told the extent of the
unnamed company's big Willamette
Two mllea below Canby Ilea a 400
acre tract, which haa been purchased
by the railway men from Buckman 4
Fron. There, evidently the power
plant of the company will be built, the
acreage being on the Willamette River
u Tin easy reach of Canby. the pro
posed main termlnua. The Buckman
& Fronx tracts having been Phased
bv ft o-bet ween the Identity of the
pmmorer. could not be lV'0
that source. It la ndr8' b
sum was paid for the land which I-
i.i. ,r,i imnni the most vsluabie
of this section of the Valley.
That a half-year Is not an excep
tionally rapid time In which to com
plete the 18 miles of rallroad-from
Canby to Molalla Is ahown by a view
of the level country which the line
Surveyor at work on the road de
clare that at no place, either on the
course of the main road or on that of
the proposed branches, does the grade
ex-eed one per cem rup....
followlng them figure that Mola a Is
the "only point where a bridge .will be
requlred.say the engineers, and cul
vert will suffice to span the few gaps
One hundred men are expecieu im.o
tomorrow to begin actual work of con-
.i nv.Hara are already In trie
field and their work of leveling Is ao
slight that they keep up wun i
altmen. .. .
Tlea are here in readiness for the
const met Ion gang and rails are ex
k .am Southern Pacific
train that will bear the first gang ot
The plan or the engines. '""-"'"
five 'gangs aa soon aa the main track
I. well underway. By this meana the
iinm running to Beaver
Creek. Meadowbrook. Colton. Needy
and Macksburg win ne
the main line from Canby to Molalla.
and If the service la to begin In six
month the whole honey-combed rich
farming district will reap benefit with
the departure of the first train from
Canby. ' . .
Molalla will not be me
long aa the workmen In the field aay
they are under ordera to, aurvey the
Una aa far as Wllholc Springs, but to
niah work only aa far aa Molalla for
The new lln taps ft country occu
pied by 10,000 people and If forecasts
from employe of the promoter come
Go-oporathro Compotltlon Com
mercial and Communal
The olC saw "competition I the
life of trade" expresses the fundamen
tal reason for the "survival of the
In the mart of trade many firms
fail eadt year through the Inability
of the principals to meet the demands
that competition create largely
through inadequate and superficial
preparation on the part of the would
be wizards of finance.
Many communities ,through the
apathy of the citizen' who do not
give themselves the proper prepara
tion for conducting the affairs of the
community but more are losing out
through failure to grasp the oppor
tunities for communal competition
that are drawn In their way.
In the Northwest we havo many
associations for boosting. Develop
ment leagues. Improvement and com
mercial clubs, etc. Each one of these
I an expression of Communal Cooper
operation and their efforts are In com
petition with like organization In
other place. The result do not need
telling for we all know that the com
munities using the machinery of
these organizations are reaping bene
fits worth many tlmea the financial
Aa a direct expression of Commer
cial co-operation that la corHpetltlve
we have fruit and produce and man
ufacturing union and associations of
all kind each competing for suprem
acy In the market of the world. Also
there 1 commercial co-operation In
restraint of trade but this Is another
matter for co-operation competition
will eventually "bust the trust."
to pass the enterprise will put a cluster '
of thriving towns nearer the Portland 1
market and make Canbr a hustling
center of a, rich agricultural district.
HU8BANO IS ABUSIVE.
Cla'a LeBahn Want Legal Separation j
Becaua of That Fact. f
Clara Leila bn baa filed ft suit for
divorce agaii-.st her husband, Lewis
!.aHahn on the charge of cruel and in-1
human - treatment. They-were mar-
rted at Amsterdam, Montgomery Coun, i
ty. New York, on September 11, 1893. 1
Three weeka after their marriage Mra. ;
LeBahn states that ahe and her hus
band were walking along the street
when he called her a vile name, and
since that time he waa abusive, and
nagged her continually.
On one occasion he accused ber of
being criminally Intimate with other
men, which waa without foundation
Mrs. Labahn Is represented by H. J.
Bigger, of Portland.
. Young Girl In Juvenile Court
Veda Weatcott, the young daughter
of Mrs. Hayball, of thla city, was
brought up before Judge Heatie in the
Juvenile court Friday afternoon at 1
o'clock. The girl has not been attend
ing school, and she waa given a lec
ture by the Judge. The mother prom
ined that she be sent to school Im
mediately, and the case waa contin
ued. It is probable that the girl will
resume her studies at school on Mon
day. LOG BREAKS RIGHT LEG.
Chaa. Llnqulst Is Working on Mt.
Hood Ry. When Injured.
Chas. Llnqulst, an account of whose
injury was published in the Friday Is
sue of the Enterprise, rests much
easier at this writing. The young man
van Injured while teaming In aMogging
camp on the M.t. Hood line near Gresh
am, lnthe accident a log rolling
against bis right leg and breaking it
near the ankle.
The young man waa a considerable
time without medical aid, but the de
lay did not seemingly cause any ill
effects. Dr. Melsaner reduced the
30 acrea In cultivation, all level
good barn, close to school, 2'
dam Road. Price only $125 per
Fine Bungalow with wood ahed, good well and pump; 2 lota good o
fences; corner property; 2 blocks from Car Station. Price $300 cash,
balance $10 per month. Muat sell at once. ft
W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO.
Phone: Pacific M-80. Horn A-156. 612 Main St, Oregon City. : 4
THESE ARE NOT OLD SHOP
' Bo t good, new Instruments and all in first class con-.
dttlon and No. Instruments in all respects, first class
in tone. . A shipment of new pianos Will soon fee here
and I most have room for them.
A H, STURGES
'Svenfti'and Center Sts.
Per Week, 10 Cents
Now Mr. Citizen I suppose you want
to know what It la all about Yester- .
day you remember I addresaed you on
the need of Clackamaa county. To
day I want to ask you to do your
part In. the development of this
county by giving your moral aupport
If not financial to the various organi
zation we have In our county that
are fostering co-operation. Your beat
Interests will be best aerved when
both yourself and the other fellow
knows- what the other wants and
The vehicle of communication I at
hand. Every morning hundreds read
the Morning Enterprise. Item from
all part of the county are published
dally. The columns ar open for
public discussion and you have a
chance to reach the other fellow.
The Morning Enterprise is the only
dally In the county and Clackamas
county people are behind It. Ewry
Issue I alive with interest and wilt
become more ao Just aa fast Mr. Cit
zen aa you use it for the purpose for
which It la published.- Opportunity
1 knocking now Mr. Citizen so ifraap
and hold her while you may.
The phone Is handy and a news
paper office' hours are long so tele
phone your subscriptions now and
read tomorrow's lasue. I Intend to
tell you to-morrow of how a news
paper can conduct a contest that
glvea a square deal to everyone parti
cipating and how you and .your
community will be boosted" by co
operation and friendly competition in
an expression of civic pride.
TOR LOSS OF ElliGI
SAYS HE WAS NOT PROPERLY IN
STRUCTED "IN THE DUTIE8 '
" ASSIGNED HIM.
The Oregon City Manufacturing
Company Is the defendant in ft law .
suit that was filed Friday by Oscar
Anderson, through his guardian, Leon
ard Lundberg, and bis attorneys,
George C. Browneil and William
Stone, for the sum of $5000.
Anderson,' who la 15 years of age,
entered the employ of the Oregon City
Manufacturing Company on May 20,
1910, and had been placed to work in
the carding room on one of the card
ing machines, after he was employed
there for one week and had received -no
instructions from any of the super
intendent in operating th removing
of the belt from the wheel. The
machine became out of repair and re
fused to work properly, and the boy
was ordered to throw oft th belt,
which ran the main wheel and drove
the carding machine. The wheel was
improperly equipped with belt shifting
device. He waa badly injured, having
suffered the loss of hla third finger,
and Is disfigured for life. The stump
ot said finger refuses to heal and
when he 1 working the stump break
and discharge, causing the hand to
swell to the wrist and causing much
pain since being injured.
Will Attend Church In a Body.
.The Woodmen will attend services
in- the Episcopal church Sunday even
ing at S o'clock, with preaching by the
rector. Rev, Chaa. Robinson. The
Woodmen will meet at their hall at
4 o'clock, going from there to the
church In a body. The Woodmen
lodge la the largest In the city, with ft
membership of several hundred, and a
large turnout Is probable.
aome timber and creek. Fair houae. o
mile from Oregon City, Main Maca-
acre. Part terme.
And 'I have two
1 n i i
other Pianos that
I can give good
prices on; also
llT1C it 1 -wr a4a
avaau II ajw uut
J wants them.
Oregon City, Oregon