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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1911)
MORNINO ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, MATNJH' 29, 1911,
v. OREGOIT CITY, OREGON.
C. K. BRODIE. Editor and Publisher.
"Entered as roond-rluM mMrJn
uary . itu, at the pout offlca at Ore son
City. Orvcon, under the Act of March
teim of suKscumoN.
On Tear, by mall . '. .
Bla Month, by mall .
Four Mont ha, by mall.
Par wk. by carrier...
.. 1 H
First Pas, par men nrat lnaartloa....lle
First Para, per Inch tided InMrtlona. .10c
Preferred position any pas, par tnh
ft nit Insertion lo
PrWrrrrd poaltlon any pas, per tnoh
' added Insertions. 10c
' Run paper other than first pair, par lni-h
flrkt Insertion lie
Run paper other than first pa-e. per Inch
added Inaertlona .....to
Locals lee per Una; to regtilar adrer
tlsera to Una.
Wants. For Sale. To Rant, etc , ona
cent a word first Insertion ; one-half cent
Ratea for advertising In the Weekly
V. .-...-t. k. h. Man mm h. Ik I
dally, for adrertlsementa set especially
for tha weekly. Where the advertisement
la transferred from the dally to the week
ly, without chance, tha rata will ba o
an Inch for tun of tha paper, and lOo an
Inch for special position.
Cash ahould accompany order where
party la unknown In buelnesa office of
t the Enterprise.
Ieal advertising at fegal advertising
Circus advertising and special transient
advertising at J6o to Mc an Inch, accord-
In to special conditions governing tha
Iniquity handed down, but the Creator
bu not made It poaclble for the babe
to be cursed by all Inborn Instinct
that ! bad. We haven't that kind of
a Creator; that wouldn't be a fair
proposition to the babe, and the Cre
ator la always fair or more than fair.
All of which leads' up to the fact
that Mr. Rita la a good man and has
had much Influence In making, those
rood who associate with htm. And he
has eeen and knows whereof he speaks
a hen he says boys and girls are natur
ally good and If they become bad they
are made bad by environment, mean
ing by bad example and bad associa
tions. If you believe this you will
enjoy hearing Mr. Rlls when he speaks
here, and If you don't believe this you
best hear him so as to Judge at to
whether or not you are In duty bound
to revise your present belief, -
ON MONDAY EVENING
FRIENDS OF BOBBIE BURNS HOLD
FORTH WITH CHARACTER
Warlike Scenes at Sari Antonio,
Where Soldiers Are In Camp
Urf " -I IT V Cl
'Tire Sale" and Bankrupt Sale' adver
tisements SSc Inch first Insertion; addi
tional Inaertlona same matter -o nch.
News Items and well wi1tn articles
of merit, with Interest to local readers,
will bo aladur accepted. Rejected muu-
scripts never returned unless accompan-
I by atamoa to prepay poataare.
CITY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
March 29 !n American History.
1790 John Tyler, tenth president of
tbe United State, born; died 18(52.
1910 Alexander Agassis, noted nat
nraltst. son of tbe celebrated. Loola
,. Agassis of Harvard university,
died at sea: born 1S3S. .
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.i
Son sets S:17. rises 5:43; moon risen
6:05 a. m.; 7:29 a. m.. eastern time,
new moon with tbe sun In constella
BOYS AND GIRLS ARE NOT BORN
Jacob Rlls, the New York sociolo
gist, who has been engaged to come
to this 'city to give a lecture on Wed
nesday, April 12, is an authority on
questions concerning the alum side of
life having seen much of the slums In
the Metropolis as a reporter on New
York papers. He has seen boys and
girls under all the conditions that
exist In a great city at least he has
seen conditions in nearly every con
ceivable phase and he has - this to
say In the matter:
"Bad boys and girls are not born but
made. I do not believe in the theory
of heredity. All boys are good boys,
all girls are good girls, when they
begin life. They are made bad by
environment and training. The child
ren must have' room to play.""
Naturally Mr. Rlls is speaking of en
vironment because or the fact that he
has been so closely associated with
environment Among the people In
the closely packed tenements little
can be counted on In the matter of
training, for there Is next to none.
Environment, then. Is about all there
Is In the matter. Children are made
bad by environment, he says.
In this Mr. Rlls speaks tbe truth.
fThiMren are nni Korn Kail W7m fiave I
not that kind of a Creator we -have
not. a monster for a Ood. Good Is
handed down from one generation to
the other. In a greater or lesser de
gree, but not bad. It Is true that cer
tain writers in the Bible claim other
wise but those same writers have
made statements on other things
which show they wert mistaken in
what they wrote and they were mis
taken when they said that the Iniquity
of the fathers would be handed down
to other generations. The father may
set a bad example that the young boy
or girl will follow, and in so far Is the
The Bobbie Burns Society of Ore
gon City met Monday evening In the
parlors of the Congregational church,
with Chief C. 8. Noble In the chair.
about 50 members .being present,
Meeting opened by singing the follow
Ins original poem ; to the. tune of
"Scots. Who Hae Wi Wallace Bled.
Scots frae the land (where Wallace
Scots frae the land where the Brnee"
Scots frae the land of noble dead,
. A' here to honor Robbie.
Where through the. heart there flows
Of Scottish blood that loves his
Wie heart and soul we'll sing the fame
That was sae bright In Robbie.
Scotsmen of high and low degree.
Scotsmen wha stand for liberty,
Scotsmen wha'd rather die than flee,
A' here to honor Robbie.
By the land that gave us birth.
From every corner of the earth,
Wie loving sympathetic breath.
We'll sing the praise of Robbie.
Now a' Te Powers that reign aboon.
Deal kindly wie tbe Bard o' Moon,
Wie mony a diadem in the crown,
"That's on the brow o' Robbie.
Thou Heavenly Guide wie love divine,
First place within our hearts Is
And next to Thee 'boon a' mankind,
We dearly love thee, Robbie.
It was voted to accept the Invita
tion of Mrs. Eva Emery Dye to fill In
two hours' time some morning at
Chautauqua during their coming ses
sion this summer.
It was also voted to accept the In
vitation of Rev. Wm. M. Proctor to
attend the Congregational church next
Sunday evening at 7:30 p. m. and lis
ten to a good old Scottish sermon.
It was also decided to hold a Scot
tlnh social on Monday. April 24. This
social will be In the nature of a public
entertainment, due notice of which
will be given later.
i After the business meeting ad
I Journed a fine program was rendered
under the fllrecon of the entertain
S. u a
. - "... I L eeCIZnTT IV -.jrnn.v.M" :!iMmi T t. .-.
' i f-
Photos Copyright by American Press Association.
AIIIJKK scenes are being enacted at San Antonio, Tex., where some
tweuty thouaand of Uncle Sam's troops are assembled In what Is
officially a "maheuver," but what seems to have some connection
with the Insurrection In Mexico. The war department has denied
that there was any Intention of sending the soldiers any closer to the Rio
Grande, but newspaper correspondents who have visited the camp aay that
there are no Indications that tbe men are to remain at Kan Antonio for any
considerable length of time. Oueaatng as to the meaning of the sudden trans
fer of troops his been popular, and one man'a guess Li ss gocpl as another's.
One sugeestiou Is that the troop were ordei'ed, from army posts to tbe tented
field with a view of impreaaliig Japan with the tremendous resources of the
United States and to show that there ls,no danger of an array of little brown
men landing on the Pacific coaxt and pKVceedlng eastward without molestation.
When twenty or thirty thoimand aoldlern can be mobilized within a few duya
It would Indicate that the progreaa of any foreign army across the United
States would lie subject to delays. Tbe pictures' shown above tell graphically
the story of the war game an unfolded at Ran Antonio. The first picture
shows Company A of the Fifteenth regulars pitching tents, the aecodTl picture
shows Battery A of the ThlroThrtlllery on the way to ramp, the .third photo
graph shows the Third battalion of the Twenty-second regiment on tbe way to
camp, while the laxt picture was made as the member or the Herenteenlh
Infantry were discing trenches to protect their tents In raxe of rslu.
Mrs. Mary Russ. mother of Mrs. E.
C. Warren, died Sunday evening at
her Some In Montavilla. Funeral ser
vices at the Baptist church In Mon
tarilla at 1 p. m. Interment at River-
view cemetery. Friends Invited.
Elmer Worthlngton had the mis
fortune to cut his left foot while at
work on the Mt. Hood Railway at Bull
Run. He came home Friday and is
out on crutches.
Mr. and Mrs. Crum were called to
Portland Sunday on account of the
sickness of Mrs. K rum's sister.
C. W. White Is improving slowly.
Mrs. Wm. Holt and Mrs. D. R.
Worthlngton spent Sunday In Van
couver with Mrs. Holt's sister.-
Rev. Henry Speia preached Sunday
evening to a large audience. The
time for the evening services has
been changed to 8 p. m.
Oak Grove Push Club will hold Its
regular meeting Thursday, March 6 In
tbe M. E. church. All invited.
The schoolmates of Ruby Stromer
gave here a surprise Saturday after
noon. Games of all kinds were In
dulged In and a pleasant afternoon en
Joyed by all present. Refreshments
were served by Mrs. Stromer.
' I Id '
Is at the
By Commander W. S. SIMS.'
r U. S. N.
CUE slojf fleet (assuming equal skill on both sides) can never
obtain an advantage of position. On the other band, the
FAST FLEET IS ALWAYS ABLE TO REFUSE Oil
t ' ACCEPT BATTLE, to choose its own range and' to deter
piine the direction from which the attack shall be delivered, taking
the benefit of the weather conditions which are favorable to its own
gunfire. -." ' ' , .
. . It follows, then; that the SLOW. FLEET "MUST ALWAYS
FIGHT AT A DISADVANTAGE even in llie open sea and that
when restricted in its movements by the neighborhood of land or shoal
water' or by tha necessity of leaving port in the face of a blockading
enemy it must INEVITABLY BE DEFEATED by a faster fleet
of EQUAL POWER and may even bo BEATEN by faster fleet
of LESS FOW Eli. ,." .... ;
thus rr"it clkAr that no nation would be warrant
ro IN DELIBERATELY BUIUOINQ BLOW fleet, the fast
c:::; mubt win. - -
Mr. Rlis to Speak In This City.
Jacob A.' Rlls is billed to speak In
this city on Wednesday evening, April
12, under the auspices of the High
school. He Is the great sociologist
of New York city and has bad much to
do with making for better environ
ments In the slum sections of the
Metropolis, all going towards the bet
terment of conditions In child life.
Those who are Interested In the up
lift work In the world will enjoy hear
ing Mr. Rlls.
. r . . . r t. j a
RUIIS A IV GUP
BLOWS DOWN WHEN HE OETB
WHERE THE POLICE ARE
SUPPOSED TO BE.
Mulorniau Johnson, running on the
O. W. P.. brought his car Into the city
on the fast speed gear early Tuesday
morning. Since the arrest of one
motorman for sprinting down Main
street a few weeks ago, the motormen
have been careful to run slow In the
heart of the city, where the police are
supposed to be on tne beats. But on
the outskirts, where they feel safe
from ' police molestation, they have
t.xn KranUlnv averv limit In tha aneed
ralendnr Just to show the police that
tney are as roxy as can n. .
nn( this la one time thai the old fox
mil nn over on the little fox: old
fox sitting down on the outskirts with
Indicator waiting for little fox. as a
reault Motorman Johnson was caught
Tiiasda mornlna with the roods on
him. running at a break-nerk speed
until he was ahreaat tne rongregs
tinnal rhiirrh. where he slowed dowr
In imn that h was a a-ood little bov
one who would n t eat a green appi
lr It dlil liava a red rheatt.
But when Chief Shaw Invited Htm
n "run tin and Bret acnualnted With
Recorder 8tlpp" who will likely have
a little receipt for 125 ror mm io mi
well, he's sorry his motor was so
fast nernrder Rtltin will Interview
him today and as the company has
glvon orders to comply vtitn tne or
dinance on speed Mr. Johnson Is like
ly to be minus IS plunks.
CLARKE'S SCHOOL REPORT
Data Concerning the Work In The
School for tne Past Men.
Fniina.lr.a- la the renori of Clarke's
school, district 31. for the mown enu
Ing March 21, 1911.
Number of nunlls remaining enroll
ed 49. days taught 20, total days at
tendanre n0. average aauy anena
nc it Kiut at tardiness 3.
Those who were neither absent or
rl riiirln tha month are RubV. Iter-
nlra and Alva Card. Arthur llenton.
Walter lllanrha and Eva.Ijee. Walter
and Florence Klelnamltb, Wlirord, Oli
ver and IJnle Marshall. Claude and
Rdwln Boitemlller. Bennle Rimer, Al
bert Buol, t'hsrley and Caaser.
Riui and Rnnhla Mueller. Iiuuert and
Alfred Marquardt. Wealey and Bennle
Llnday and Lura Hard.
Vlaltors present, 4.. Visitors always
elcome. .. .
Are Voti A Money Saver?
Most every on aspects to be a money ssvsr soma tlma.
Some SHpeet to save whsn their Income Is larger aih
save whsn thslr expanses are less. ' a,nrt sli
people who wait until they can save without effort rai v
ssve; they wake up oomo day flllsd with regrets bscsuis .J1!'1"
tunltlas thsy have missed. " 4 of ht spp,R
Tho morel 1st Begin regular saving at this bank now,
the Income, make tho oJtgo a little loss and save tha din htvtr
It's a simple matter to start savings aeeount hsro. """'
The Bank of Oregon City
n o. I.ATOURKTTH rrosiaoni . P. j
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of OREGON CITY , OREGON "
CAPITAL, S(U0.00. '
Trensaota a 0neral Bwnklng Business. Ooen f rcf I a. n j
SuDarMbe for tbe Dally Enterprise
WANTS TO COLLECT
Put Up Claim That Thsre lo Defsult
T. P. Gleason has filed a foreclosure
suit agnlnat J. N. and Lucy B. Elliott
and E. C. Ward to collect a promissory
note for 1600 executed August 9, 1909.
The note was signed by Mr. and Mrs.
Elliott to secure Its psyment a mort
gage waa given on 25 acrea In the Z
Our New Steel Die Embossing
Machine IS THE THING
In the front rank of the
R. W. & R. S.Wr d
Wo do general repairing. Broken machinery made to U m
work as now. Exports with gasoline engines.
Phonos: Main t94. Homo 19.
109 FOURTH STREET OREGON CITY.
. 7th and Taylor Strooto. - Phon.e Main 1 and A-112J,
S NI0HT8 beginning MONDAY, MARCH 27. Popular Pre Uttlm
Wodneodsy. Special Price Mstlneo Saturday. The Charmin,
. lean Actress
' MISS GERTRUDE ELLIOTT
In Mro. Frances Hodgsons Burnett's Play of CheerfulatN
The Dawn of a Tomorrow
Excellent Cast Superb Production. Prleoo: Evening Lower fiav
20-1.60. Balcony, t.00-74a Gallery Sf,2. Wednasdsy MtOM:
1.0V75-ft0-3t25. Saturday Matinee: 11.60, 1.00, 75, W, IS, 21
SEATS NOW SELLING FOR ENGAGEMENT.
COMING TO HEILIO THEATRE 7 NIGHTS Beginning lUNOAY,
APRIL 2. Special Price Matinee Wednesday and Saturday, Hiitry W.
Savage'o Production of Musical Suesso of Successes
the Merry Widow
Mabel Wilder supported by Original Cast Sea this big SuotoM Ktsd
at Hollig Theatre. 22 Special Orchestra 22. Evsnlnge: ItOotS
1.00-75 50. Matlnooo: $1.60, 1.00 75, 50 J5, 25.
"AT BALE OPENS FRIDAY, MARCH II.
C. Norton onutlon - land claim. In
township 3 south, rangs 3 aaat. The
land waa afterward sold to E. C. Ward
though his deed has not been recorded,
and taxes levied for 1910 have not
It la contended that I here lo a do
fault In Interest on tho note, (llesson,
through Attorneys Dlmlck eV Dlmlck.
seeks to recover principal and Inter
est by foreclosure . of tho mortgage
on the 25 acre tract.
Grsngero Asked to Protest
Tire National Grange la sending out
protests against the proposed reci
procity law which Is the net of Presi
dent Taft, and the Clackamas county
Grangers are urged, through a circu
lar sent from headquarters, to write
to "their Congressman and. Senators
protesting In the matter. Grangers
In this county will many of them pro
test, as requested.
REAL i ESTATE.
John H. Gibson and Rosalind Gibson
to George I Kingsbury, l acre of sec
tion 30, township l south, range 2
M. K. and Irene Boatman to
Charles Anderson, 10.28 sores of sec
tion 32, township 1 south, range
William and Acnes Rhlndler to Ra
rah B. Covert, lotj 7 of block 2. Leo
Addition of William Meek D. I C
Harry B. Snyder to E. A. Gwlnn,
lots 11, 12. block 23, Zohrlst Addition
to E tar da: $700.
John I Burgess and 8. L. Burgess
to o. A. Abbot. Isnd In Oregon City
(part of block 167): II.
O. A. Abbot to Irene Abbot, land In
Ores-on Cltr: 10.
Joho snd Olivia Johnson In First
Swedish Baptist church of Powell Val
ley, acre Clackamas Co.; $10.
Dena C. Prnsser to J. 8. McRoss,
lot 6 of block 27. Oregon Iron A Rteel
Company's First Addition to Oswego:
Franceses Roth to W. II. Balr, lot
3, block 21, Canby: 11.
The flunet Land Company to Hen
rr End res fractional lot 4, B, block 18,
sunset city; fizs.
Oregon City Marketo.
The general tendency of the mar
kets Is upwards, and this Is especially
so in tne produce line. In seasonable
goods, such as hay, with a new crop
coming on and the use almost finished
for the present winter soaaon, tho de
mand Is downward. But tho market
as a, whole Is a trifle more stiff but
with but few commodities showing
APPLES Good appies are In de
mand yet and tho price lo towards
better prlceo for good stock: there It
enough good stock, however, so that
there Is little or no demand's si '
sto k at' 'any price. Pries)
about 75o to II tho box. via as,
choice commanding as MA a C
Stock In hands of grower rail, la
haa been sold ; It is Ike rtau at
left and they command itat t
Hood River applee art Millar Ct
POTATOES There kit
stronger feeling In tho art. a
more Inquiry; especially Maw g
poses. Fancy stock of Bwteuii
bringing $1.25 seed potato U-Tlr
Is considerable local stock HI I
moving some so that tht rue
gain much headway. .
VEGETABLES Little thup
last report; onions are a Uttktf
In price but other vegetable) m
about tho same. OnlonilHtW
and carrots 75c to $ tack, siralsl
lo 11.26 sack, cabbage 3e pool j
FLOUR AND FEED-fVw I f
lower and demand waik.
down to 8 with best Wtil
13.60; aome selling a km Hi
read nriaa era stationary tlBsT
selling 2I to $23 ton, sborti I
135, shelled corn fin "
cracked $1.75, rolled barley l I
HAT Lots of hay In eosaof
being offered freely now; aw
weak. With winter past tvwt
to sell and tho market bu if1
consequence. All grsded art
from $1 to $1.60 clover $1 M
$13 to 12, timothy $14 to 111
118 to $20. 'J
OATS Dealers buying for tW
to meet the demand In tot r(
Ing gray $25, white $25 50 MP?
that tho market lo weak w
factory. ... j
WHEAT Paying 85c I
EGOS Are very plentiful aal
price rangeo about 18. '
BUTTER Very west ani
only . commanding from V "J
creamery always stiff "
Ino 30a to JBo now. i"-,.,
market lo only paylnf fj
IflM rhnlna. n 1 rT will -
20o to 250.
higher and tho demand rj f
bring 1BJ, roosters iw -- -
ondmUed chickens Ha lo lao.
Ing doing In larger fowla
MEATS Veal, dreM, -
in in no. hogs . do ana i .
big demand for mutton tt J
fluotuato accordlnl td what
r- -nnnA. If'f
HIDE8-ireen k i-
dry hides llo to 14o, wr,
to 760 each.
WOOL nrrags l6o to r,
mohaly 28 to 300. -Jfjg
c and 70, oun dried c, V9"
SALT-Selling 0c w
80 lb. oack, hair gro" -
100 lb. Hooka.
DO YOU WANT
ANYTHING . . .
Try the Classife'd'ColocicJ of P
i (. n
3000 RcAvicxs Daily