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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1911)
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OREaON CITY, OREOOCTUKSDAYn'AlIL 18, 1911.
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iPTTwirrur tn rrv r-rrx n
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DEMAND MADI ON
DIAZ NOTICI INOUOH TO
" '' ' CONOtl....'
jocEncmrjc in ran cities
ti Amtriean ' Cattultltt n
Worried In tho
WA8IUNOTON. April 17. (Bocll)
-Tb 'lroiWont la mI4 to fel that
k, haa lon all Ublo tU powor to
ktp paie with Moxtco and at tbo
urn lime protect American cltlrena
In tbe border rltlot. Tb fact that
Americana wer wounded today whtlo
la Ibeir homo city and attending to
tftelr own affaJra makes the President
M that It la up to Contrwoe to ear
abetber or not the army (ball take
Tbe State Department aent word to
Dlai totlay aa to what the people Is
tklt country can and will put up with,
and Tart fle that tbe at and taken In
tkat. la aufflclent notice to Conxreaa
tbat It la time for It to act.
Immediate reply was demanded.
.Uter tbe cond flht In Aua Trleta
m ,befua and aereral Americana
kre wonnded. "And still no reply to
th domand. Taft la worried In the
utter (or he does not know what may
rtt come to the people In some border
- Taft has Indicated tbat bo will not
trod a aiieclal meiaaie to Oongress In
lb matter. Ho has also Indicated that
it will not send American troops on
. Mexican around unless authorised to
so so by Congress. . .The American
lad Enallah diplomats bsvo had a cott-
'ftrcore today and It la said Mexican
wiivis nflf . ivi ip.rf' ' iff
Jotnt Interference is contemplated,' It
W said. .
mm w mm
III I1ITII OF MARCH
KESCNT YKAR It ,THC BANNER
YEAR FOR oXvt WITHOUT
CORVAUJS, Or, . April 17. "The
Month Juat past Is ono of. tbo most
remarkable on record during tbo last
twenty years for tbo minimum amount
of rainfall and tbo number ot warm,
clear, aprlng-llko days and general (air
weather," aaya W. I Powers, of the
Orron Agricultural College agronomy
department, who. la weather obaervor
at tbo college. Ho gives tbo following
laterestlng data (or the paat month.
Tke precipitation, which was .75
Incbea, Is the lowost amount on record
tor tbe last fifteen years and without
vuQwoc me lowest iwr. ui
yoan. Tbo near eat approach to this
was laat year, when tbo ralntall tor
March waa 11 Inches. The normal
precipitation hero for March la 411
Incbea, mnklng last month 1.87 Incbea
below normal. In comparison with tbo
tnlmare amount of rainfall recorded
for laat month, It might bo Interesting
ta know that for March. 1903, It waa
11.70 Inchea, which la the maximum
amount for March on record. I
'The deficiency for the rainfall year,
beilnnlng September "lit, wras" 8
"Jaekea at the atoM-of March. - Tbo
hbiiHlt to date, April 1), U .U tftches,
,iifatli)g that It-wUI bo nboro nor
iUor the monh.' Tbo Bpwtlon
, th pant month greatly oxcoodod tho
precipitation, being nearly 8 Inches,''
v "Tkere were lft dear ,day."" four
."ntrtnt stylss for a HIM to ehooss
2t the beginning of Spring
sn, ..' v,. - ..
www v innof -
uJhr s'lmost as many", now.
; ''nir modfU'aro going
J Systoirn elothoo olsaa
sh ,yM'. fc'.n h,?,.fT?ll,,.t
2rt6ry 412.50 to . mm T" IZ
.... ?r"mbw Eootof Bonoti ;
were part cloudy, and 8 were cloudy.
Thta u darltHr tirottfiTttoirorcnfar
Weather on record, and the nearest a p.
proach to this was March, 1903, with
16 clear days. 8 uart cloudy, and in
On March 81 , (he lbrmnneer
reached 77 degrees, which haa only
been equaled once, and that on March
9, MOB. ,Tbo coldoat day was March
1, 85 degreoa, and the mean tempera
two (or tbo month was 47 degrees,
which Is 11 degrees above normal.
"Tho oarllnoas of spring, and tbs
long period of open weather during
March permitted a great deal of early
spring plowing and seeding to bo doue
much more than uaual ao that, not
withstanding tbe unuaual turn of tho
woatber at this time, tho cropa, both
of spring and fall planting, abould ho
good. The danger of the variable
weather In the laat few-weeks, prob
ably, Is to fruit crops, but as yet they
seem comparatively free from Injury
In this locality. Tho minimum tem
perature was 28 degrees on April J,
and on April 8, 27 ft degrees."
DOE8NT LOOK LIKE THE END.'
MEXICO CITY, April 17. (Special.)
Notices , postfld In this' city today
calling for recruits for tho Federsl
army, and promising good wsges and
certain advancements, do not look as
If the regular officials felt that tho
end of tbo war was near. Activity
among tho rebels also Indicates tbst
neither party to the row has sny In
tent bin of laying down.
BALL'aEAsON OPENS TODAY.
PORTLAND, Or., April 17. (Bpe
clsl.) Tlj.o ninth annual season. of the
present Coast lesgue will open In this
city this afternoon. '.The game will be
between tbo Boovora and the Los An
geles aggregation. If the weather man
glvee tho city a good day there will bo
a record-breaking crowd.
"THE MATCH BOX."
A Full House to Enjoy tho Playlet at
I Twilight Saturday Evening.
Tbero waa a largo attsndsnco at tho
entertainment at Twilight hall Batur
day evening, when tbe Twilight lit
erary gave a rendition of the lively lit
tle skit, "The Match uox." I no en
tertainment was given by local talent
entirely, and wss . well rocolved by
those present. Following Is tho cast
of characters: -
Major Radway CM. Dodds
Amis Radway, a daughter
,.. tiS Mlae Mario Harvey
niiMki Rsdwsv. another daughter
Miss Graco Snook
wamU it tor's niece ......
Mrs. U. SI. uoom
Tom l jtwrpnee Wallace jonnson
nr. Orejts M. J. uaaeim
Dr. Crosby Thos. Kelland
James, Irish servant... Chaa. Caldwell
Peggy, another .Mrs. T. W. Thompson
Tho presentation wont off wunoui
hitch and tboao In tho caat are re
ceiving congratulations of friends.
Three weeks from gsturasy me
ctety will present another play for tho
entertainment ot friends. At thst
time there will be a smajl admission
fee charged, tho money to pe uaoa in
building a sidewalk (or tho boneOt of
CARNIVAL ATTRACTIONS. '
People Coming In Aireaay snow
Starts Off BMSKiy on i nu7.
carnival attractions were due hero
Tbursdsy but are already drifting In
Show on Saturday. Tho Carnival propjheso men representing the South-
or will start Tburadsy, and these pec
plo who are coming now wm nave
time to get rested up so" that there
msy then bo three days of groat so
tlvlty in Csrnlvsl clrelea. n Tho prom
ise that some very good attractions
will appear hero on this occssloa and
that some of tho boat things seen on
the road among carnival attractions
will bo shown hero thlo week. ... '
While there Is very uttio oi reai
value given on In a Carnival aggro.
gallon still there ars many tungs i
oanso ' momentary. i tujwjmcu
mirth nd In that much you are aofv
oned up and bonoAttod; SO young man,
plan to come and have a good time on
several occasions within tbe next few
dxys. Tno" mirth and mustc starts off
briskly Thursday mornlurywlth tbo
first poop of tpo aay., s
t. J v
FEDERALS -LOSE 200
I ...,( "M I. ' J f
BIOCEST BATTLE mISTORY OF
VTHE ' M REBELLION 4 evtN ' $
. ""I AMERICANS HIT. ij if
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i.AaUArPRIlTA .Aprl" 17.-(8pe-clal.)T-tfce
'biggest battle of tho whole
war, was! taognt'b.ere today. J Tbero
were , ' 1$00 ,J Federal ; soldiers pltte4
against a 1000 rebels, and the. rebel
won position with small loss while the
Federal troops loot heavily and are
disheartened. '. : "", .V t,
Firing began early and has been con
tinuous until sundown. 'Seven A meet
leans wr wounded In Douglass while;
attending tq tfcr,wn affairs snd, on
American 'noli. ,'H has bn a dr oj
terror to every oltlsen there. , ,n. t
, Bpoclal warning; 1M boon given botn
cVmbatwU, p';to Hl bed.-Th
rebels wsre eager 1 tor the fight and
seen! Uo tb'lnk '.thftt' an ' Amerl.cail
nfluld.:T ': wllUttg to TirUtaB-.tomw I
WATcnleiit to aee tbant nuki's ftgbt.
.t flhsipahoptors drove Ihe men away
from tfc " )TtivVi?V?f nr fn
then the roheU charged and captured
them erittn4te iJ
and'.but idVebels. -i ! "v-'V
i Ji . .' i i : " 7r.sa-J
Fstronlre tor advertiser
SOUTHERN PACIFIC REPRESEN
TATIVES VISIT THE SITE AT
GROUNDS GONE OVER (MULLY
Council and S- P. Officials Likely to
, Oct Toosthsr sfd Make I
. Friotlon. ' ' " i '
o : '.-jtrr.
Members of Council and officers of
tho Southern Pacific Railway are mak
Ing conscientious effort to get togetb
er In the mstter of tbo overbesd bridge
serosa Twelfth street. Council knows
the needs of tho city and Is deter
mined to safeguard them; on the other
hand tbo railway people know what
they are planning for and don't want
to spend any money needlessly In tho
work In hand.
U R. Fields, superintendent of
bridge construction; N. Rose, superln
tendent of this division; C. C. Blood,
division engineer, were In tho city
Monday and went to the scene with
members of Council and made a care
ful survey of tbe situation. Council'
men Andresen, Meyers, Roake, Burke,
llolman and Pope and Recorder 8tlpp.
City Engineer Noble and City Attor-j
ney 8tory were there tojrepreoent me.
wn pscinc uomoanv were irana ia
their statement that the company con
templated spending some $18,000,000
In betterments and adding another
track to the Southern Paclflo aa fast
aa the Improvement csn be tsken up
snd completed. Pert of tbat expendi
ture embraces the double tracking of
the Hne through Oregon City. Within
the city conalderablo nil work will be
made and the trestle work at and near
Twelfth otreet Is psVt of the Improve
ment contemplated within this city.
The company recognises the needs
of tbe street at the point where the
railway crosses Twelfth street And
the offlclala of the road agree with
the representstlves of the city tnat
there should be but one span serosa
the street, and this of steel heavy
enough to carry any possible load. And
the company concedes that tho city
ahall have this.
But there Is the question aa to the
time. The improvements contemplst
ed will take two or three years at the
best, and If any considerable dlffloul
tlea arise It wlU mean one or two yoara
more. What the company wanta la
to put in a temporary overhead struc
ture, and as cheaply as will be oafe,
putting In the permanent overhead
work when the double track work Is
Instituted. To put In a steel truss
now, with It8 stone abutments, would
cost 135,000 to 850,000, and little If
any ot It would be practicable for use
'In tho finished roadway. Tbe com
pany does not want to g;o to this ex-
PnBe- . I.W
To show the company a good faltn
in the matter the engineers agree to
study the situation locally and then
submit prints and other data showing
what the company Intends at the final
completion of the Improvement, with
like data of the proposed temporary
structure, with assurance that the
compsny will do ss It shows in Its
submitted plsns. This It asks Council
to accept for the present. ;
Certain members of Council are de
sirous thst the company sot a date at
which these Improvements shall do
completed. It la also the desire of
Council thst tho fscts sot out In the
company's data be explicit and In the
naiure of a pledge or agreement To
this th officials have agreed and the
work Is to be taken up and aubmltted
to Council at tho earliest convenience
of the company. ' .
It Is well known to Council and tho
cltlaens of this city thst the oompsny
I. making surveys In this section of
.nrf have in band some ex-
nslv. operations, so thst when these
r'presentstives of th. company toll of
the plans for the future they are In
"cord with certain Information which
" already known-thanks ta.th, Col-
fTI t r i 3 i t n . A I Jt-I "' I
wiil ,-t,:'i itoi'i
6PNf - V-
umna of tho Morning Enterprise to
msny people In this city. And too
magnitude ot the undertaking Is not
enlarged udOD. :
When the company sends its aai
ag to What tne company rnienas i
twelfth street In tho completed work.
and what It proposes for tbe tempo
rary shift, with the time limn use
tbo company seeks to have pot Into
the agreement, then Council will take
tho matter no and give a aennue
answer. Council Is Inclined to be fair
with th company, and wnen tne citi
zens of the city are made familiar with
th. whole nlan- there is not likely to
ha any nroteet against Council doing
what Is right and fair In the matter.
And If the company is resiiy in earn
est In Its desire to west tbo city fairly
there will be ao trouble In securing.
any and all concessions toai are wun-
ln reason. .
When the Improvements are made
that are under consideration by the
railway people Oregon City will be on
one. ot the moot oomplete trunkUneo
ti itiiwiM the country" ni where.
and especially- this great. Northwest
country. It will cost much money to
mske tbe Improvements In. this city
snd In and about the section wnere ui
rsllwsy crosses the uiacxamas wiver,
near thla city.
WILBUR CHILDERS FOUND.
Body Discovered Monday Morning Not
Over a Mile From Accident.
BSTACADA. Or, April 17. (Spe
cial.) The body ot Wilbur Chllders,
well known In this city whe wss
drowned In the Clackamas jwme two
weeks ago, was found this morning In
the bsckwster of the Caxadero dam,
and bet short distance from, where
h iWl) drovnedJ ITbe parents ave
beeicnQtlned; at' tdl St Johtahome,
It will be remembered that the
young man waa crossing; the damn a
awlsg bridge thai gsioNviy with Mm
sl; tw" companions. gejjfmpeian4
was drowned while peyjejungtone
bridge and were savea.
SUNDAY FISHERS WHO WERE
' " BREAK JNQ ' ALL; y LAW U BAR'
. There' is utter dlsregsrd- of law by
cortata men in thlg eammnnlty as re
gard b ststuto portnlplng to Ashing,
while In some lnstahc.es these same
men are lawabldlng cltlaens aa a gen
eral 'uroiiosiiions. 1 Men ween w taxe
dellRht ;i, overriding' the laww to
whit on may do snd wbt one may
not do In tho matter "of faking The fin
SlCt8T. Toose and George Woodward
wore, , out , near . Fishar'at Mill Sunday
when they beard llrlng on Clear Creek.
It was as .point hbo HI mH bove
the mill and they wore lamms: '
man through whose fsrm the stream
psssed when the flrtrtf Msnaf fhe
man stonned lo-llsten Sand .Rwaa ;the
unanimous opinion of the party that
men' wer dypkmUuig'tb tream to
cot lb f.an.V The mrsAor.went at once
to learn the Identity of the miscreants,
and put a ato to. the. work. r
It lsortain)y itbeltlutyicnewnr
farmer who knows ot such disregard
of the law to . Inform , against guMty
men. as this Is i misdemeanor jhatlng
a widely devastating Influence. ..
Will Be Hold In This City Todsy and
The annual meeting of tho Portland
Preabytery will be held In Oregon City
thla week, convening Tueodsy evening
In the Presbyterian church and ad
journing Wednesday evening, holding
an adjourned session In the First Pros
byterlsn church of Portland Wednes
This Is the meeting thst Is held pre
vious to tho General Assembly, and
delegateo will be elected by the Port
land Presbytery to attend. Tbo Pres
bytery extends from Oregon City to
CASE OCCUPIES TIME OP COURT
ALL LAST WEEK DECISION ,
LIKELY THIS WEEK.
BIG CXRtM IN LAM) VALUES
Case In-Which Family Is Divided
Likelihood There Will Be s
Long Drawn Out Con- . A
. Son against father, and brother
agalnat brother Is a peculiar situation
la the suit of Ellery Capon against
Frank Capen that was tried last week
In the Superior Court of Clark county,
Wash, Attorney J. B. Hedges, of this
city, appearing for Frank Capen.
Seventeed years sgo, In 1894, Ellery
Capen gave to his son, Frank, a deed
to 808 acres of land in Thurston coun
ty, Wssh with the understanding that
the latter was to assume certain debts
of tbe George B. Capen estate, tbe
transfer also covering money owed by
the fsther to tbe eon. Ellery Cspen
snd George. B. Cspen' were brothers.
and were partners In tho firm of
George B. Cspen Co.. In tbe shoe busi
ness at Portland. Tbe concern De
came heavily Involved during tbe fi
nancial stringency prevailing in 1B3
and 1894 and went to the wall. -
Last year Frank Capen was ap
proached by a man who wanted to
take an option to purchase the proper
ty for S30.O0O and a few months later
h was advised by his fsther that
Capen, Senior, had never Intended to
give tbe property to his son, but had
conveved It to Frank merely ao trus-
tM. At tha time the original convey
once was made the land waa valued at
nnlf 14000. .
Ed Capen. of Portland, and Leander
rrw.n nf Willamette, also sons or a.i-
lery Cspen, sided wtib their father and
he brought suit against hia son to re
i. land.1 which Is located In
Thnrston county. AVasb. ! The superior
tulM there - bsd at times aoiw
Frank Cspen concerning toe l""' w
-nil he (inclined to try the case, -which
was transferred to Vancouver, largely
tnr the Mtnvenletjoe- Of KM auoraoya
and the nartles to tne aeuoa. l no
mi lasted from Monday uoratng wn-
til, laat FrldAXJluiht ana tne court nu
..n the esse under aavisemeni wn
will vnrobablr 'render : a oectsion,.-ie
lttr nart of thla week. K
trllrT canon, ana nis sons rmu
snd Lesnder, have been operating a
ahoe factory at Willamette for many
ran and the suit haa causea sirsineu
relations to arise among tbe members
of the family who are Involved in the
FUNERAL HELD MONDAY.
David P. Jones Hsd Rsaidod
Mar for 22 Years.
.The funeral of the late DavldP.
Jones, who died at 4 o'clock Saturday
afternoon at hia home In West Oregon
City, took place Sunday afternoon at
the Portland Crematorium, where ser
vices were held. Mr. Jones waa born
In Cardiff. Wales, and was aged 70
years. He csme to the United States
at the age of 11 years and came to
Oregon City 12 years ago and resided
hero until his desth. . r '
He is survived by tbe following
children: Mrs. Esther Smith, David
Jones, Mrs. Jane.Donls, E. C. Jones
and Mrs. Kate Garllck.
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE. V.
The Program for tho Meeting Sato
dav. April 22. h '
Tho program Tor the teachere' Instl
tute at Oswego, on Saturday, April M.
la complete and we give
11:00 "Reading- Mrs. N. D. Singleton
11.40 "The Recltetlon In History"
; Fannie O. Porter
18 20" Arrested Devolopment''. .
" Supt F. J- Toose
l-.OODInner ... .Oswego Ladles' Club
I 00 Program, Pupils Oswego School
3 00 "Test of a Teacher" and "Re-
cent School LegislaUon"
l r. Alderman
CIRCUIT COURT BEGfll
GRAND JURY SITS HAS FOR CON
SIDERATION THE CASE OF h
The regular April term of the Clr-
i a. r ..a .so wnwttnAl1 MOBuftT
morning by Judge J. U. Csmpbell. and
rdjournme't U tsken until today!
when District Attorney E. B. Tongue,
who wss sbsent yesterday on account
ot the serious Illness of nis grana
mother. will arrive. The case ot Leach
vs. Norton went over until Wednesdsy.
The following grand Jury wss -impaneled:
H S. Gibson, foremsn; B. F. Wed-dl-
John Kent, William Fine, O. .W.
Atwood. Charles Schockley, Wf. F.
Hsrtnell. " , , - ' ;
The grand Jury has under Investi
gation the Beebe murder case. Judge
Csmpbell has set the following civil
suits for trial: - .
April 18. Brlce vs. McCormlckAlr
rll 19, Lesch vs. Norton; April 80. Mer
win vs. Dove; April 81. Associated
Creditors - vs. Mrs. Inmsn; April. 83,
Ellis vs. Kitsmlller; April 24, Dsy vs.
Brown: April 85, Mstley vs. JonesJ
April 87. Garver and Reynold-, vs.
Wolfs; Msy 1, Read vs. Mayor Red,
et al; May 8. Horger vs. Preston; My
8. Outtrldgo vs. Guttridge; Msy 4, Gorv
don vs, Berg.
- ! i
Read, the Morning Enterprise. s; ;
. f -f riiv ifat
i -..(..( .'
Good ' consistent adTer
Using in Tne IHofmng
Air ,, esn,r
Enterprise pays. ' ' It has
proven so with ps.
vlAuTO MONEY4 GOES EA8T.,l :
Purchase of Many Msohlneo Mssns
H BhorUge-Here and Pleety Cast
There has been some complaint that
money Is scarce considering the large
volume of txislaess that Ja being trans
sciea orom aay 10 aay. a leaang n
nsncler of Oregon City, who Is con
nected with a. small country bsnk In
this section, bsd this to say Mondsy:
"There is a reason for the seeming
shortness In cash at this time. The
bank with which I am connected is
one of the small ooes, and jet our
balances are $28,000 leas now than a
year ago. We figured on the auto
proposition to see If it could nave anything-
to do In the matter. - As a result
we could figure np I3S,ooo tnai naa
been sent from our country East to
pay for autoa within the year, and
nearly all this money If not in tbe ma
chines would still be in oar bank, u
that rule would hold good and we
know no reason why- It will not It
would mean enougn to make a short
age on the Coast and aa abundance In
the East" ; i. .-. . :l. 1:
PRICE BROS.' WINS. ; . , '
The Score at Oak Grove Sunday Wss
Price Bros, bell team went to Oak
Grove Sunday to play with, the teem
from that place.; The score, resulted
15 to 5 favor Price Bros. . Roy Toung
umpired the gamef Johnny smith was
score keener: Caraott Spencer was
mascot It was the first game at which
Telford, the new pitcher, waa with the
team: Next Sunday they will play the
Popcorn 'Kings, at ' Canemah Park.
Line un: - ' ' ' '
Price Bros. - Oak Grove
Tompkins ' " - - . c J j ..Worthlngton
Telford-8tokeo .p Clsyton
Landers ' ......ss...........r Clare
N. Long lb.. Story
TIIRttTOIS TO SHOOT
W. F. SCHOOLEY HITS ANIMAL
" WHEN THREADING HIS WAY
THROUGH CROWD. ' '
), .,,;;i Ir-,...- !;.'
i Wm. Woods, a chimney aweep who
travela with horse and wagon, la In
the city JaU on a serious charge, made
by W. F. Schooley.; the real estate
man. The charge is pointing; (lrojsrms
with tnreatemng to snooc i ,, ,
The story Is not a long one. School
ey nnd his family 'and friends were
out for a ride In his auto Saturday
night When at a point near Wlllam
ette he tame across Woods snd a com
panion with their wagon st the side of
the road and Woods with horses and
dogs !n the rood.: 8eelng the way the
roadway was crowded Schooley slowed
down his machine and tried to thread
hia way among men, horses and doss,
but In doing so he struck one dog, and
It at o&ce set np a howL . . r ,
i-At this Woods rushed to tbe wagon,
secured his rifle and drew a bead on
Schooley In a, very , threatening man
ner. Schooley atopped his machine,
alighted and walked back. Woods
was quite saucy until the gmveneas of
the act was pointed out to him when
he cooled-off. a. liUla aa&JulinUteLb.e
had been a trifle hasty.
Schooley at once secured a warrant
for Woods' arrest on the charge ot
pointing firearm and hsd- the papers,
served. Woods Is la JaU and will havej
his hearing on Wednesday, April 19,
In JusUce-SAmaon's court. - , .
fScJiooley hays cthere Vras S Catiso
for sny show of anger fen ho ran his
cgrrvery Slow In n effort to avow nit-
tint h TnoUew Crowd Wore blm to
tneSoad. . TW Vomen In tuto
were yery much excited by the inci
dent and are very positive that the
man was ao angry be would have, shot
with Ws rifle had not Mr. Schooley
gone tack to appease him'. 0 He-nays
bowevor, that he would, not bare done
ao, and thst ho wss angry for Just a
minute and hasty In what he did.'
jn i.ri j i -r i i e f a rf I T
$50,00 Givcfl Away
2 This ad lo worth ISO In cash to tho first P"fh",er Clair
5, moot Acreage i Tracts No-S-fs ooros: all. In eultlvot Ion; eloee to
School;, macadam read. ad on Clackamae Southern E',e'f,"R- "j
2"novKulldfng."prloo now only S875 per ret;.300 oaoh. sel.nce 10
o snen.Thr' rrta'fw;''s.cm'.u'y,,r. fit
i W. F.' SCHOOLEY Cj. CO.
Phono: Psoitis M-80.
K l' l
PLANS MADE FOR AN EASY WAY
TO GET TO THAT LITTLE
?JU:iT-C WALK ACnCSS GCrXY
Route Lay From Oregon City to West
Side to Bolton,' Down Along
V Bank of Winsmotto
ill -iT ."i
County School Superintendent T7 J.,
Gary la equal to almost any emerg
ency, as witness the following: The
next (eacners oounir wsuiuiw awn
held in Oswego on Saturday of thin
week. - And while yon cant convince
the people who live In that nice little
hamlet that they, are II vine anywhere
but a( the center of the universe, still.
when It comes to getting tnere eaauy
they are certainly on tbe edge of some
where.1 And the -edge seems to be
turned this Way lust nowv-co certain
of tbe UsoM teachers, at least . -,
But SuDerintendent Gary doesn't u-
Ltehd thst sny of the timid ones shall
see this edge until they have sensed
. I . 1 ...I Ik. AhafmAttm In thA
ptbway-reo be .will take, his party
into Oswego along tne picturesque
hanks of the Willamette.1 Hre Is the
new schedule'." Those who-wtsh to go
to Oswego at the least expense , and
with, the least Inconvenience wm meet
at tbe interurban depot on! the West
Side st 8:15 a.' m. The car win then
take the party to Bolton, which to the
first lap ot the Journey; from ttoiton
to. Oswego the Journey will be made
on foot the second lap In the Journey.
This will be tsklng Oswego on the
"blind side, so to speak, but oawego
Is a nice place and will enjoy seeing
the Jolly crowd of teachers coming In
sfoot thus avoiding the roundabout
Journey made necessary If one goes to
the Golf links, then serosa tbe river
and back upatream to Oswego. .
Not a few ot the teachers will enjoy
this little hike acrosa country, and
tnose wno nave 'r uinn."
a trip-' will experience pleasure In
the bracing . atmosphere certain to
come to them as they walk op and .
down the river bank. 8tato Superin
tendent U R- Alderman Is expected to
Join the crowd ad participate In the
Journey. Don't forget, the. csr will
leave the Wet Side depot st S;15 a.
m. I.-.--.- ,
SHOOTS SELF SUNDAY. ...
OrogomC'ty Y0M Man. Who Now
Uvea In. Portland Trlee Suicide.
' Clifford King; of Portland, a. teams
ter aged 81 years, attempted . suicide
by . shooting himself Just pver the
hourt Rundav. He was taken to 8t
Vincent's hospital, and physicians who
onarated for the bullet tnougnt no-
would die. ,The huiiet was noi tounu.
. King was recently married , Snd his
young wife reports, uiai mey quar
reled Friday . and be did not come
home at all that night.' He threatened
to commit the deed Just before he
fired the shot, but .Mrs. King thought
he wss fooling snd gave no heed to his
words lln she neaTtl tue lepoti.
- Klnx is a eon: of Mrs, Serak- Lncey,
who lives in this city; he is a grand
son, of J. f. Macomb, ot Fourth land
Mnaroe. aira. nephCTf or jel Mscqmo.
IT ls'dafdto liave beetf hOadetrong In
his youth and hard to control. .Report
MJoda ova tbfce plgbt live, j .
- A i-' ml li .
Confirm targ Class at St PaujV
Orh3' jt.fpuT4 Episcopal cbiirch
Sunday tlglrf Sclasa of 85 wss(n
flrmed. the. largeflt..Cls8 , ever eon
flrmed "at" one time at" that cbnrch.
Blshrm iSdaAVdtnc.1 of , Portland, r w t
..this city. nd had charge of Jbtfp
vlces ftd who nsolBted by VWlll-
lam , Roorsson. rector. ?; ci"B
wan appropriately . decorated j with
hundreds of calla llllas and fnpL
rrn "Tl '
12 Main 8V Oregon CKy.