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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1911)
suonNixo nNTKurmsiC Saturday, may so, 1911.
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fL SU tROOIt, Ed M NM'
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Mlt S, Il V tl W
cny. Cn, wrr Uw M hfaroa
. UTS." . .
'avi. 'umtw-i. u n- -l i J uar
ims if smcnmMii
fata ao- aB ..
Mi)nv kr Ml ... .
UktkA few ! M .
w-at ay co.w.e..
- ftrot r. tr tori
fnMB smUioa asvy
t nra trmrrtna ........ .
ttum rr tha firot peg.
Lorow ISe Mr tMf to mater 4iw
ttnrm le Dm.
Wants. rr ". To HMD. ete..
rat a wtv-d rtrot atsortloa; oao-naiT
Rat for adnrtMrtag In VTvkly
gafrprt will he tho asm In th
Sally. (r drrtrat art rapoclall
ler th w.kty. lh i4mtlBiil
la transferred from Ih daily to th work
t, vltiHMrt chane. th rata will b U
mm Inch, for m or im panor, u tea u
Ihi far mmcUI nonltto-
Cuh should accompany order whw
party la unknown m ouaineaa oinco w
Lean! advortlalng at Wwl advertising
drew advertising and epoclal traaalam
drartkBtn al S6e to IOo as Inch, aecord
a to apodal ooodltkma governing tba
-f"lr Salo" and Bankrupt Bala" sdvr
llwaM is U Inch llrat insertion ; aadl
tmal rnwrtkaM asm aaattar S Inch.
New Item and well wrtt'on arftdro
jf awrtt. with rntawot to local roadwrn,
wiU ho aiadlr accepted. RJtd manu-
aulpia nTr returned unbw aerompaa
Wo h to prepay waiaw.
CITY OrFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
"KM hn it i"inini'nt. d!"ver-
r l .i'irM-a. '.utl ii ll:i1llil.
- " urt!riilmrg - rrwiiuikma 'f
Jk-nvu intfrlvhtJeir-f tl..Tl at
fnanmif. .V f.
1KS4-Uarui oV IjifayHte. iioNr
lln l allr at llw Amertt-hB Rxo
ratioaiKta. dw-d: ikx-u 1757.
JWa-Traar raillWd Id Koodoo by rep
" wttttiwi of lnn-rtfto and Brit
tah cwohinnra fur noprvrranion of
, Atrlrab olaTe trad.
MOB t L. Lrudktn. nofrd editor and
ertOc. eVCbora IS31.
i - ...
:. ASTRONOMICAL EVENTS.
- (trtm Done today to soon tomorrow i
ta ra 7:11. rHrm 423: rooon rtaro
1:14 . .: 4 IS a. m.. ramtrm rime.
mnrm "t hMt qaarter in cooateHat'on
' USE OF THE REFERENDUM.
Oror to reara ago uresoa Ucd
CgM ip1" aa appropriation for Ma
gut riTerlty. Tb appropriation
' ad by tha StAt Lrllaiure wii
coBtiBains. that la the bill prorided
XtMt ta amonat appropriated ahould
be paid for t&e maintenance of th to-
atitmion each year, withoat fnrtaer
legiatarJoau - -
Taere waa a ricloua contest made
acaiaat taeappropriaUon. Hundred,
of aaeiaera of taa patron of Hna
baadry in fbia Stat tboagbt the
' - amount appropriated waa oo .Rreat.
'Mambert of tne United Alumni. Aa
aorlatloa rallied to tbe-aupport of their
' acbooL and finally the approprlaUoB
: waa saved with a very close margin.
Clackamas county went on record
against the appropriation. The aenti
aeat a against the Institution's lib
eral sap port, at least the rota In the
cooatry districts was overwhelmingly
against the measare. At that time the
niTertity was looked upon la the
rval diatricu as a "kid-cloTe" school
where rich men sent their boys and
It was ooeclr aaaened after the
. campaira that the appropriation was
aarew osly hy the rote of the disrep-
.ajthfcie North Ea4 of Portland, where
lh waters cared little for the preeer
rmtkm of aapport of the kadiag edu
caaioaal lastKotloa of the Btata.
Thas wea-k'on VL 3. Parkison, atU
refUr editor of the Portlaad Labor
Preaa. Clod refereadass petitions
aaJti! the approprlatioBS mad La
t-rtiatf mi the achool by the Legisla
ture t 111 rrieavds of Oe school,
fctOfcrfang ft abwK rwie iiheral mp
jiort Iryta h Btste, labored with
f-urluaoa to all oft Lis dogs, but be
was ix) urate and filed bis petitions
lis the 'tfie of the Secretary of Bute.
JH treated no light sensation by de
claring a few days ago that P. L.
iCampbeH. presideat of the I'nlreralty
-of Oregon, had offered blm a briba
uf flO,u(M) to forget all about the peti
rtiona. President Camptwll Indignant
Ay denied the. accusation, and there
tthe mutter rests.
" The Enterprise Is tired of these
mxtit things.! If are to have a
Urte t:srerslty, let us hare the best
te to the WesL We should support
M ilWaJly aa w do other educa
fMMO ttatitotions, or abolish It. It
JhAtf Jmws swwpoaed a number of times
fU wf he Cnirersity down to Cor-a-Ain
awsvUd4t it with the Bute
jtxSfteuhmr where the cam-
ym i0 rMwtte. M where there is
' (pujmt pvum 4 trw ia ia Eugene.
ne 9&mAvm im tatiag to be
atW m &vuiv ega la tba
tmti t mm"rtmivm JV- U was
rutitea tA m mm U mn to
ut tW nM UrfutlMX the
tAiM iti a mmmum mm4 let the
Moae vU U bmtu lot po4 muA
Prom Oregon City Enterprise, October
.27, 18C6. - - t
The building for the pioneer paper
mill of Oregon is now completed, la
this elty, and the machinery well ad
vanced preparatory, to active , opera-
first aMaVfl. s)Mr Iftcfc
45 Years Ago
tioaa. It mill t 1 very rtfwat
a lm-f)M ootaMtahajtostV Th P
tal awl hf the an party U liWWV
The 4tM BMChtwary tarcJwd io
fall ae T asoderw vxltadee
Ik, nh caractty K tara oot ahowt
Mtaada t rarer iw way. tM
ofwrattrwa they aU wpoy lwt
twty ae and wesaea. The hwiuTug
la of h1ch and foat artea
high. M tir M feet la mm, aa
aiMlMo lx arortea htch,' 17 hy 0 fewt
la atta. Thia apaca Is divided into
rooms adanted the acMaaMdatka
of the ork of tnaktng papr, which
f-Troreaa m a hall her attempt to des
cribe, from tBforwaths) derived
throuah Mr. T. K. CWfton.
When the stock Is Brat received
it ia weighed, and Vhea hoisted to the
fourth story of the mala building.
used as a stockroom. As It Is wanted
It Is passed through aa opening to the
third story, or sorting room, wnore
tba process of sorting the material
for each particular kind of paper la
gone through with, and the rags ao
sorted are put In proper bins, it next
passes to the second story, where It
is subjected to a process of cutting
and dusting, thence It pasaea Into the
first atory. where It Is 'bleached, ana
after passing the engines is collected
In large ellpuc tuba, where it is ground
Into pulp. The pulp now passes to the
-stuff cheat." from whence It Is
pumped up to .the. paper ruachlnea,
where the nicest process is performed.
After leaving the "stuff chest" the
pulp passes into a vat, where It forms
into a sheet, on a wire cylinder, the
water being all extracted by a fan
wheel, and turned back to another
section of the vat, to pass through the
same process over and over again,
leaving the pulp to adhere to the filing
machine aa It moves along through
the first press rolls. At this point the
sheet 'has vitality sufficient In Itself
to bear Its own weight, and It passes
on through the second preaa rolls,
next, to the drying cylinders, thence
through' the calendars, next on the
reels, and finally to the cutters, where
the paper Is laid off In sheets,, and
taken by the help to the finishing
rooms, where It is counted, folded,
pressed, bundled, and next finds Its
way to market.
Taken throughout the work of mak
ing paper ia one of rare Interest. The
mill la this city is really a credit to
the superintendent. Mr. W. W. Buck.
and chief architect and millwright,
Mr. A. M. Hardin, and aa honor to
the enterprise of Its projectors. There
Is a great demand for materials by
which it may be kept in active op
eration when once under, way. The
market for paper on this coast the
past two years has been poorly sup
plied, and most kinds have been high
and constantly hardening. The two
mills of California, at Taylorrille and
Santa Crux, have been but a mere
drop in the bucket, is it were, as.
while they have been constantly em
ployed prices of paper still gradually
advanced . with a vry scant aupply.
In 18CS the pioneer paper mill at
Taylorvllle manufactured 6.630 reams
of news, and 8.840 reams of wrapping.
They are doing even better than that
the present yearand yet they are
unable to fill their orders. We have
no report from the Santa Crux . mill,
but no doubt they are doing equally
The Oregon City mill will open
with a ..very liberal nrosoect for the
future. The stock on hand H not of
sufficient amount to warrant the com
pany In making news at first, buf
they are prepared to do so, as soon
as they have material. Rag have
beea unaccountably scarce, and high,
in all parte of the country for the
past few years. This being the case
paper-makers have been turning their
attention to other materials suitable
for piper stock. All kinds of plants,
frejn those which grow near our own
doom to the luxuriant growths of
tropical regions, have been experi
mented on with but partial success;
but now it seems, probable that for
the future the mala source of supply
will he the forest. It is at least a
century, and wa do not know bow
much longer ago, since paper was
made experimentally in Europe from
wood; and. notwithstanding repeated
Improvements, the requirements of
cost and quality hare not until re
cently been met. The manufacture
of wood. Is now, however, aa ac
complished fact There are two
large establishments, near Philadel
phia, where it la carried on. In one
of these a paper containing 60 per
cent of wood pulp la turned out, and
in the other, which Is on an Immense
scale, an excellent paper for print
ing purposea. composed of 80 per
cent wood and 20 per cent straw. Is
made. The larger and more success
ful establishment Is capable of turn
ing out from 21,000 to 30,000 pounds
of pulp dally. I
Kote. (This little plant which
stood cm the banks of the Clackamas,
near where the present wagon bridge
cross s, waa the immediate predeces
sor of the monster plants that are
today the life of Oregon City. The
building has long been raxed.)
IN SLUGGING MATCH
McCREOIE'S MEN HIT BALL LIT-
' TLE HARDER THAN SENA
PORTLAND. Or., May 19. (Spec
ial). In a slugging match Friday
Portland had little trouble In walking
away from the Senatora. Sacramento
found Steen for three tallies In tbe
third, tying the score, and began to
look a little dangerous, but It did not
last long for In tbe fifth the Portland
boys added five more. In tbe sixth
McCredle's men copped again, this
time- to the tune of six, and In the
seventh another half a doxen were
Sacramento kept scoring, too, but it
wsa the old story of not. scoring often
Nick Williams' aggregation won a
well-played game from Spokane, the
atne being two to one.
The results Friday were aa follows:
Pacific Coast League Portland 24,
Sacramento 15;" Vernon 11, Los An
geles 6; Oakland 10, San Francisco 7.
' Xartb western League Portland 2,
Spokane 1; Victoria 2, Tacoma 6; Van
couver 14, Seattle 3,
National League Brooklyn t, Cin
cinnati 0; 8L Louis 6, Boston 8; Chi
cago 7, Philadelphia 2; New York 4,
Pittsburg 8. - r
American League Boston 4, Chi
cago 8; Detroit 9, Philadelphia 8;
Proposes to End Revolution
In Mexico by Dry Ftrmtntf
V'rV ' ; ' :'V; - .' ' - : -.
ZE1ER1NO DOMINOT7K2, a Mexican millionaire farmer, has proponed
a plan to and the Mexican revolution by giving each of the dissatis
fied natives a small tract of land and then teaching them how te get
good crops from It by the form of cultivation known aa "dry farm;
log." Accompanying tbe letter to Jose Yves Ltmantonr, mtetater of finance.
In which he outlines his plan. 9enor Domlngues sent a photograph of himself,
which Is reproduced stove. - In bla right band he holds a bunch of frtjolea
(beans) grown on one of bla haciendas by Irrigation, while In Ma left hand he
has a bunch of the same vegetable grown on the same ranch by dry farming.
Under the right hand are ear of corn rmwn by Irritation, while under the
left hand Is corn grown bv dry farming. Minister l.ltnnntoiir hnslndurwd
the plan 'sugi-ested by Senor f)omln?ii. The wenlttir fiirni.T hn neich la
PncMn. the luitrl of Hw Ux'flllt.v w'tere ttie ri'Vulur :ei trl -iun-v-l Knch f the
CM) men -tii'o el ittt the riin-h li tv mvl li t f t r'iMir hl iwn
ue. and he l n!l tiiii. i :i - i i ': i ' h-i left the
hnok-ml.i t l! t tli . ' "t-Lu ! . sr l- I ti?nl uiher
laiidc.wi. t f.. i-i. . f t ' .- t 'i.'jtr i r-klo
thrt ' ' ' " "
Cleveland 7. Washington 1; New Tork.Tacoma
in st t ' Portland
. Standing of clubs;
Portland 27 30
Oakland 27 24
San Francisco 27 24
Vernon ..... 24 24
Sacramento ... 22 24
Los Angeles ......... II 30
. . 20
as ' 1
... 13 15 .464
7.777. 12 14 .463
r.rrrr 12 -14462
...... T 1 -29
; Seattle .
Real Estate Transfers.
Tbe fallowing are the real estate
transfers that have been filed In the
office of the County Recorder:
John ' and Sarah Miller to Halite
Buoy, 10 acres of I). U C. of George
and Marietta Crow, township 2 south,
range 1 east; SIU.000.
James K. and Hannah M. Graham
to Lilly M. Hlatt, 30 acres ol llowf
land s D. U C; $$! '
R. Campbell and Gertrude S. Reese
to Jacob A. Dot Hon. 54.71 acres of sec
tion 34. townahlp 3 south, rsnge 3
Don't throw your magazines and
periodicals away. There is
much valuable information in
them that will never be publish
ed elsewhere. The cost is little
ORECOn CITY HITERPRISE
Our boy will call for the mg
azines if you Phond
HOLDERS ASKING $30
Ml FOX WHITE OATS
BUYERS REFUSE TO PAY AD
VANCESTOCK AT INTERIOR '
Fallowing a slight decline In oats
came th auuouncemetit Friday that
holders at Wuiameua points were
holding out for $$S a lou, with no
sales at that price. s
While some dealers say tbay r
unable to purchase No, 1 While oats
under I2I.&0. others aay they are of
fervd plenty of this variety at I3.
but are In no hurry to lake hold.
. stocks of oais at Interior point
ao limited that only a nominal num
ber of rara are available for this load
Ing and It would cost I JO to land
nuppllrs here. '
Quotation for Oregon City.
POTATOES Heal $1.50, Kood
$J25;ctiir.nun. I. Uuylng, carload,
select. 11.10; ordinary, $1 0.
FI.OUR AND FKKD Flour l
aleady, selling from IS to 15 50; very
little of cheaper grades. Feed Is
hlher and rlalng slowly, llran brings
frtxu 9:6 50 to $27 50. shorts $:9 to $30,
rolled barley $31.50 to $32 32. process
barley $33, whole corn $31 to $33.1
cracked core $33 to $33. Wheat 3i
to $33. 1
HAY (Buyluftl Timothy $16 to
$ts. Clover. $13 to $14: oat hay. $14
to lie; mixed,. fix, to it; aiiaua, io
OAT (Buying! Are hither, gray
from $25.50 " to $37.50, white . from
$37 50 to $30.00.
IlUTTElt -(Uuylng) Ordinary
country brings from 15c to 30c,
fancy dairy from 20c vto 22c, cream
ery 22c to 5c.
E0G9 tiiuyiiigi Are ranging from
l$o to 20c. according to grade.
POULTRY I lluylng Hon wlih Ill
tie gol stork offered. Hens will bring
14c, If In extra good condition more.
Old roosters are poor t 8c to 10c, broil
era bring from Xlc to 24c. with good
WOOL-MUtiylngl Wool prices are
ranging from 12c to Ho.
MOHAIR ( During Prices on mo
hair have been vay up. some having
brought as h'gh as 39o locally. Quo
tstlona are 37HO and demand la strong
HIDES (Uuylng Oreen hides, le
to 6c; sailers, SSe lo 6Uc; dry hides.
12r to 14c. Sheep pelts, 25 lo 75c f
DRIED rR1'lT8 liocal prices are
I firm at from 8c to 10c 0' apples and
prunes, ivaches are IOo.
SALT Selling 50c to 90a tor fine,
60 lb. sack, half ground 40c; 73 for
100 lb. sacks. - - . ,
Poitland Vegetable Markets.
SACK VEGETABLES Carrots.
I1.25ff 11.50 per sack; parsnips. $123
ir$1.6U; turnips, $l.25ft$1.5u; heeta.
VEGETABLES Asparagus, cfp
$1.75 per erate; eabbage, aew, $3 per
hund.odwelghl; . ratrtlBower, $1,500
$1.75 per doien ; rejory, California, 7Sc
i. 90c per doxen; cucumbers, $1.50O I
$2 25 pTdoen; eggplant, MSc per lb.;
garlic, lcfl2o per pound ; lettncr.-T
60c per doxen; hothouse lettuce. $1.60 I
W$2per-box; -peaa, acOllc,
pound; peppers. S0cO35e.per pound;
radishes, 15o per doaen; rhubarb. lc
ft 3c per pound; sprouts, 9c; tomatoes,
POTATOES Oreaon. lobblne nrlce. .
$2 50 per hundred; nw potatoes, 7c
ft 7Hc per pound.
ONI0N8 Jobbing prices: Oregon
$2.75 per 100; Australian, $3.50 per
too; Texas,. $3.23 per crate; Califor
nia, $2 per crate.
. Oregon City Stock Uuotatlons.
HOGS Hoga are quoted He lower.
From 125 lbalo 150 lbs. BHc, from
ISO lbs. t0 200 lbs. 8 He.
VEAL CALVES Veal cat vea bring
frqm 8c to 10a according to grade,
BEEF STEERS leel reers for
V ' '
There's One Form o! Investment
It never slumps In valua.
lis Integrity la wnquestlened.
The return ! Mrtaln,
Prlnelpal Is always available.
It has no elsmeni of spsculatlen.
. It is a Strings Accotfot in
The BaiiFof Or cgon City
. Th Oldest Bank la Th County
a C. LATOURJCTTB Praaldent
1 " "mm
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ol OREGON OTV , OREGON
CAPITAL, SftO.0OC.uu. I
TrA4M4ii aw9rl tnilfiff utAwVt. UiVw In, , a, k
Oregon City Wood and Fuel Company
Your wants supplied with any quantity cf 4 foot or 11 Inch wood iV
llvsred te any pari of C'ty. Prices, reasonable.
Satlaf action guaranteed h0,t yr rears,'
HomeS 110 , Cor. (th and Oat.r,
Psoiflo Main 9502 Ortgon City. '
fltll I lAn nre'-rB'lUoiTllOAvg'hoattsiri
lf I ill r.hl " Un" "rU- U-,rl. 7nO eu III u" , Utfl
I W lacts.INrt.wyer-. v2tttJ?&mVLml&
I '.ii I AAA 1'1nm ami yoa rlvo onr eauhwwx and our u'Ti. "
Vy tiowa mm tiortii. VlwvlMMiirMMkiwMUM
COltTEBoBfelfft. Hae, rHM km
A hiuulrca UmumihI nalrvMtld rrar. '
rlil In, nrf flnrahla ini Iim lniiU lik
aNvtalualiiylmMvr. lil-h never hc-
rrano pornaa ana wiiirn rKMt mo sma
imortnmi vithnat alloolns the air lit
Vt kro humlrMto ul Irttora fmm aaibBd
BUlusthalUMlr tlrvahavowilr IwniMiiniinl
tie Uim In a ohtilo . 1 lur kk imm
aa ordinary lira, the punotnreri tMn oniliUr
iiwi ir "wml iarr at thin. iumUH
fabrleonthe trvad. Th roruUr urtco of
the local markets are fetching SHoto
6hc live weight. .
SHEEP iirw at W to So live
BACON, LARD and HAM, are firm.!
Kiiuarrlbe for the Dally nteTprle j
gfigjl'yj"" y-f Mi7oH H-T 1 IMKL .lwi5ll
1 trf"- . iMtkwtolM ha h oar m mrm4 m Mat mnm.
! yTWfrTifTw ami T "n Iin- ill im tTmlmmi
' ' " '
f, j MlYfJl . ,
rlLltll Rotloa the Ihlek wrln4
ih.. lfM cO" alao rl etna "h"
hslna J I (oeeevoatrioiavttlaSi TMt
r prapanNl V M win niai r mm
, .,- ..... .ih
CLARKE PLAYING CHEAT BALL
Manager ef Plrstai Nsw Ptitti"! Ur
Wsndarful All Around Caws.
Wlier la tint gink alio said M
flarLe litid seen bl lirt dujt
! ball pluyerT mm " w
we ll show him abut s wbaL BlxM
now Ibe lindfrif the I'ltulKirt Hnw ,
I K playliu wrM lto
la Itnttltig like a demon, runulnf IM
! bases Ilk a cyclone and galhrtim
everything that comes out Ints fcto
j tie apol III left field.
Last winter several experts Mid tit
Clarke was sbout due for a ui " ,
' '' ' '
1-t.o.o hy .Arwrlrah lt Ao-i''
rna.)'cT.Ahkr, maAri: "."'''
In UU i.ltijluu; Hu.i Ihul I''- '' ' .
ic.i.u waa U-Lfovrllu-vou-m.. :"-n-inuiice
tlmt- bo w.n
Kl-ed lm. inrl J
gulls setting n flue exuil f
mcinlicra of bis tfiiui lo toto.
Tes; every leg 1" """rgrW
looking for bill toasera of the '
caliber. With a tw VVZ
team wlnnlug pennsnU rfopia
easy matter.1 ' ' '.- . .
The . Oregon 01 v
Arsenate of Lend :
Hoy, Grclncnd Peed