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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1911)
' ' luhwflptlont for the Morning 4
..,.7.. will M raceivea for
' ,T tend In yW
j ut bansflt of low price.
The only dally newspaper as-
tween Portland and Salami airs 4
lata In ovory Motion of Claeka-
mas County, with a population of
30,00a Aro you an advortloort
WEEKLY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED I 50G
OREGON CITY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY,Htf AY 31, 1911.
Peb Week, 10 Ce.vts
IN BIG AERO RACE
THE LATEST TRAFFIC SQUAD.
Cleveland Chiaf of Polioa,
Who la Again Under Charges.
Itl ROAD'S PATH
PARING AVIATOR SALUTED BY
tACe CROWDS ANO MA
CHINE It DECORATED
PHAN . PROTECTED BY SOLDIERS
aiarms Encountered and Garros Nar.
rowiy Escapee Being Cap
ttd Buamont Hat
GENOA, May 30 Koland Garros,
tht Kr'ttrh" aviator, la loading In the
furtit-Tui ln Konio aeroplane raca, He
ill fiint Ut Komo la tbo rooming
from I'la, whore be spout tbo nlicTit.
liarri)-' ncareat rival In tbe flrat
( f iht contest. Audre Huemout,
aim (h'hi lilm to Nlcsy met with a
Mrltma iiiix'ortune, and la at a lied at
AIimI". about midway between Nice
gnd (ii'iidn. ."
Kre. tin German representative,
u fr a Genoa.
From Nice to Uenoa, Oarroa waa
taiutrd nil aking'lh course, by aol
dim' IhikU'h, cannon abota andcbeers
(fiim tl- i-rowde.
Wbm ho arrived bere, thousands
.luted lilm and bla machine, loiter
flor with wblcb tbo spectators
4-nimted the machine were torn off
ii niumi'iitua. Eventually troops were
otillj.-d ut protect blm.
,Tai departure? of Oarra for Pisa
tts Hi.- NlKiial for fresh demonatrs
tluni :iil (he air tana: with erlee of
"Vim Cm-roe," "Viva rtanco." Arrlv
tng at I'l-a, Oarroa landed on the earn-
of the king, tbe Caalne dl Roelr.
All lilt.- municipal official Of Plaa,
wilh the iHipulare of all the aurround
bi town, Invaded the place, and tbe
piii.- .-,t down upon blm like an
iviUin hi-, and bore bint to eartb and
fbully rurrled blm on their shoulder
In trluniili, while women covered blm
T)i aviator, in telling of bla expe-rlum-,
Hiitd be had encountered ei
trrnu'ly atormy weather and aeveral
tlint-i a in danger of being capalted.
He Homed, however, to be la good
AND BEAVERS SECOND
ITEEN BECOMES A BIRDMAN ANO
VISITORS HAMMER SPHERE
PcilTLAND, Or. May. 30. (Spo
clul )-The Uearera and the Oaka
lllt vi-n In a double-beader today,
vixliora taking the flrat by score
of 9 I" 4. and McCredle'a men winning
the m iiikI, S to 3.
For tteven Inninga the flrat game at
Vanillin street waa a good exhibition,
from itiiyone'a viewpoint, but In tbe
dfhUi Steen took a prolonged aerial
light, and when be came to earth tbe
tore! hitting oaka had corraled ail
mil", which put tbem ao far In the
kid the Ueavere didn't bave a lookln
'or i hi- remaining two Inninga. "
Flv,. hlla, coupled wlih two errore,
"red ihe alx runa for the vlaltora,
nd while the Beavers connected aafe
ly with "J'lano Legs" I'owell 13 times,
l!"" hits were well acattere
I'ortland had no trouble In finding
Kllniy in tha afternoon bn acoroa
r needed. . "
Screen Doors 2 f t. : 10 In x 6 ft. iOln. ...
Screen Door3 ft. x 7 ft. ............. . ......
Adjustable Window Screens
Wire Fly Killers :. .l: -.:..',..
Wire Fly Traps ......
Wire Screen-Cioth 24c per yard .,.
OHEGON CITY, OREGON
WITH WHIPPING FOE
TROUBLE BETWEEN FREEL AND
STRUCKEN AROUSES CHER
RYVILLE. 1 aaaaeaa"aa
Joba p. freel, Kstmain.!r of Cher
ryvllle, was l.nnight to Oregon City
Tnenday on charge of attacking
Wesler Strncken. farmer, who Uvea
hear Saundera. Tba men Tiavo been
enemlwi 'or years, and Jt s -charged
that on May 6 reel gave Btrucken a
whlppt"Br nlng a hTrseblp. Owing
to the abaence of wltneeaea. Justice
of the I'oaoe Samson postponed the
lirnrlug until June 10.
The allt'Rftd attack baa caused much
excitement In the Cnwyvine neigh
borhood. Iloth Freel and Btrucken
hnve many frlenda who have prom
ised to aid them In their trouble. The
bitter feeling between the men baa
resulted In a miniature feud, and an
other clash Is not Improvable. Tne
orlKln of the trouble between Freel
and Strncken la not known.
THOROUGHFARE IN GOOD CONDI
TION AND PARTIES PLAN
The Mount Hood automobile road to
the Toll Gate, which waa rendered
Impassable by th recent ralna. Is
rapidly drying, and will be In god con
dition b next Sunday ao that any of
the resot ta. with the exception of Gov
ernment Camp, may be reached. U O.
Holiirm. of Portland, made the run out
to Cherryvllie Sunday and returned
Monday. Aa far aa Sandy, the road
was dusty, but from Firwood to Cher
ryvllie there was considerable mud.
On hie return trip be found tbo road
drying.. - ,
Several partlea are planning . to
..w. tt. rin Sunday. The rhododen-
drona are In bloom and the trlp will
be Heal. A new bridge has been built
a e a a fc e e e
arroHi Aldnr Creek eaat from Cherry
vlll. which eliminates a bad place.
Work hag been In progress under the
direction ofvDavIa DoukIbrs on this
liridKe and at other points on the road.
OIL CAUSES AUTO ACCIDENT.
Brake on F. M. Swlffa Machine Was
On When It Hit Post.
An examination of tha automobile
of V. M. Bwirt. which ran down the
steep grade on Eleventh street and
crashed Into post, badly damaging the
machine, shows that the brake was
applied. Mr. Swift applied the brake
before he got out of tbe machine. Tne
whoeK however, were not held I
curehy. because of oil dropping on the
clamps. Mr. Swift Is on of the moat
careful drivers In Clackamaa County.
MOTORISTS ASK FOR
NEW HIGHWAY LAW
MEASURE ENACTED AT LAST SES
SION PROVIDE8 STRINGENT
Motorlata in Oregon City have ap
plied to the Secretary of State for
cbplea of the "Oregon Motor Vehicle
Law" which waa passed at tbe last
eettttion of the Legislature. The law
will become effective on August 1.
The following are aome of tbe fea
tures of the law:
Vehicles proceeding In the same di
rection shall overtake each other by
pasalng to Oie loft.' Tbe overtaking
machine shall maintain its Speed until
clear of tbe overtaken machine, and for
such distance thereafter aa shall pre
vent dirt and mud throwing upon the
overtaken vehicle. The algnal ao to
pane shall be xlyn by one- blast or
stroko of horn, betL whistle, goug or
other signaling device. Should tne
overtaken vehicle then not give way,
three such blaata or atgnala ahall be
given, and, on failure to comply there
with, the overtaking vehicle may, at
the next suitable place sare to both
vehicles, go hy without further signal.
proacnng the Intersection from the
AI ail interjecuouB, mw lemtio ap-
right of any other vehicle approach
ing the Intersection, shall have the
right nf way. Every vehicle ahall be
kept on the right half of the street
road or highway traveled when the
view ahead la not clear for 100 yards.
No races of contents of apeed ahall
bo held" upon any atreet, road or high
way In tha atate without the permis
sion of the authorltlea.
Every vehicle shall" be run at a rata
of speed that is at no time greater
than Is reasonable and proper, having
regard to the safety of the public.
The rate of speed must not exoeed
twenty-five miles an hour, and no mo
tor vehicle shall be driven at a rate
faster than eight mtlea an hour when
within 100 yarda of any venicie drawn
by a horse or horses.
In case of collision or other accident
It ahall be the duty of the owners or
operator of the vehlell concerned to
stop and render all aid possible, and
to gather full Information regarding
Tbe penalttoa for violation of the
act aro a fine of not exceeding $50
and coata when a plea of guilty la en
tered, for tha first offense; second of
fense the fine ahall bo $100 and costs,
or fifty daya In Jail; for third or any
subsequent ofense, the fine shall not
exceed $150 fend cost of prosecution,
thirty daya In Jail, or both,.
4 Oregon City Fair Wednesday.
' Oregon Fair and warmer Wed-
nesday. ." .
1,000 ACRE TRACT
SOLD FOR $40,000
MINNEAPOLIS SYNDICATE TO,
SUBDIVIDE AND OFFER TO
The sale of 1000 acres in tbe Spring-
water district by C. D. Bmun to a eyn-1
dicate of Minneapolis capitalists la one
of the biggest deala made In this
county In years. The tract Ilea about
thre mllea west of the Portland Rail
way, Light ft Power Company'a power,
ntant now belnar constructed on the
Clackamaa River. The aoll la of a red
ahot variety and la considered by or
cbardlsta to be well adapted to apple-
It la announced mat tne price pam
for the tract waa a lltth- leaa than
$40,000. R. F. Flke, representing tha
buyers, said It Is the Intention of the
syndicate to subdivide tbe tract Into
five and ten-acre tract me property
will be offered to Minneapolis and St
Paul Investors and bomebulldera seek
ing places In Oregon to engage In ap
ple culture. --i
Tha property waa purchased a year
a(?o by Mr. Bruun.from the Oregon
Realty Company. The land Ilea seven
mllea aouthwest of Estacada, where
the experimental station maintained
by the Oregon Agricultural College U
FLOWER THIEVES TAKE
VANDALS TWICE ROB. BUSHES
AT MRS. J. R- WALKER'S
HOME. ' '
, Flower thlevos hava made their ap
pearance. Mrs. J R.. Walker, who is
one of the enthusiastic lovers of flow
era of this city, found on Tuesday
morning that a vandal had entered
her garden ami had cut some of her
choicest rhododendron blossoms from
one of the bunhes. which aa covered
with bright red blooms," It waa lit
erally atrlpped of the 'lowers.
Some one entered Mrs. Walker's
yard last week and helped himself to
all the white narclasua. A sharp
lookout will be kept to capture the
guilty person. One of the bushes cut
Monday tilght was ruined. The Walk
era have gone to great expense In
having their yard beautified. They
had the fence removed, making the
yard one of the most attractive in the
Some of the resldenta residing" on
Eleventh atreet report having bad
some of their choice rosea cut from
the bushes on Sunday night. .
. . v
1 KILLED; MANY ARE HURT
IN BIG AUTO RACE
MQTOR SPEEDWAY, Ind., May 80.
One Ufa waa" sacrificed and several
men wero injured today In be first
fiOO-mlle race on a apeedway.
'The race waa won by Ray Harroun,
driving a Marmon car. In 6 boura, 41
mlnutea fend 8 aeconds. Closely presa
Ing Harroun for victory were Ralph
Mulford, with a Loaler, who finished
second, and David Bruce-Brown, In a
Flat, a good third. .,
In the most aerloua accident of the
day, 8. P. Dickson, of Chicago, me
chanlcan for Arthur Qrelner, driving
an Amplex, lost his life in an upset
on the. back stretch. The race bad
been on but a few mlnutea and the
Amplex waa In Its 30th mile when tbe
rim of one of the front wheela flew
off. - -
POSSIBILITIES OF CLACKAMAS
LINE ADMIRABLY PRESENT
ED IN BOOKLET.
RICH TERRITORY TO BE TRAVERSED
Billlona of Feet of 'Finest Timber
Await Completion of Road to
Be Hauled to World's
The promoters of tbe Clackamaa
Southern Railroad have Issued a band
some i-rospectus, with embossed cov
er, dehcribing In detail tbe country
which the road traverses, the system
evolved for. financing the enterprise,
and tbe proaecta of the road when
completed. The booklet Is handsome
ly illustrated, and one should be ob
tained by. every 'person Interested in
tbe rich Molalla Valley, through which
the road runa. The prospectus de
scribes the territory the road trav
eiaea, as follows;
"Beginning it Oregon City, the
county seat of Clackamaa County, a
city and auburbs of 8,000, and running
southeasterly through a thickly popu
lated and Immensely rich territory for
all miles, it reaches the Beaver Creek
settlement. Directly tributary to this
"olnt la the famous Clark and High
land countries on tbe oast, containing
millions of feet of fine limber, and th
Carus settlement on the west, which
la made up of many amall farms. Con
tinuing aouth five milts through
splendid farms and considerable tim
ber, the line passes through Mullno.
Radiating from this point and directly
tributary to It, are the Colton and
Meadowbmok countries, containing
mllltona of feet of magnificent fir,
larch and hemlock. Interspersed with
hundreds of well cultivated ranch-is
"At this point the line enters the
far-famed Mollala Valley, and running
south from Mullno two mllea passes
through Liberal, and on three mllea
It reaches the town of Molalla, the
central trading point of the whole val
ley. On the west lie the Macksburg
and Needy settlements, made up of
small and well-farmed ranches, and to
tbe east and up the Mollala river over
six billions of the finest timber stands
waiting for a means of transportation
"Continuing aouth, the line passes
through the Yoder settlement, the
Glad Ttdlnga settlement, and reachea
Marqtiam In a distance of nine mllea,
passing through the finest farming
sections in the whole Northwest. .
"From Marquam. the line runa to
Sllverton, the southern terminus, a
town of 2500 Inhabitants, surrounded
by thousands of acres of rich farming
and fruit land."
.The, booklet places the amount of
timber tributary to the road at 10,
000.000,000 feet, which doea not in
cludelhe thousands of carloads of
piling, poles and cordwood Vhlcb
would be hauled over the road. Tnere
are now thirty-six sawmills, with a
capacity of 10,000 to 60,000 feet a day
tributary to the line.
J . B. Young to Be Auditor.
SALEM, Or., May 30. J. B. Young,
of Portland, will receive the appoint
ment of State Auditor, according to
an announcement made by the Secce
tary today. Mr. Young has been con
nected with Ihe Home Telephone Com
pany In that city. He will take the
place of C. A. Zelgler, one of the
rlerka whom Wallace Benson will re
lieve June 12. and then will Immedi
ately start work as Auditor. For sev
eral months James Allison haa acted
In the dual capacity of Auditor and
SIX GRADUATES ARE
HIGH SCHOOL EXERCISES AT
. Six dlpfomaa were awarded at the
graduating exercises of the Parkplace
High School, and the debating team
was declared to be the winner of tbe
prise by the Clackamaa County Debat
ing League. The commencement eg-
erclsea were unusually interesting and
there was a large attendance of rela
tlver and friends of tbe graduates.
Tba following program waa rendered:
Boolah song...'. .High School chorus
Address . . II. C Kendricks, President
Oration, "Robert Emmett"
.v Henry E. Lunenberger
Piano solo Myrtle B. Holmes
Society newBlet. ..Mildred B. Harnett
Vocal duet ....... .
. . . Pe,rl Jonee and Vera Hendricks
Recitation, "Two Artiste" "
Matilda R. Zlnserllng
Song. "Bull Dog".. High School chorus
Society history .......O. Fy French
Recitation, "His Mother'a Song"...-
, , . . . Amy Reckover
Instrumental duet . '
. .Grace Barnett and Katie Brunner
Clasa prophecy Ethel Butts
Address....... Henry E. Lunenberger
presentation of diplomas by Pro
fessor W. O. Jolly.
The grsduatea were Matilda Zlnxer
llng. Myrtle B. Holmes, Mildred C.
Barnett, Henry Lunenberger, Ethel A.
Butts and O. F. French. ... .
SHOW ARE ARRANGED
ALL ENTRIE8 MUST BE GROWN
BY AMATEURS AND OF
FERED BY OWNERS.' ,
The Clackamas County Rose Socie
ty haa Issued the program for the
Rose Show to be given on June .10:
The aiiow promise to be the most
successful one ever held, and tba in
dications are that tbe attendance will
be unusually large.- Tbe rules provide
that all rosea must be arranged and
named before being brought to the
hall to be entered for the prizes. A
floral parade to be given by the chil
dren of the city and county will start
at 1 o clock In the afternoon. All the
entries of the children will be their
own work, and prizea will be given for
the best decorated carts, velocipedes,
The rules provide that all roses en
tered for prizes must be grown by
amateurs and owned by persona mak
ing the entries. All exhibitors not
members of the society will be
charged 15 cents.
The following are the classifica
tions; Class, Tea.
Best collection, 6 red! 'roses named,
Best collection, 6 white roses named.
Best collection, 6 plbk roses, named.
General collection 12 roses, each aep-
Clasa, Hybrid Tea.
Best 9 white roses, 3 varieties, named,
3 of each.
Best 9 red roses, 3 varieties, nanfed,
3 of each.
Betit 9 pink roses. 3 varieties, named,
3 of each. - . ,
Best 9 yellow roses, 3 varieties, named
3 of each.
General collection 12 roses, each a
separate variety, named.
Class, Hybrid Perpetual.
Best 8 white roses, 1 variety, named.
Best 8 red roses, 1 variety, named.
Best 8 red roses. 4 varieties, 2 each.
Best 8 pink rosea, 1 variety, named.
Best general collection, 12 roses, each
a separate variety, named.
Class Climbers (Ramblers excepted.)
Best 8 yellow roses, 1 variety, named.
Best 8 red roses, 1 variety, named.
Best 8 white roses, 1 variety, named.
Best 8 pink roses, 1 variety, named.
Best amoral collection 12 roses, 6 va
rieties, 2 of each, named.
Class, Mixed Varieties.
Best 8 white LaKrance roses, named.
Best 8 pink La France roses, named.
Best 8 I'lrlch Brunner roses, named.
Best 8 Gloria Lyonaiae roses, named.
Best 25 Caroline Testouts.
Best 15 Caroline Testouts.
Class, New Rose.
Best new rose, named,
your prizes in this class. Rosea or
iginated before 1!H5 cannot be ex
hibited in this class.
Clasa, Large Roses.
Best 4 large roses, 1 variety named.
Class, Wild Flowers.
Best general collection each a sepa
Three priaea in this class. School
children only may ,enter this com
petition. Clasa, Special.
A apeclal prize will be given by the
Commercial Club for tbe best gen
eral collection of roses from , any
town, atatlon or location In Clacka
maa County outside of Oregon City.
J Si'11 Pj"1
;e Trophy loving cup for
best 12 Caroline Testouts. This
prize can only be contested for by
members of the Rose Society, and
must be earned two yeara in suc
cession to enable the holder to keep
Special Prize Best 6 yellow hybrid
!":, : Vv' W AN
5 to 20 Acre Farms New Oregon City J 5
We have several buyers waiting and many coming.
If your place is for sale and the price right come and
seeus at once
- r- 'era" ' '
W. F. SCHOOLEY Cz, CO.
Phono: Paolflo M-80. Homo A-196. SU Main CL, Ct C"
MEMORIAL EXERCISES ATTRACT
- . BIGGEST CROWD EVER
KNOWN TO CITY.
CHILDREN MAKE FIKE ATOJL'XE
m ' 'aBBaaa .
Hon. 8. B. Ortnsby Pays Tributo to
Dead and Praises Woman's .
- Relief Corps for Great
The memorial aervlcea In Oregon
City were tbe most elaborate and im
pressive ever held here. Mora than
1500 persons were in the parade, and
at least 10,000 visitors were attracted
to the city by the celebration. Tha -program
was- carried out without a . .
bitch, and it waa universally agreed
that the ceremonies were far .superior
to any held before.
About 100 veterans marched in tbe '
parade, and at least 1000 pupils of the .
public schools and the McLoughUn '
Institute were In line. The procea
sion waa led by the Fife and Drum
Corps, after which came Company G. ..
Oregon National Guard. - Main street
waa thronged with men, women and ,
.children" .anxious to get a glimpse of .
the serried ranks. The first exerclaea
were held at the suspension bridge,
where flower were thrown on tbe
water In honor of the sailor dead. Tbe '
veterans of Meade Post and the Re- -
lief Corps, escorted by the Fife and
Drum Corps and Company O, met tha
pupila of the schools on Main atreet
and Marched wth them to Willamette
Hall, wbere tne children left flowers ' .
t r i unr. . a tha .r ' v ..a
A n KA . . . V.
the procession moved to the Shlvely
Opera Houae.v where an elaborate pro-
gram was rendered. The address by .'
Hon.. S. B. Ormsby, of Sell wood, was
considered one of tbe finest Memorial '
Day addresses ever made in Oregon.
Mr. Ormsby told of the beginning of
slavery, its growth and the causes that
led to tbe Civil War. He praised tbe
Relief Corpa of the Grand Army of
. H DAM. .Kiln am, ni .l nn
women bad done a noble work In car- '
i. i t . i i i i .
i ii 6 iur viu auiuivia, m rBiug oiuucj
with which to build bomea and in
erecting monuments. " "
Lands borough, and Mayor Brownell,
president of the day, made a abort '
address. A solo waa rendered by Mas- -ter
Kenneth Woodward. The singing -by
a quartette composed of Mra. Leon
lies Larzea, Mra. E. H. Cooper, Mr.
E. A. Frost and Mrs. W. C. Green waa
From the opera house the veterans -were
escorted to Mountain View Cem- 1
rendered. Commander Bill read the
ritual and the Rev. E. F. Zimmerman ,
delivered an address npon "Our Un
known Dead." Mra. John jVckley read
Lincoln's address at Gettysburg, care
monies were held by the Relief Corpa
and "Taps' were Bounded by Bugler
McFarland. Members of Compaay G
gave three volleys, the salute to tbe
dead. Then followed the decoration
of the graves, after which the veter
ans proceeded to Willamette Hall, -
wbere a delightful luncheon waa -
served by the Relief corps.
Although there was a scarcity of
flowers, all of the florists selling out ''
I . . . .1 . . I ,L. II ..lnln
vj zviuuuaji . cvvuiug, ilia diuumuu
View Cemetery and tbe Catholic Cem-.
etery, the latter being located about
half a mile beyond the former, pre
sented a very attractive appearance.
There wan no grave in tne cemetery,
forgotten. The Mountain Vifiw Ceme- -tery
was crowded with persons deco
rating the graves Monday evening.
The sexton, J. A. Coufer, bus been
1. .-..-.a- nnrlin 1 1 XT I.iiom fim t Vi A n-atar t V1
weeks. The grass on all of the lota
waa cut as well aa in all parte of tbe '
cemetery, and tbe sexton has received .
tnii-h nrntoA tir hla Afffplant work.
BOY BURIED IN PORTLAND.
William Crutcher'a Skull Crushed by
Striking Rock In River.
The funeral of William Crutcher,
1 11-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. P.
I Crutcher. was held Tuesday afternoon
in Lone Fir Cemetery, Portland. The
boy waa drowned in tbe Sandy at
Welcb'a . Sunday afternoon. - While
playing on a tootlog he lost bla bal
ance and fell Into , the stream. Bo
rapid la the current that the body waa
carried three mllea down atream an4
finally lodged against a boulder, where
It waa found by Alvln Melnig. The
skull had been crushed by contact
with the rocks. Mr. Crutcher la a.
farmer at Welch' a. . . '
HUSBAND CRUEL, BAYS WIFE.
Grace M. Harris, Formerly of Ken
- tucky Suae foe Divorce. '
Grace M. Harris haa filed a suit for
divorce against Charles P. Harris, to'
whr.nl IK. mam-ltM mt flnvlnfirton.
Ky.. February 14. 1899. There ar no
Mra. Harris alleges that for more
than a year her husband baa treated ,
her cruelly. She says he baa called
her vile names,, and haa heaped in
dignities upon her. She Is represent
ed by J. E .Hedges, :-
TED! . 1