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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
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twee) ftrtlMM and f-r' '
It In oory sibUm1 t
10,000. Are'yoy m eeVawCrt C
MkMrtptlMt for tha MKmj
Enterprise will ee reseiveo ror
only llmlte' Dm 'at a'epscUl
rata. Sen In yeurvor-or today
an f swaem of lot pi-toe.
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WCCKLY ENTEHPRISe ESTABLISH CD 13 60
, 5 : ... 1
VOL. 2 No. 10.
OREGON CITY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1911.
Pra Week,' 10 Csira
Oregon City Girl to be
Wide of Portland Man
JUDGE L H. GARY.
LOSE IN SENATE
Steel Magnate Called Before
the Cengrsssienal Committee.
I f - 1 I "I I
ill nc cnrnszim . 1 1 -e 4
, , . We Mr Yeuw ' r-LJ' n .
ALU AMENDMENTS BV CUMMINS
AND SIMMONS ARE
SITUATION K1CLEMD BY AOT
La Follott plana to Introduce Nunv
bar of Amendment laHey
Asks Duty on Raw '
WASMniNClTON. July II. Tho Ca
nadian reciprocity bill emerged un
srsthrd from the inot serious ordeal
It hat y'l experienced in me senate.
Tha amendments offered by Senator
CummlnMf of Iowa, and tho two offer
ed by Mr. Blinmona of North Carolina,
all seeking to Increase tho number
of Csnsdlaa, manufactured artlclee
that hll bo' admitted freo of duty,
.. . I
The vote In fsvoiol nigTrmirntr 1
merits waa ao atnall that Seuator Cum-
nilua asked for only flvo roll calla,
sit hough ho had announced hla Inten
tion of asking for at leaat 10. The
maximum vote for his tariff amend
ments was 14. compared with a maxi
mum vote of (3 against.
The defeat of the Cummins amend
menls clears tho situation In the Ken
ate and leaves the reciprocity bill
much nearer final paswsge.
Bailey Favors Duty.
Henator llalley offered an amend
ment to the llouae woolen tariff bill.
Imposing a duty of l per cent on raw
wool. Ho will ask for Its considera
tion, and of bla farmers' freo list
amendment. In tbo near future.
. Senator La Folletto has not yet In
troduced his amendments, of which
there probably aro a considerable
On the proposal to put flour and
cereal products on tho list of articles
bleb tho United Htateo will admit
free, Henator Cummins waa defeated,
(1 to it; on the proposal to put agri
cultural Implements on this list ho
via d-lested (2 to II; on tbo pro
- domiI to put lumber on tho list bo was
defeated 6 J to 11.
Other amendments voted down pro
posed to admit free from Canada auto
mobiles. Iron ore, pig Iron, coal, rub
ber, cotton, wooleu, leather -and Bilk
Brlstow Demands Vote.
Henator Ilrlatow demanded t record
vote on the rubber amendment, but
enough Senators would not Join In tho
Henator Smith, of Wyoming, who
pteilouOly had announced bis oppoel
lion to tho reciprocity agreement, de
clined to vote for any of tbo amend
ments which soaght to put more arti
cles on tho free list.
I'revlous to the vote on tho amend
ments, Henator Thornton (Item.) said
he voted for tho Cummins free meat
amendment Saturday and bad expect
ed to vote for tho other amendments
The one separate from tho ' tariff
features received the hesvlest vote. It
gave tbo 'President power to-terminate
this country's psrt of the Pct If
Canada abrogated bar part. 8enator
Cummlna, Senator Heyburn and oth
ers aald that aa tho bill came before
Congreaa, Canada could terminate her
country would bo -compelled to con
tinue tho reciprocity duties on Cana
dian good until Congress could repeal
SHIRTWAIST PARTY PLANNED.
F. H. Buach and Prod Hogg Arrange
For Entertainment. .
F. II. Buah and Fred Hogg, of this
city, aro planning a shirtwaist party
to bo given at tho Busca hall on Sat
urday evening, July II. One of Port
land's best orchestras will furnish tho
music. This will not bo an Invitation
al affair, and there Is no doubt that
It will be largely attended.. This Is
the flrat shirtwaist party to be given
this season. The young men who have
charge of tho entertainment aro well
Blown to Atoms!
The big nolso In town la our aeml
snnual clearance sale after tho Fourth.
Sacrificing good' clothing for food
money wo need room for our Fall
snd Winter stock and wo must con
fesa wo need tho money, too.
Our regular low prices reduood
v 2S per cent. ;..
' Don't fall to take advantage. Don't
wait. ' r l .
Mat Lite CMk
SMi sad Main
m p. ' , 1. m II; ..MM M I W M w SVS1 mm -J m A -- . sssassk OS. m
Miss' Agnes Juatla, who la to bo
marrld to William Cleveland John
son, of Portland, on July If, at Ht
John's Catholic church, la a daughter
of Mr. and Mra. M. Justin. Tbo wed
ding will bo followed by a reception
. . . t . a a. . A .. -
' gome m n.n unugaum-jL.
LILLY AfiD EX-WIFE
COMPLAINT CHAROtNQ HIM WITH
THRCATENINO HER LIFE MAY
Justice of tho Peace Hameon on
Tuesday arranged a truce between
W illiam IJMy and bla former wife and
It Is believed that the complaint
against tho man will be dismissed.
Ho was arrested several dsys ago at
the Inatance of Mrs. Lilly Who de
clared that ho had come to her home
at (ireenpolnt and threatened her life.
Ully denied tho charge, and aald that
ho went to her home to see their chil
dren. An agreement signed by them
In Justice of the Pee re Hamaon's of
fice provldea that ho shall keep away
from Mra. Lilly. She la to retain the
custody of their four children, but an
arrangement was made whereby ho Is
to see them at stated Intervals.
DOG CATCHER USES
WAGON IN BUSINESS
PERSONS WISHING PETS MAY
PICK PROM LARGE NUM
BER IN POUND. 4
Tho dog catching business has Im
proved to such an extent In this city
that the official corraller of caulnes
has provided himself with a wagon
which contains, a pen for the unwary
prowlers of the streets. It Is the latest
thing In tbo dogcatchtng bOHlneaa, and
more animals have been caught since
It was put Into use than over before.
Chief of police, Shaw aald Tuesday
that, there were dogs of all klnda In
tho pound, and requite persons who
deelro pets to cell tho. o and look them
over. "It la a rare cahnco to obtain
t good dog," aald the chief, "and the
price la low. only tl ' i
licenses have been taken out by lot
dog owner. Tho chief said that there
were a large number of unlicensed
dogs In Elyvllle and that the catcher
with his wagon probably would got
buay there today, 8o If you live-In
Elyvllle and have an unlicensed dog
you bal better go to tho First Na
tional Bank (he first thing and get
a license. oFr a male dog the price Is
tl. and for a female f3.
J. 0. STAAT8 TO CONDUCT 8ER-
VICES IN WEST OREGON CITY
SCHOOL EACH SUNDAY.
J. O. 8taata Deputy 8herlff, baa ar
ranged to hold services every Sun
day In tho West Oregon City school
house at 3 o'clock In tho aftornuon.
Mr. Staata has conducted services In
the school house tho past three Sun
days and has had a fine attendance.
There Is no church In Weat "Oregon
City, and, until Mr. fitaata was pre
vailed upon to take charge of the relig
ious work there, tho residents, who
are religiously Inclined, had to come
to this city to worship. Mr. Staats
Is a member of tho Advent Christian
Conference and preached In Oklahoma
for twelve years before coming to this
city. lie has, preached In Portland
churches on several occasions. -
D. K. mil. who has-been Visiting
his son, who is proprietor of tho Can
non Beach Hotel, for tho. paat two
weeks, returned to Oregon City this
week. Mr. Bills ssys that the weath
er has linen cold st that resort, but
a few days before starting for his
home here, the weather had become
much warmer, and the people were
commencing to arrive there to spend
their vacation. He win return to Can'
non Peach later on In tho season. Mr
Hill ssys there are plenty of clams
there. 1 t
- ' ii -jmtm r. j . in. ji a s: in m ov m iru 11 m tit l . i i r a m v i " , . v . t - v. jii m, ,:.
1 .V v V4l-J-
i I , i r-- r : 1 I-
CROWDS TOLD HOW
TO FIGHT DISEASE
DR. LENA K. SADLER INTERESTS
WITH ADDRESS ON "CAUSE
AND CARE OP COLDS."
DEMONSTRATIONS CIYEN BY NURSE
Price Bros. Win From Crystal Springs
, In Big Chautauqua SerUe
, Kellog Still Leads Mara
CHAl'TAl'QUA GROUNDS, GLAD
STONE PARK. Or.. July U. Tbo big
Chautauqua crowd today received
much aalutary advice on how to pre
vent and euro various diseases, and
then a few of those prosenl proceeded
to violate some of the Injunctions.
However, the majority of the auditors
were deeply Impressed, and. It Is safe
to say that there will be a bull move
ment In tbo health market In Clacka
mas county for sometime to come.
Dr. William 8. Sadler, the noted
authority on health and how to pro-
vent disease,' delivered with telling
etfect a lecture -on "How the Body
Resists Disease," and Dr. Lena K. Sad
ler, In an address on tho "Cause and
Cure of Colds" Interested a large aud
ience. However, the former bad hard
ly finished declaring, "1 do not believe
In bard work only moderate work-
Just enough to bring tho perspiration
to the face," and "a lot of people are
sick because they aro laty," when
scores began lolling In their tents and
on tho grans, more than a doxen train
ed athletes resumed tho gruelling
marathon, and two ball teams lined
up for an exciting and nerve-racking
Crowds Bsslsgo Lecturers.
That the addresses were the most
Interesting and Instructive thst have
been delivered at Jthe chautanqua, Is
generally conceded. Both of the auth
orities were besieged by largo crowds
after they had flniahed speaking, for
Price Bros.' baseball team, by
defeating Crystal Springs Park today,
la In a fair way to capture tho Chau
tauqua aeries. The team has played
three games and lost none, while Its
nearest rival, Aurora, has won two
and lost one. The two leading teams
on Saturday will play for the big purse
offered by the association. Aurora
and the Dllworth Derbies play tomor
row; Gladstone and Crystal Springs
play Thuradsy and the Dllworth Der
bies snd Oregon City play Friday., The
Derbies hsve won one snd lost one,
Olndstone has won one and lost two
and Crystal Springs Park 'has lost
three and won none.
Price Bros, beat the Crystal Springs
Park by a score of 10 to 7. The for
mer made three In the third, one In
the fourth, four 1n the seventh and
three In the eighth. Crystsl Springs
Park made three In the fourth, one
In the sixth and three In the ninth.
Aeklns ahd Reed pitched for Crystal
Springs, and Hewitt and R, Douglas
for Oregon City. , . -
Ksllog Lssds Marathon.
Kellog still leads In tho marathon,
navtng turned twenty-seven laps. Am
hum and Shaver have made twenty
five laps; Ilftmlln and Hudson twenty
four lups; Hutchlns twenty-two laps;
tloeti. Chase and Wilson twenty-one
laps and La (Id twenty. The. race will
end Saturday afternoon when . the
medals for first, second and third will
be awsrded. ' -The
fesfnres of the evening program
were singing by Mrs. Elfrleda Weln-
stein, - music . by the Navat.Re
(Continued on page 8.)
W. a BEAM GETS
FINE TEACHIIIG PLACE
OREGON CITY MAN MADE HEAD
. OF SOUTHEASTERN ALAS
W. 0. Beattlo, who baa been ap
pointed superintendent of schools for
the Southeastern District of Alaska by
the Commissioners of Educstlon at
Washington. D. C, formerly lived In
Oregon City, and Is a brother of Mrs.
C. Schuebel. Professor Beattlo was
graduated from tbo University of Ore
gon In HK)1, and taught for two years
at Wrangell, Alaska, and was for six
years superintendent of the Sitka In
dustrial School, at Sitka, Alaska. He
will receive a salary of $2,000 a year
at bla new post. .
Professor Beattie's advancement
haa been rapid, and hla frlenda In this
city declare that bla ability and prep
aration will win him even higher
MOUNTAIN VIEW TO
USE VATER WAGON
RESIDENTS OF THAT SECTION UN
ABLE TO STAND DUST
The residents of Mountain View, un
able to stand the dust In that section
any longer, have decided to use the
big water wagon formerly used in thla
city when the Oregon City streets
were sprinkled. It costs the residents
of Mountain View It a month. Many
of the smaller cities of Oregon are
furnished with water wagons freo of
charge, the wagona passing along tne
business streets twice daily, and some
places oil Is used, as at Canby and
The street cars passing along Main
street In this city, as well as the
hundreds of wagons and automobiles,
make the dust disagreeable when the
atreeta have not 'been sprinkled. The
merchants are obliged to pay for the
water rents for sprinkling, and they
want to have some benefit from the
money. The orrices in the second
stories of tho buildings are also made
disagreeable by the dust, which could
he prevented If a water wagon were
brought Into use. .
CYRUS L PALMER DIES
AFTER LONG ILUIESS
PORTLAND MAN SOLD PAPER TO
MERCHANTS HERE POR
Cvrna R. Palmer, of Portland, who
died Monday at his home, was wen
knnorn In Oreoron Pltv where he form-
rlv so'rt naoer for the Blake McFall
Company," of Portland. Mr. Palmer
was a representative of I the paper
company for many years and had
man nustnmnra urn on or DreKon City
merchants. Ho dealt mostly In wrap
ping paper. - .
Mr Palmer ha Wn 111 for more
than a yesr, and his death was not
unexpected. ' He was forty-nine years
t.f sge. The funeral will be held to
itir from his home at 7 East Thir
teenth ntreet Mr. Palmer was well
lllieil kv all the merchants with whom
he had dealings In thla city, and hla
death, ,U generally deplored.
Donnsll In St. Louts Globe- Democrat.
OREGON CITY ELKS
TO BE IN
BIO DELEGATION WILL GO IN
SPECIAL "RAIN TO PORT
LAND THIS EVENING.
ANTLERS DQJCHTtD OYER VICTORY
Rota City Easily Wins Convention
For 1912 Commercial and Other
1 , ' . Organizations to Aid In
, .. Celebration. ' '
' Cratltled over the victory of the
Portland Elks In the race for the big
convention In 1912, tho local lodge
will "go- to the big city this evening
and participate in tho monster cele
bration thst has been planned. Spec
ial cars have been chartered and It U
estimated that at leaat 150 of the
local antlers will take tho trip. Tho
delegation will be headed by Dr. Clyde
Mount. Exalted Ruler of No. 1189,
which has 250 membera. Tho victory
of Portland Is expected to Increase
the membership hero almost twofold
before tho convention la held.
Oregon City Elks, while modest, lay
claim to some of tbo credit for Po.
land's victory. When the matter was
first mentioned tho local lodge took
up the work In behalf of tho metropo
lis and bss never relinquished Its ef
forts. Edward C. Baker, the dele
gate to the convention at Atlantic
City, has worked unceasingly there for
Portland Wins Easily.
Some of the cities, which tried to
mske capital of tho convention plum
In trades for the Grand Exalted Ruler-
ship saw what an avalanche they wore
trying to sweep back with their feeble
hands and they gave up and climbed
Into the Rose City band-wagon. It
took lust about a Jiffy to nail tho 1912
Grand Lodge flag to the Portland
The victory will be celebrated In
royal style In Portland tonight. Tho
old welklrt Is going to ring with ban
nls htur.ahs and 'a lot of plbrochs
war-cries and fantastic noises.
The Elks who have been left be
hind by the Atlantic City delegation
didn't expect that the final vote would
he taken nutil this afternoon and tLat
la why that time was fixed for the
demonstration. Every Elk in Port
land and vicinity has forgotten busi
ness affairs and everything else and
from now on until 7:30 tonight tney
will be at work with coat, vest and
collar off making arrangements for
Celebration to be Informal.
While the celebration will bo In
fornml. It will show the rest of the
citixens what a bunch of Eika can do
when tbey cut loose. Not only are the
Elks commanded to be on hand In
ront of tho Elks' Temple at tho ap
pointed hour, but all Portland com
mercial organizations, social and fra
ternal bodies,' Elko' lodges from near
by cities aro urgently Invited to turn
out for tho celebration.
There will be music, red fire, high
links and low Jinks In the streets.
speeches, songs and a monster parade
through the downtown streets In
which everybody Is asked to- Join
nr a Turn luniiTIAldS ,-aV
Oregon City Fair and contlnu-
ed warm; northerly winds.
Oregon Fair and continued
warm; northerly winds. .
9 1111. br AoMtrloan Preae Aaaoctatleo.
NO CHARGE MADE EOS
BOOKS GOT AT UBRARY
FALSE IMPRESSION REGARDING
LOCAL INSTITUTION IS
Miss Alma Moore, librarian of the
Oregon City Library, asked Tuesday
that th Impression that It la neces
sary to buy membership cards In or
der to take out books be corrected.
Since the rearrangement of tho library
no charge has been made for books,
and It Is the Intention to keep the
library a freo one to residents of the
city. Persons living outside of tho
city, however, will be charged fifty
cents for three months and $2 a year.
This applies to the residents of West
Oregon City. , .
The library opens at 2:30 o'clock In
the afternoon and closes at o'clock
In tho evening. Since the rearrange
ment of t.Ne reading room the patron
age ha j at tost doubled.
BIG AUTO RACE IS
ARRAiaJED FOR FAIR
8HAM BATTLE AL80 TO BE FEA
TURE OF CLACKAMAS COUN- ,
xY EXHIBITION. 7
.. ... ' ' . .
Secretary Lazelle. of tho Clackamas
County Fair Association,'' announced
Tuesday that arrangements virtually
had been completed for the big auto
mobile race to be given at tho fair at
Canby In September., There waa -at
first some doubt as to whether it
would be advisable to have tho race,
owing to tho danger. Another big
feature of the fair will bo tho sham
battle. It will be tho first sham bat
tle held In this county, and will. In
many respects, look like a real flghL
,Thst the exhibits this year will sur
pass all given betore Is '' assured.
Among tbo exhibits will bo a milk
testing plant. Tho association also
has arranged a track meet to be par
ticipated In by school children of the
Kennedy & La rose's troupe of plan
tation singers have been engaged by
HEW SUIT "HONOR
SALEM. Or., Juiy It. Unable to
withstand the temptations of warm
weather and sunshine, George Griffith,
one of Governor West's "honor men,"
desertei the asylum farm this morn
ing and so far efforts to recapture him
hsve proved futile. - Griffith was serv
ing for larceny from MTultnomah coun
ty, having been sentenced to one and
one-half years. He wag employed in
the Institution mixing concrete. .
Griffith yesterday had been supplied
with a new suit of clothes by a friend
and this Is considered a part of the
Incentive for hts leaving. Ho la 32
years old, 5 feet 9 1-4 Inches high and
weighs 185 pounds. He has brown
hair and eyes. A posse from tho-farm
was sent out after him this morning.
v ' . 1-4 Acre' Tract ;
t All in crop, close to school. and Electric car line, 4 :
blocks from store. ,We will sell "this at your ovo
o . " . i " a . ": " 'it
e terms, ii you want a nomc
W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO.
12 Main St, OregwN C"y.
MANY ANXIOUS TO WIN PRIZC1 r
ENTER RACE WITHOUT
,. , . , j : . ,
Awards to' be Finest Ever Offered In
County Read Rules and Doe-
; " , captions of Valuable .ft
" ' Prizes. , ;' " - , " , 1J
In the Issue of Tho Enterprise Toosv
day tbo flrat announcement of tW1'
prize voting contest was made. Mo! -I
already a 'number of aspirants
called at tho ofMco and filled out tb '
nomination coupons which places tboir
names In the list of candidates tkat
will compete for the valuable peUoa. .
This Is tho right plan to adopt Itf
contest of this kind, and It la need- r
less to say that those who get In tb
race from tho very start will be tha
ones that will have their names aav
nounced with the- winning candidstoa
on the last nlghL.Pt. (ho coo toot. . .
Prize voting contests of tils a3wT
bare been launched before by d!ffex .
ent publications In Clackamas county, :J
but never as liberal id prises m :tb ,."
one now being conducted by Tho Bs -terpriae
and never by a daily papC ',j
published In Clackamas county. Thla "'
fact alone assures those who coatoaa- (
pbtte eatering their assuss ttMst K :i
scriptlons will be secured much easier
than In contests condveta ImvsSbCvbV
The Enterprise Is the only dairy paper
pnbliebed in the county, and (hers) are;
hundreds of subscriptions that caa b .
had for tho asking, which means thoo- '.
sands of votes for contestants. V;
ENTER YOUR NAME NOW. J j
'An early start U half ths battla ;
won, should be your slogan If 'oajst-Jr
wish to be one of tho happy recipient
of tho vsluable prises to bo srsrds4 '
at tbo close of tho contest. DoaYt
delay, cut tho nomination blank vsriM
llshed in The Enterprise dally and EX.:'
In your name or the name of sosm "
one that you would help win, and aaaUr
or bring it to tho Contost Depsrtmoat
today, so tha name of your favortt
will appear when tbo first list Of
names Are published. ' -
: Published on another page of ths
issue Is a list of rules that will govovf
this contest, also a- deecripUoo of tS;
prizes and how they will bo award
Read them over carefully and Che"
make op your mind to enter your aasx
or that of a friend at one. Call v
'phone the manager of the Contow
Department and you will be sapptie
with receipt books and other ststloai
ery which is necessary when soeortsC
subscriptions. '. . v;
The prizes to be awarded are two
Grand Upright Kimball Pianos, raraed
at $400 each. Two "Twentieth. C
tury" (latest model) Now Hoca dro? .
head sewing machines, value $75 osteal '
Musical educations at the foremost ' !
conservatory of music" ' In Portland.
Two business scholarships ha tae best
Institution of Its kind la the eity of
Portland, and two solid gold watcho -s
(ladiea size), value $30, which were
purchased at the well-known Iocs! '
firm of' Burmeister Jt Andreaoo, the 0
leading watchmakers and jawolers of
Oregon City. ' . , , u
Tho selection of these prises was
carefully -considered before maklmt
the announcement and are ones which tl.
we feel will appeal to the Candida to
who will compete for them. i1
To ahow fairness and Impartiality v
In this contest Clackamas county wtH y
be divided Into two districts as fol-T
lows: ,-. i
District No. 1 All of Oregon City. '
within the city limits.
District No. 2 The remainder of
Clackamas county, and the dlstrtbel
tion of prizes will be aa follows: . . lj
The two candidates receiving u
largest number of votes la each dis-
The first purpose dl a
k Case is to Drotect the delicate
wears weak and thin in
i time. In tho
J AS. BOSS
ft rm la a rJ-tt eJ attffenirttf
metal in the middle frf the cold
la-hirh inrreavs its strenelh. ore-
serves its beauty and reduces its
' cost. Let us show it to you.
Burmeister eV Andreson,
Oregon City Jewelers,
tuuic uu u. , ,
A (Continued Jin page two.)
w e- - - si r v v v t
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