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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1911)
The only dally nwwaipw k-
tweai Portland and Salem; el rot.
latoe n vry aoctton of Claeka-
mae County, with a population of
90.000. Aro you an advortlaorf
WEEKLY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED I 3 G 6
VOL. Il-N. H7.
OREGON CITY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1911.
Feb Week, 10 Cent
1FT IS GUEST OF
WEST SIDE CANAL
URGED BY CROSS1
JOHN E. PARSONS.
Former Countol of Sugar Trwat,
Who Ccndmns th Sherman Law.
PERPETRATED BY WA IT Ac DOUGA LL
tSlDENT OF UNITED STATES
TO BE OIVIN GRAND OVA
TION IN METROPOLIS.
M FROM DtPOT IS ARRANGED
iblle Mvltod To Haar Chlof Ex ecu-
lv l Armory Ruehllght
To R'da With Dleln- ,
l-DHTLAND. Oct. 10. (Special.)--
. . . ... ... .. . . tl'llll.....
brtlsliu l reaiijr iiram n mwiu
ward Tuft, President of the lulted
.iirn. liu Is to bo tho guest of tho
y from 6 o'chM'k tomorrow eveulug
ill i ;:o o'clock Thursday morning.
tiryihliiK " reported tonight to
ri.ady for tho entwrtalunient. In
iillntc ili" I'iaC .uaraUe, tho t'ommor
hi Club banquet, a public meeting
j a rrirptlou at tho Ktit.hta of Co-
Th President liidiie at tho TTnKm
V,Mt itt nartly & o'clock In a apeclal
Un lilh Ih lo come airecuy 10
rllmnl from Vancouver, Want). Ho
nil be greeted at tho depot by tho
illowliiK onimlltoo: President Heck-
b. of tb Commercial i;iuti; Mayor
kmiillKht, Governor 'st. K. II. PI
tr. tin- president of tho Commerrla.
Iub; W. J lloftuann. . M. llaller
M Hnutor Chamberlain. Thoy win
Icort tho president from tho depot to
automobile of T. II Wlloox. In
ilih he will rldo with Mayor Kush-
thi nraliartti1riftnr-,rtlt b-formed
Ld ready to inovo when tho President
Ti purude will bo led by Captain
xirr, of I lie hIIco department, who
II ride at tho head of 12 tnnuntod
llrrmi n. Ht-hltid thorn and directly
front of tho presidents car will be
itwii regular aoldlfra from tho bar-
krk at Vancouver. Behind tbo I'rra
fDt rur will bo a. largo automobile
krryttiK wttt servlctr agenta, with a"
id of ulitren aildlora stretched
rum thi street bringing up tho roar.
Homing will bo ' automobllce In
itch iiK-mlwra of tho President
tarty and 120 members of tbo recep-
m committee will rldo. Tbo lino or
irch lll bo from tbo depot oaat to
flh tr-et. thence north to lloyt 81.
tid over to Sixth ' street, thenco
rouKh town aa far aa Tenth and
orrUon trets, and bark to to Com-
knrrlul club at Fifth and Oak streets.
The President will bo taken to a
It of rent room a at .tho club, where
i will rem for 30 minutes before no-
tig to the main dining-room for tho
t liquet which baa boon prepared In
i honor The banquet will proh-
ilily he the moat elaborate function
if tho kind over held at the Cojn-
kert-Iitl flub. Tho President will paaa
bo honra aa tho gueat of Portland's
fciot prominent bualneaa men.
RECORD IS BEATEN
THOMPSON. Mo.. Oct. 10. 8peC-
UU Hy nxichlng hero tbla afternoon.
krUtor Uodxera broke tho world'a
pcord for rroaa-country fllajhta. Hla
imvnl In Thomnaon haa Dlaced 1325
hillra to hla credit, beating Atwood'a
'cord of J265 mllea.
1 have opened a fully equipped
l trh nml Jewelry repair ahop In tbe
Masonic Ilulldlng and am prepared
' do nil klnda of watch, clock and
)lry work. I guarantee every
l lt'ce of Work I do and atand back of
mr fimrHntee. If your clock la out
f ordtT I will call for It and deliver
It when finished.
W. Leonard Runyan
Horn A 70. Pacific 827
THANKS TO COLUMBUS.
Ha dlacovered a pleaaant apot for
"out down aomo traaa, and atartad
xningt by teaching tha flrat Indiana
v fine clothaa really foal. We're
In th clothing bualneaa almoet 420
yr behind hla time but Juat 420
and than aomo. ahead In atylo.
u' of the L Syotam and Clothcraft
"lt ln a tho now fabrlcea, 12-50
How about our L Syatem Overcoat
r Sllp-n. Th weather man ealla
r on I12.5Q to t0.00.
Not Like Othere.
6th and Main Se.
N. B For tho coming aoolal eeaeon
,n L Byitam full dreeo ault la propar
l"CTKTrTANCTB?6b -A NO THE MQnk AND TEMAtiOn-AND detect i
BEAVERS TAKE GAME
AND VERNON LOSES
1X)S ANGELES. Oct. 10. South
pawa had no tnrrora for Portland at
Chutfa Park here thla afternoon, the
fluavera pounding bard tho offering
of two mich fltnKera and winning from
the I a Anxelee club 9 to 3.
Meanwhile, at tnn Franclacd Ver
nm auccumbod to tie Oaka, the leader
of that club whanging out a homo run
In the ninth, which brought dlamay
and defeat to Happy Hogan and hla
aorry crew, go, while the afternoon'
eveuta boiated the Ileavera nearer to
tbo pennant goal, they alld the Tlgera
down a notch.
Portland won from "Pap" DllloO'a
flock by bard hitting. It baa been aalJ
In the paat that aouthpawa aro beyond
the ken of moat Hear era, but that re
mark ahould be obaoleto.
Jack llalla la considered quite a
aouthalder. Ha and hla left-hand
curves lasted nearly five Innings, after
whlcn Elmer Crtger a portalde acrpen
tinea were called Into play. Both
pitchers were unable to cope with
Portland batsmen, who fattened their
averages at tho hurlera' expense.
Tho Angles were held In check by
Koestner, pltchtug for the Beavers, at
all tlmea except the third Inning.
Uood fortune and a batting revival en
abled the home club to tie the acore
at thla Juncture. But after that Koeat
nor became very canny with hits and
tho Boavera, with their bata, left Ull
lim'a team behind them.
Pacific Coast League.
portlnnd 9. Los Angeles 3.
Oakland 6. Vernon 4.
Sacramento 4. San FrancUco 2.
National League. N
Brooklyn 3, New Tork 1.
8an Francisco . .
Our greatest clubbing offer. Tho
Morning Enterprise by mall and tho
Weekly Oregonlan, both until Novem
ber 1, 1912.. for only $3. Offer closes
SIX ARE INITIATED
BY ST. JOHN'S CLUB
St. John's Young People's Club of
tbe 8t. John'a Catholic church met
.. .1 ....in. ih. Kfft stiifrhlll)
JV10IIUS.T l,ili " -
k.n in., thm remilar routine Of
business the following members wore
Initiated: Miss Ellen McMillan, Miss
Anna McMillan. Miss Marie Sheahan,
Mlaa Irene Hanny. Miss Zena Moore,
Miss Hilda Forsberg. I .
Arrangements were made to give an
"At Home" at MnLouKhlln hall Sun
day. October 29. from 2 o'clock p. m.,
to 6 o'clock. Another meeting will be
held to further the arrangements.
Tho Enterprise has a position open
for you. Call at onco.
jPRONE'CROP TO YIELD
HIM SMALL FORTUNE
I I. L. Clark, a prominent farmer of
j Clackamas, was In this city Tuesday.
Mr. Clark has eight acres of land, all
of which Is under cultivation. He Is
making a specialty of fruitgrowing.
Among the fruit bo has on this place
are strawberries, of which there are
eight varieties, blackberries, Logan
berries. Mammoth blackberries, phe
nomenal., berries and grapes. Mr.
Clnrk also ow ns a farm of 25 acres at
Clarkea, which Is In charge of bla
two sons who have a large crop" of
prunes. They are working day and
night with a large drier. If tho entire
crop can be handled before tho rain
Injures the fruit the crop will amount
The Enterprise haa a position open
for you. Call at once.
Suet To Recover ort Note.
K. Uregerson filed suit Tuesday
against R. E. Casto for 1821 J alleged
to be due on a promissory "note exe
cuted October 3, 1911. ' ,
Our greatest clubbing offer. The
Morning Enterprise by mall and tho
Weekly Oregonlan. both until Novem
ber 1, 1912, for only $3. Offer close
October 81, 1911.
FINEST SOIL IN CLACKAMAStOlNTY
Wo have 24 tracts of land containing from one to six acres each,
beautifully located within one-half mile of tho corporate limits of Oregon
City, with excellent view of tho surrounding country. The grade of tho
Clackamas Southern Railway Company has been completed through the
original farm and a forty-foot roadway' passes each tract. Tho man who
depends on hla labor for hla livelihood should have land enough to raise
his own fruit and vegetables and thereby ssvo a largo part of his earn-
These tracts are sold at rsaaonablo rates and on eaay payments..
This Is not a real estate boom but an opportunity for a man to
get a homo near town, conveniently located and with sufficient space
about his homo to rales his own fruit and vegetables
AH of this soli is rich and productive and free from rock and gravel.
3N-AW0 OLD HOCENBACK I 1
HUSBAND ACCUSED OF
Mario Leo filed suit Tuesday for a
-divorce from Jerlmlal' Lee, alleging
cruelty. They were married January
31, 1906, and the plaintiff alleges they
adopted a child in February, 1910. She
avers that her husband a few months
later moved her and tho child 300
milea to a settlement on the Pacific
Coast, and left then) there for several
months, without providing for them,
although he had promised to do so.
It'fs charged that meanwhile ho was
associating with other women. Mrs.
Lee says that she and tbe child were
finally taken to Portland, but later re-'
turned to the settlement, and that her
husband again associated with other
women. She asks $150 a month ali
mony and $500 attorney'a fees.
Fined For Being Intoxicated.
Claud Weston, arrested by Police
man Cooke for Intoxication, was fined
$5 by Recorder Stipp. The recorder
gave the man a lecture and told him
If repeated tbe offense r$c would bo
given a Jail sentence.
Hand Estate Valued at $1,350.
, The estate of W. E. Hand was Bled
for frobate Tuesday. It is valued at
$1,350. The heirs are Mary J. Hand,
the widow, and Leo A. Hand. Mrs. F.
C. Williams and Mrs. C. W. Greener,
children of Mr. Hand.
G. B. DIMICK
Room 3, Andresen Building.
T. J. GARY IS ELECTED PRESI
DENT OF CONGREGATION
PRESBYTERIANS HAVE FINE PROGRAM
C. Schuebel, N. W. Bowland And A.
O. Freel Aro Among Speak-"
era Musical Numbers
Important meetings were held by
the Presbyterian and Congregational
Brotherhoods Tuesday evening. There
were large attendances at both, and
tho work for tho fall and winter was
mapped out. Tho Congregational
Brotherhood elected officers Jor tho
ensuing year, and addresses were
made and - a musical program was
rendered at tbe meeting of tho Pres
Tbo meetings of the brotherhood
wore the first held this fall and much
enthusiasm was manifested. The
Congregational Brotherhood elected T.
J. Gary, president;" J. "AT ROake, rvica
president: Percy Caufleld, treasurer;
Hoy Trulllnger. secretary, and Colonel
C. H. Dye, teacher. Owing to Mr. Gary
having to attend council meetings In
Willamette tbe first Tuesday In each
month It was decided to have tbe
monthly banquets on the teat Tues
day. F. J. Toozo, president of tba Preaby
terlan Brotherhood was toastmaster
at tho banquet, which waa served by
the ladles of the church. After read
ing an appropriate poln on Brother
hood, M r. ToooeiBtroduoed-varioua
members who made short addresses.
Sociability" waa C. Scbuebers aub
Ject; N. W. Bowland spoke on, M8pirlt
of Brotherhood," and A. O. Freel and
8lgurd Anker made appropriate talks.
The musical program consisted of a
piano solo by Carol Ely; vocal solo by
Miss Kathleen Harris; whistling solo
by Harold Swafford and violin solo
by Harless Ely.
Mr. Tooze. In. bis .address congratu
lated tbe brotherhood upon tbo work It
bad accomplished and predicted for
it a greater field of usefulness.
MEETING CALLED TO;
PLAN LECTURE COURSE
A meeting of the twenty citizens of
Oregon City, who, several months ago
agreed to become responsible lor lec
tures and musical entertainments, to
be beld In this city thla winter has
been called for tomorrow evening at
7:30 o'clock at tbe Commercial Club.
It la planned to effect an organization
and arrange for tbe advertising.
The program 13 as follows. Edmund
Vance Cooke, lecturer, October 19;
Royal English Glee Singers, October
30; Ernest J. Slas, entertainer, Octo
ber 4: Virginia Jubilee Warblers, Jan
uary 8; Harold Morton Kramer, Feb
ruary 3. and Edwin K. weens, f eoru
ary 23. It is also planned to engage
other entertainers and lecturers for
the spring. Jt is expected that final
arrangements will be made at the
meeting tomorrow night.
of the Watch
The Prince and
No. 33 will be
day, the 12th.
..Fresh boilad crabs, Olympia oyst
ers direct from tho shell. Salmon,
Halibut, 8hrlrpp, ot. The f1neet
stock and qusllty.'
Macdonald's Fish Market
Next to Wells Fargo. '
OLYMPIA OY8TER8 OUR
AGED WOMAN DEAD;
SON SOUGHT IN VAIN
Mrs. Catherine Gibbons, eighty-
tnree years of age, died Tuesday at
her borne In Greenpolnt, where she
bad lived alone for several years, and
so ir all effort t communicate- with
her son, James . Holllngshead, a
wealthy rancher, of Barry, Wash.,
have been unavailing. Her grand
daughter, Mrs. J. W. Strauzer, . of
Portland, arrived here Thursday after
noon and arranged to have the body
held at an undertaking establishment
until Mr. Holllngshead could be noti
fied of his motber'a death.' Justice of
the Peace Samson, who was a friend
of Mrs. Gibbons telegraphed and wrote
to the son. His ranch Is several mllea
from Barry, and It may take a day or
two to reach him. Mrs. Gibbons had
been 111 several weeks, and waa eared
for by neighbors. ,
1 8,495 VOLUMES ARE
RECEIVED FOR SCHOOLS
Superintendent of County Schools
Gary Tuesday received 18,495 books
for distribution among the school li
braries of the county. The books will be
apportioned according to the number
of children In the districts. The Ore
gon City schools will get tho largest
number. An extra fund waa provided
for the purchase of the volumes.
When the libraries were established
In the schools the tendency was
toward the selection of fiction, but the
demand now la for books on science.
The volumes are selected by the
clerks of the districts and tho teach
ers, who are guided largely by tho de
sires of tbo children. With this latest
Installment all tho schools will have
a large number of books.
Tbe following are registered at the
Electric Hotel: M. B. Davis. San
Francisco; S. D. Bonner, Portland
James E. McGowan, Portland; E. H.
Hosner, Portland; G. A. Alexander,
Portland; Z. F. Thomsen, Portland;
W. RItter. Bert Allen, St. Louis;
Charles Branland, C P. Wilson, Sam
Adams, C. A. Rodgers, Portland; U.
E. Kenagy, Hubbard; E. J. Kropf,
Pryor, Oklahoma; N. F. Nelson, Mary
Johnson. Portland; G. E. Hlatt, G. R.
Young, Portland; J. A. Spalding, Port
land; L. Desenberg, San Francisco.
Patronise our advertisers.
Six Per Cent Semi-Annual
Interest Coupon Bonds.
THE CLACKAMAS SOUTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY Is now
offering to our homo people Its first mortagage per cent aoml-annual
interost coupon bonds, and as tho bonds are limited to tiea, rails and
equipment and all other work, auch as grsdlng and bridges, aro paid
for by stock subscriptions, the bonds Issued by this company aro first
These bonds aro Issued In tho following denominations, via.:
$100, $500, $1,000, V
The Clackamas Southern Railway Company offers tive following
reasons why these bonds should be sold In Oregon:
FIRST It Is an Oregon enterprise and owned by Oregon people.
SECOND Tho country traversed by this lino la thickly popu.
lated and has freight and paasenger traffic In sight to make It tho beet
paying road In Oregon for Its lonth.
THIRD The best business men and farmers n tho County aro
stockholder In this "road and auth,orlxed the Issue of these bonde at the
stockholders' meeting by unanimous vote.
' FOURTH These bonds draw 6 per cent Interest and tho holder
gets his Interest twice each year.
Call on or address,
G. B. DIMICK
"secrctorv C. S. Ry. Co.
LAWYER DECLARES CORPORA
TION. MUST ACCEPT PRICE
FIXED BY TWELVE MEN.
HEDGES TO MAKE EXTOED REPLY
Government Engineer Announcoo That
. Mills Will Bo Given Chance
To Prott Tax Discus
Caution and warning to tbo busi
ness men of Oregon City against be
coming too enthusiastic over tho pro-,
posed construction of new kicka on
the oast side of tbo Willamette River
at Oregon City marked a speech of
Harvey E. Cross, Tuesday, at tho
weekly luncheon of tho Live Wires of
the Commercial Club. Mr. Cross' views
were not shared by a majority of his
auditors, but they gave him close and
u iwrutm i.e. . vuM.nt nf ftreffon
Otvw hen tho present locks were built
IU 1.4. . OUU W Vi wvu vj, vvuw.
tkn. a4 4)0-4eclrea that while locks
n-..... il-'-.n.fir ' tho ti-amnnrtatlon
companies a'rht "people living on tho
apper river, tbC worked hardship
to Oregon City, as .or 10 tnoir coo-
strucUoa there were Tniy families
who lived here for tho .c reason
the portage was at Oregon City v
Caution Is Urged. 4 .. .
Tn their place,- said Mr. Cross, "we
have not more than four mea to op- .
erate tho locks. Wo should look at
hin rnimlv and riliinARalonAtelv
nj .hn all w must conoonra what ,
natural -oower-wo have- tor-manurar.
tnrlno- nlanta. IMlk at two Of these
proposed routes," and the speaker held -
up a Dine pnui ui iui ui
you will note mat one 01 mo rou
. - J V. (Vmngh th. tiAAft flf the)
tui lifu uiivuRu
pulp mill of tho Crown-Columbia pulp
k Paper Company, ana crosses mo
hin ihnve. - The other runs through
the crest of the falls and put opt ox
the running a large area mai is m
ideal location for more manufacturing)
concerns. The construction of new
locks will destroy employment lor at
least fifty men and will kill the
chances for factories that would ulti
mately provide work tor 500 more
"I believe In free locks. Wo ought
to have them, but we don't want them
at a sacrifice to our busiaess Interests.
Of course, there will be a spasm for
about two years while tho lock aro
being constructed. The stores will
sell some goods, tho saloons will bo
full and the city recorder will bo a
busy man, but after tho work Is done,
we hall settle down 10 view iue u
tructlon of our opportunities and
watch four men operate tho locks.
West Side Locks Favored.
"Tho corporations ao noi own a
t..i t m kaiit and never wilL but
let mo tell you that wo should get to
gether with the government engineers
and prooeed to condemn the west side
ln.li at.il rehniM them. It will be
cheaper than to pay heavy damages
for destruction or vaiuaDio property
and It will not Jeopardize our business
Interests. We can force tho Portland
Railway, Light at Power Company
through the courts to accept what
twelve men say the present locks are
J. E. Hedges made a brief reply to
Mr rvnaa a nH roserved time to make
a more extended answer at next Tues
day's luncheon. Mr. Hedges doea noi
share the opinions of Mr. Cross. En
gineer Thomsen, representing tho gov
ernment, was present and made A
short talk relative to tho statements
that have been made that the construc
tion of east side locks would Impair
the water power. Mr. Thomsen admit
ted that new locka would curtail tho
water power to a degree, but not to
any appreciable extent Tho surveys
were made under Mr. Thomsen'B di
rection. Ho said that tho government
had not finally determined upon - a
route, and was watting to hear from
"(Continued on page 3.)
'I . V'