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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1911)
MORNINCi ' ENTE1RPIRISE
WEEKLY C.NTCuPRlSt. ESTABLISHED I5G0
I WEATHER INDICATIONS.
Oregon City Talr Wedneeday;
Orrgon rlr Wednesday; east
0 ,ry wlnde.
- Th only dally newspaper
tween Portland and Salem; irwe
lata In every Motion of Claaka-
tun County, with a population
30.000. Ar you an advertlerf
VOL. II No. 90.
OREGON CITY, OREGON. WEDNESDAY, OCTOHEIt 25, 1911.
Feb Week, 10 Cbit
HUKOW AND KIU-KIANQ FALL IN
TO HANDS Or" ENEMIES OP
OFFICIALS! ARE REPORTED KILLED
Foraign Warahlpa Ara Olvlng Aid To
Allana Government General
Refueee To Advanca
ni.-i.-IV fi'l ?4 Ttin Pit of Minn
rrKarded aa una of the government's
surest sirongholds, ha gone over to
Ihtt rebels without a blow having en
mruih Man I tho capital of Hheuai
irnvlii('. with a population of 750.000.
The Minister of War, (lenera Yin
TchaiiK. hold hi main force ait II) at
Kin Yung Chow, Ho eave that "the
rvbrle have 400 tuna, and he decline
to move uuleaa. supplied with addl-
for III troops.
Iliikiiw. a fortified town fflteen mile
rat of Klu Klsng. waa alo raptured
In- the rebele. The fall of Hukow and
Klu Klung IndUutlee the aproad of the
revolution eastward. It aim) Interrupt
roiiunuiiiratlon between Shanghai and
When the rebels took Klu Klang and
burned the government houae. It la re
ported that several official were W 111
d. The llrltlah. French. German and
Jhpane warahlpa are ehelterlng the
fnrelKiiers. Klu Klang haa aeveral
ni!nMliiifry atatlona. Americana at
Ku ( how, In tho province of Klang HI,
and at Ku Chow, In Fo Klen provluce,
have asked that warahlpa be aent
The province of Shanghai, Cheklnng
Ami KokU-n are ahowlng great unreal,
and In fart the entire aotithweat cor
ner of the Chinese Kmplre below llau
kuw and farthereal removed from Man-i-liu
InMuenre la rapidly becoming In
Keport haa It that the revolution!!
have demanded that the taoUi- of
Hbanghal aurrender the native rtly
and port to them on condition that
order will be maintained.
The Knterprtae haa a position open
for you. ('all at once.
The story of An Irish
Patrlot-A thrllltng ro
mantic drama. Beauti
ful Scenery. Sensation
Disgusted Old Maids
3 bocK) !
Thret bucka to ua the vernaoular,
Thret dollara In real money and not
bit dear at the price.
The Willamette Hata have mat with
'"tant favor among the mot criti
cal men and young man,
i Th Stetion hata vou nav tS for tham
' In PnriUnH iknui in all lata
noveltlea at $4. No naad of wearing
your darby lopalded. We hava the
' French , Conformateur and
build tha hat to your head.
How about the clothaa queetlonf We
r far to the good whan It comae
to atyllah apparel.
Not Like Other.
FIRST ANNUAL MEET OF THE YOU SHOULD HAVE SEEN ME CLUB . "1
You ought TOV HAVE SEEN flriTij - ou Ou&WT TO HAVE
ME buoc i took to Jrtsr USZT sw M& before. 1
y ' Cl ' mum !
l-AlP'rMl lif" W Voo SMOUt-D HAVE " -
1 (CL 4 een me at Gomorrah kPv
- ffAVOU 1 SS? NQTH.N'TO.T.l
My I - huh'youou&http YbnK rflyif f 1
t rr-i CT KfORE 1 UStD fill V I
ill v j ilf, hydrocmlor'c ac, j y !
e-ev iiiii iiiirv m Uap rn if mnAA rt I
A r IMANH k IN .V,1) UNf ir-TOW
rlvli.1 1 iriii iiuiii 111
is rnn 111 1 inn niinniiiT
FIGHT OVER FENCE
R. MULVANEY, 82 YEARS OLD,
STRUCK ON HEAD WITH
SHOVEL BY NEIGHBOR.
DAUGHTER ALSO SERIOUSLY WOUNDED
Boundary Of Private Road la Cauee
Of Trouble W. M. Karna
And Brother Accused
Mulvaney, eighty two yeara of
la In a aertoua condition at bin
home near Meadow brook aa the re
ault of an altercation with' W. M.
Kerna, and the liUter'e brother, over
tho boundary of a road. Mr. Mul
vaney'a daughter waa aluo aorlously
wounded in the fight. wtilch occurred
Saturday afternoon. MIhs Mulvaney
and her father were having fence
poata' plncod on what they declared
waa the line when the Kerna brother!
appeared. They objected and finally,
It la alleged, W. M. Kerna atruck Mr.
Mulvaney on the head with a shovel.
Miss Mulvaney went to her father's
aHMlHtance. and. she, too was atruck on
the shoulder with the shovel. Dr.
Mount was called and dressed the
wounds oi the Mulvaneys. He at first
thought the aged man was fatally
wounded, but It Is now believed be
will recover. No arrests have been
1 There has been, trouble for some
time over the boundary. The Kerns
have a private road whic h adjoins the
Mulvaney property, and the contro
versy started over the place of Join
ing the fences.
KNIGHTS OF THE ROSE TO MEET.
The Knights of the Hose will nold
a big meeting Thursday evening,
October 28, in Willamette Hall. Wil
liam Johnson will be on deck.
SONS OF VETERANS TO
BE ORGANIZED TODAY
A Sons of Veterans' Camp will be
organized this afternoon and evening
at Willamette Hall. The afternoon
and evening will be devoted to speech
making and music. The afternoon
...inn will commence at 2 o'clock
and the evening session at 7. Ken
neth Woodward will sing and Comrade
Dauchey will speak on "Flags." Mr.
Uauchey has the largest collection of
Confederate flags In the state, having
obtained them at Washington, U. t.
Comrade J. A. Roman will talk on
"Pickets," and ' Comrade Ackle,
"Camp Duty In the Army." In the
evening the Alldredg Brothers' Quar
tet will render several musical selec
tions. Miss Bula Schuehel will recite
and Mayor Ooorge C. Drownell will
deliver an address.
There Is no doubt as to the organi
sation having a large membership, as
the movement has been on foot tot
some time and many have signified
their Intention of becoming members.
PERPETRATED BY WALT Ac DOUGALL :
run niLunu rncAAn
Guy Cross, of Stafford, aec lined by
J. C. Wlrth. of killing a Chinese
pheasnnt, was found guilty by a Jury
in Justice of the Peace Samson's
court Tuesday and fined $25 and
costs. Dlmlck & Dlmick, represent
ing the defendant, were granted a stay
of Judgment until Monday on the
ground that the code does not pre
scribe a penalty. The Jury was com
posed of David Caufleld, J. W. Mc
Nulty. Charles Wright, P. C. Durk,
W. M. Smith and Charles McCarver.
Assistant District Attorney Stlpp proa
ecuted the case.
OFFICERS TO BE ELECTED.
The annnal meeting of the Ladles
Aid Society of the Congregational
church will be held at the home of
MIhs M. M. Charman this afternoon.
All members areVrequested to be pres
ent as officers will be elected.
CHILDREN LEARN FLORICULTURE
The first meeting of the Parent
Teachers' Association of Concord, waa
held Friday at the home of Mrs. John
Klsley, president of the association.
The next meeting will be held the first
Friday In November at the new school
house. At the first meeting It wa
decided to plant bulbs and other plants
In the school yard so the children w.'ll
be enabled to learn the culture of
FINEST, SOIL IN CLACKAMAS COUNTY
W have 24 tracts of land containing from one to six acres each,
beautifully located within one-half mite of the corporate llmlta of Oregon
City, with excellent view of the surrounding country. The grade of the
Clackamas Southern Railway Company haa been completed through the
original farm and a forty-foot roadway pasaes each tract. Tha man who
depends on hla labor for his livelihood Should have land enough to raise'
his own fruit and vegetables and thereby save a large part of hie earn-
These tracts are sold at reaeonabie ratea and on easy paymenta.
This Is not a real estate boom but an opportunity for a man to
gat a home near town, conveniently located and with sufficient space
about his noma-to ralM nl own ,rult nd vegetables
All of this soil Is rich and productive and free from rook and gravel.
PROTESTS MADE -
GOLFERS' ASSOCIATION FILES
COMPLAINT WITH BOARD
1910 VALUATION THOUGHT CORRECT
Q. Moehnke Declares That He Haa
Been Assessed For Ten Acres
More Real Estate Than x
He Possesses, r
Members of the County Board of
Equalization announced Tuesday that
there had been fewer complaints
against the assessments this year than
ever before, whloh Is believed to be
due to the care of Assessor Jack and
his deputies. Only seven complaints
have been received. Among the com
plBlnts Is the Waverly Oolf Associa
tion. The valuation placed upon the
nronertv In 1910 was $800 an acre
and It has been increased t $1,000 an
nrre. The association says no tm-
urges that the
been made and
assessment be the
(Continued on page two.)
Roam 3, Andfsen Balldfng
BAKER AGAIN HERO
MACK'S STAR-THIRD BASEMAN
BRINGS IN RUNS WITH
PEERLESS MATTY" POUNDED HARD
Bander la Almot Invincible A fur
. r Gianta Make Two In Flrat
Wiltaa Doe a Well
SHIUE -PARC PHILADELPHIA,
Oct 24. (Special.) With J. Frank
, tin Baker once more starring as chief
trouble maker for the New York
Giants, Connie Mack's Athletics to
day made It three to one in the world's
championship series over the Na
tional league leaders. The score was
4 to 2.
Th Athletics batted Matbewson all
over the lot. He was yanked In the
eighth, and Wilts went in as a forlorn
hope. It proved forlorn. With two
"runs Tri the flrsrinnlngT TOlIowlnr
triple by Doyle, It looked dark for the
Mackmen until tne fourth. Then Ba
ker started the woe for New York.
. A hot double from his bat to left was
followed by a double from Murphy,
and troublesome Baker came home.
Then Davis doubled, and Murphy
romped in. The "Old Man" nosed ov
er the plate on a sacrifice fly by Tho
mas, and the Giants never again bad
a real chance. ?
Just to make it good. Baker stung
the ball again for two aacks in tne last
half of the sixth, scoring Collins, who
bad led off with a single.
In the Giants' half of the sixth,
Doyle pulled off the prize boneheaa
play of the series. Barry fooled him
by pretending to catch a grounder
which went to Baker, and Doyle was
caught thirty feet off first Through
out the whole game the once Invinci
ble Matty was In trouble. He had sev
eral .narrow squeaks. In tbe eighth
his string was played out, and Becker
went in to bat for him. He failed
to deHver. Then Wlltse went on the
mound for the Giants and kept the
Athletics' score from growing larger,
although the play against him was the
most ragged of the game. Bender,
after his first disastrous Inning, pitch
ed steady ball throughout. ,
New York Devore singled; Doyle
tripled, scoring Devore; Snodgrass
filed to Lord, Doyle scoring on tne
throw In; Snodgrass is credited with
sacrifice; Murray out, Davis, unas
sisted ; Merkle fanned. Two runs.
Philadelphia Lord ana uiuring
fanned; Collins singled; Baker -tanned.
No runs. '
New York Iterzog filed to Oldrlng;
Fletcher singled to left; Meyers forc
ed Fletcher, Thomas to Collins; Math
ewson out. Bender to Davis. No runa.
Philadelphia Murphy doubled Into
right field crowd; Murphy took third
on Matbewson's wi.d throw trying to
catch htm off second; Murphy spiked
Fletcher slightly; Davis out, Mathew
son to Merkle; Barry and Murpr
tried the squeeze, play and Murphy
was caught between third and home
when Barry failed to bunt; Meyers re
tired Murphy-unassisted; Barry safe
on infield hit; Thomas fouled to Mey
ers. No runs.
New York Devore flied to Oldrlng;
Doyle filed to Baker Snodgrass was
hissed as he came to bat In the third;
Snodgrass out, Barry to Davis. No
Philadelphia Bender out, Fletcher
to Merkle; Lord singled to right; Old
ring forced Lord. Fletcher to Doyle;
Collins fanned. No runs.
New York Murray filed to Baker;
ukis faniMut- llnnnf tried to bunt
. wg Qut t0'uavl8. unassisted. No
Philadelphia Baker doubled to left,
Snodgrass slipping on the soggy field
and overrunning the ball;' Murphy
doubled to left, scoring Baker; Davis
doubled, scoring Murphy; Barry out,
Herzog to Merkle, Davla taking third;
Marquad, Ames and Crandall are
warmlnir ud: Thomas filed to Murrap,
Davis scoring; Bender out, Fletcher to
Merkle. Three runs.
New York Fletcher out. Baker to
Davis; Meyers doubled to right; Mey
ers out, lihomas to Baker, attempting
to reach third on a short passed ball;
Mathewson walked; Devore filed to
Lord. No mns.
Philadelphia Lord out, Merkle to
Mathewson; Oldrlng out; Herzog to
Merkle; Collins singled to centen
Baker doubled to center, scoring Col
lins. One run.
New York Doyle walked; Snod
grass fanned; Murray filed to Baker
and Doyle waa doubled. Baker to Da
vis. No runs.
Doyle was doubled up on a brilliant
play. Doyle started for second with
the crack of Murray's bat, but was
fooled when Barry pretended be bad
caught a grounder, Collins covering
second. Doyle was caught thirty feet
off first. If he had watched the play
he would not have been doubled.
Doyle's play, was the prize bouehead
stunt of the series.
Philadelphia Davis out, Herzog to
Merkle; Barry doubled to center;
Thomas out, Fletcher to Merkle; Ben
der out, Herzog to Merkle. No runs.
New York Merkle fanned. Herzog
fl(id to Oldrlng; Fletcher singled to
center; Mewers out, Collins to Davis.
Philadelphia Lord safe, Fletcher's
fumble; Oldrlng sacrificed, Merkle to
Doyle; Collins sscriftced to Merkle
unassisted. Lord taking, third; Baker
walked; Murphy out to Merkle unas
sisted, on an -attempted hit and run
play. No runs.
New York Becker, batting for
(Continued on page 3.)
W m W
Nettie L, Cobb filed suit' Tuesday
for a divorce against C. H. Cobb. '1 bey
were married in Kalania, Wasn..,
April April. 27. 1908. lb plaintiff
charges loat uer husband frequently
remained away from home at nights,
and waa cruel to her on many oo
culns. She says that he struck her
several limea with his nu The plain
tiff avers that her husband make a
good salary and ahe asks $50 a
CITIZENS URGED TO AID
FORMATION OF BAUD
Whether Oregon City is to bave an
orchestra rests with the business and
professional men of the city. There
is sufficient talent here for a fine or
chestra and the men ar willing to
give their time gratis, but it Is neces
sary to raise some money for defray
ing the expenses Incident to the or
ganization of the band. M. D. La
lourette, secretary of the Commercial
Club, under in auspices of which the
band Is being organized, Tuesday sent
letters, of which the following Is a
copy, to the business and professional
men of the city: .
"Arrangements have been mad
with Professor J. A. Sager, of Mico,
Ok la, to take charge and direct the
band. The musicians will donate their
time, and we ask you to kindly do
nate one dollar to help perfect the
organization. Please mail me a check
today. Tbe scheme Is a worthy one,
and your co-operation and prompt
attention is solicited."
NOTRE DAME MOURNS
EOR RALPH DIMICK
The. following telegram received
Tuesday by Judge G. B. Dimlck from
John Cavanaugh, president of Notre
Dame University, Is an evidence of
the high esteem In . which the late
Ralph Dimlck was held there: . '
"We are shocked and grieved at
sad news; university mourns.- Few
students had the respect and friend
ship of all In such a degree as Ralph
Dimlck. Our flag Is at half mast anu
we will hold memorial services Thurs
day." Mr. Dlmick waa a star football play
er at the university and stood high In
his classes. It Is doubtful If there was
ever a more popular student at Notre
Dame than he. Funeral services will
be held at 1 o'clock this afternoon at
Hubbard, where Mr. Dimlck was born.
Members of the Elks will leave this
city on the 9:17 train for Hubbard.
ATTENTION OREGON CITY ELKS.
All members are earnestly request
ed to attend -funeral services of our
departed, brother, Ralph Dimlck, to
be held at Hubbard, Or., Wednesday
at 1 o'clock p. m. Southern Pacific
train leaves Oregon City at 9:1? a. m.
and Hubbard at 3:50 p. m.
CLYDE MOUNT, Exalted Ruler.
R. O. YOUNG, Secretary.
Patronise our advertisers.
LITERARY CLUB MEETS.
The literary club, organized In this
city last winter, met Friday evening
for the first time this year at the
home of Miss Burroughs. The subject
for the reading was "Sir Walter
Scott." The next meeting will be
held at the home of the Misses Ham-,
ilton. Those present were Miss Daisy
Larsen. Miss Mable Tooze, Miss Ger
trude Hamilton, Miss Myrtle Hamil
ton, Miss Alma Moore, Miss Florence
The Enterprise has a position open
for you. Call at once.
Six Per Cent Semi-Annual
Interest Coupon Bonds.
THE CLACKAMAS SOUTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY I now
offering to our home people Its first mortagage 6 par cent semi-annual
Interest coupon bonds, and as the bonds are limited to ties, rails and
equipment and all other work, such as grading and bridges, ar paid
for by stock subscriptions, the bonds Issued by this company ar flrat
Theae bonda ar laaued In th following denomination, vis.:
$100, $500, $1,000.
The Clackamaa Southern Railway Company offer th following
reasons why these bonds shduld be sold In Oregon: '
FIRST It Is an Oregon enterprise and owned by Oregon people.
SECOND The country traversed by this line Is thickly popu.
lated and haa freight and paaaenger traffic In sight to mske It th beat
paying road in Oregon for Ita tenth.
THIRD The best business men and farmers n the County ar
stockholders In this road and authorized the Issuer of these bonds at th
stockholders' meeting by unanimous vot.
FOURTH These bonds draw 6 per cent Interest and th holder
gets his Interest twice each year.
Call on or addreaa.
G. B. DIMICK
Secretary C. S. Ry. Co.
REV. ROBINSON IS
MENACED BY AUTO
MINISTER'S HORSE STRUCK BY
MACHINE AND SHOE TORN
FROM ITS FOOT.
DRIVER COMES ON NAD CODE
Clergyman And Or. Mount Engaged
In Conversation When Car Ap
pears Physician Puraues
The Rer. C. W. Robinson, rector of
St Paul's Episcopal church had a
narrow escap from death Tuesday
night when tbe horse he was riding
was struck by an automobile driven
by a reckless driver. Mr. Robinson,
who had been visiting member of
his congregation on the Mount Plea
ant road, was on his way horn when
be met Dr. H. S. Mount In hla ou to
mobile about a mile this side of the
Mount Pleasant scboolhouse. ' They '
stopped and while they were engaged
In a conversation Mr. Robinson notic
ed air automobile at rapid rat ot
speed bearing down upon tbem.
There waa plenty room for th
machine to peas them,. and Mr. Robin
sob thought the driver .would certainly
slacken speed. But be did not, fend
,v mlnl.iar whn waa dlrectlv in th
Una of the machine swerved his horee
around, the automobile striking ft -bind
leg of th animal a he did ao. A
shoe which had been put on tbe ani
mal a few days ago waa ripped off and
hurled thirty feet. Mr. Robinson, be
ing a good rider, waa not thrown, and
be looked around In time to se th
number of the machine as it disap
peared In the dark. Dr. Mount also
got th number of th automobile,
and pursued tbe man for about a mile
without overhauling him. Mr. Robin-
son walked to the city with his horse
and Its Injured leg waa bandaged by
FIGHT Oil SOCIAL
EVIL STARTS HERE
Preliminary arrangement wer.
made at the banquet of th Congrega
tional Brotherhood Tuesday evening
for the education of the young re
garding the social eviL Norman Pease,
secretary of the society for the pro
motion of social hygiene, and H. H.
Moore, an organizer of th society, of
Portland, spoke. They told of th
work that had been accomplished In
Portland and other large cities, and
recommended ft campaign of educa
tion her. Among th others wno
spoke on the subject were U A. Mill
er, E. P. Carter, C. H. Dy. I. D. Tay
lor, Major Noble, William Howell L.
Adama. G. W. H. Miller. J. A. Roake.
Deacon Wilkinson. E. T. Aviso; and
K. J. Tooze. It was agreed oj in
speakers that parents should begin
educating their children early In so-
mrA that thora BDOUld t0
Cltu uiancio, -
no double standard. It was suggested
.. t.ih.n ahniilit make confidantes
of their sons, and mothers confidantes,
of their daughters.
The banquet was attended by about,
fifty members, and was on of the
most enjoyable of the brotherhood.
The Ladies' Aid Society of th church .
prepared the dinner. President Gary
waa authorized to name ft committee
of citizens to formulate plana for a
campaign of education along social
k.i.ni tinaa Mr. r.arr said he would
name the committee In ft few days.
Furniture and Stove Exchange.
If there is any piece of furniture
In your horn that does not meet with
vour requirements, or Is out of date,
then call on Frank Busch's store,
Eleventh and Main, streets. They will
replace same with ft new and up-to-date,
article, allowing you full valu
for your property.
Bth and Main O'a.