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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
WEDNESDAY. NOVBMDKR I. 111.
"GRAB ALL" PUG
Br MARTIN CANSVOORT
MWclgastud toiler Stars Do
" Too L'.:cti Dlctaling,
WANT EVERYTHIKG IN SIGHT.
They Think rea stars Ar Net Giving
Them lee It Unless Civs M Per
. Cent AH lk My Pukli --:
eemin Tired el Gam.
I ther s any twal sportsmanship
moat maay of th so called cham
pions r sear champions ef tb varl
eu classes of boxen
reel sponsoaaa believe la being
fair to an concerned la any kind or
UM, to give hia opponat or oppo
aeota aa erea chance. The, last or
an. a trn sportamaa wants tar pub
lic which to usually considered after
ail other potato bar been settled apoa
to bar a Uttla aajr la tb matter, bat
boxera of today seen to think that the
pabUe aboald be Ignored entirely. -
What right baa a champion to ait
apoa his tbroa and dictate to all the
world what kis oppoaeat sfcali receive
Press a rlattoa.
r: neariM r aca or wobaaar-
la a contest for the supremacy of hia
class T Ha has absolutely no such
right-but be asarp that power be
cause the sporting press of the country
- permits him to de ao, and the pco-
- snotera faU la. Ha and permit him to
dictate all the terms, and they take
ail th chance.
Ad Wolgast claims to be ehampioo
; lightweight of th world, and th pub-
11c recognizes him as such, although
he la champion only of America, for
h haa aerer defeated the champion
of Greet Britain, Matt Well, but that
matters little, for In England tb pub
He tber feels Just th same no doubt
about WeUa aa we feel about Wolgart.
Aa champion Wolgast has a right to
dictate terms t a certain extent, such
aa weighing, referee, etc but he has
ao tight to tell a challenger, and one
who to considered a worthy challenger.
that be must box for whatever Mr.
Wolgast Is willing to permit him to
A club la New York recently offered
a purs of $12,000 for a bout between
Wolgast and K. Ol Brown and another
"offered $17,000 for a battle between the
champion and Matt Wells, tb cham
pion of England, but Wolgast says he
must bare two-thirds of tb purse and
his opponent can bar what is left. Ue
asserts that aa, champion be can die
tat whatever terms he sees lit to
nam. Probably be can wall the,
public and promoters stand for It, bat
If to .not sportsmanlike, and bona fldr
clubs should put a stop .to such an
reasonable terms. Because Tommy
Burns and other big boxers set sn ex
- ample of that kind to no reason why
. th present day boxers should do like
wise. Jack Johnson la following In
Barns footsteps, and It is Just sorb
acts that are dcing ao much to hart th-
When John JL Sullivan and James J.
Oorbett fought for the world's rhara
plonshlp at New Orleana they battled
for a winner's and loser's end of
puree, besides a side wsger of $10.(x
John L. Sullivan waa champion, but
be did not say to Corbett: "Here,
young fellow. I am ehampioo. Ton
get IL0OO and I Uk SIS.ono " No:
Joha I foaght Corbett on even term
and lost his title, but he always re
tained the respect of the sporting pub
Uc of the United State for the fair
manner In which he alwaye acted, and
tb public gar evidence of itn faith In
th grand old champion the pnnt fnr
years by turning out in big number
very time be appeared at any theater
to do bis monologue. It was the same
with men like Jack Dempney, 4k
MeAullffe. Joe Gan. Peter Jackson.
Frank Erne. Boh F1txsiminon. Dnn
Creed rm and others.
It la too bad that the boxing pro
moters cannot get together and set on
th equate with one anottier and put
a atop to such prncrlcea and harp
some real sport. Do away with the
a0 commercial aid of the sport, for It
does mocb harm, tb same aa It hr.i
been doing In baseball that if. trn
It haa crept Into the game too strong
S Y e 'i
Paper Drinking Cups.
' In the schools of Austria the children
are taught to carry several sheet, of
. writing paper In tbelr pocket tit all
time. Then when a child Is thirsty
r can roll one of the sheet into a
rone and make a perfectly serviceable
cup. which may be placed, after belne
sued. In the nearest Vst paper Ux
now to roll th rones deftly Is tanrht
the children. Tb tearing of a notch
about half ao Inch long near one end
before rolling th rone nerve to make
the Improved run mne
Osarrteitt by AawWi ftm aaaa
. My alec. Molly Brtre, to a gra
admirer of th latrospactte school of
fiction. Sh to also ambitious to ecrtb-
ble. Young aspirants for fam la th
tMerary Held usually begin by attempt
ing to copy th author they consider
tb asrf to perfection. The other
day Molly brought m a atory and
asked m to read and crttlcls It I
aaw attpnc that ah had beea trying
to duplicate th two fa mo as authors
who Inaugurated and bead th Intro
apecttT school. She called It "Their
Problem." I agreed to read a chapter
ar two wan aha waited.
A girl aat before aa opeo Are em
broidering. , A dainty slippered to
peeped from th edge of her gowa.
Sh looked at th clock that marked
th boar of seventeen, mlnnte to B.
Sh was expecting a young man o
. "Will h propose tonight." sh ask
ad herself. "or will he spend several
mora moot ha dallying? And am 1
ready to give him a definite answer?
What doea my heart say? Vainly I
have asked th question. I be In
doubt aa to hia own heart, or ar tber
practical reasons to this delay? Is
a a delayer or a trlflerr"
8b dropped her work la her tap.
supported her tempi with her fair,
round hand and peered rate th flre.
Sh had aaked herself seven ques
tions and had no answer for any on
of them. Having aa analytical mind,
ah set herself to the task of unravel
ing tb problem ef which they were a
part, beginning with on that concerned
her own Inner consciousness. "Know
"If I do not know my own mind, how
can I expect John to knotVhls? Let
m first determine that on which all
th rest depends. Da I love hlmT,
"What la lover - Poets have sang
artists have painted it, but wb haa
told aa what It la."
Her at th outset Gwendolen waa
balked la her queries. How could she
determine whether or no ahe loved
John when sh did not know what
love la? "Either I must dean love."
she mused, "or I shaU not be ready
with his answer when be comes."
Sh took up a box of bonbons he
bad sent her that afternoon, and. In
closing on of them between her fore
finger and thumb the nails were
pared In pointed style she put It be
tween her coral Up, biting It with her
white teeth." Then ' she set herself to
the task of defining love.
"Suppose." sh said, I make a 'few
hypotheses as to th nature of lov.
Thus perhaps I may be able to select
th on that nearest fits my own
"A man to attentive to a girt He
sends ber candy and flowers. She
eats the candy and Inhales the deli
cious odor of th flowers. She con
siders the donor nice. - lie continues
thee trifling gifts. De paya her com
pliments. She comes to-consider him
vary nlc. Suddenly be ceases, his 'at
tentions and bestows them on another
gtrl The first is furious.
"Is this a case of true lore?
"A girl goes to a matinee. The
hero of the drama thrills 'ber. She
goes again and again, never contented
unless looking upon bis noble features,
listening to the godlike sentiments he
expresses la his deep melodious voice.
"He to pointed out to ber on the
street in checkerboard suit. His head
to a third smaller than when on the
stage. Hia Roman nos has become a
pug. She hears him make a coarse
remark. She turns away, aadder and
"Is this love?
"A young man sees a girl at a win
dow. 8he looks down upon him for a
moment, and their eyes meet A clan
destine affair la th result The gtrl
to Intended for a splendid marriage,
whereas her admirer Is a poor artist
Sh to kept a prisoner, but finds op
portunity for flight and marries ber
artist Th depth of th passion be
tween them ha overcome all obsta
"This to love."
For a moment Gwendolen's eye
brightened under th belief that she
had solved tb problem, but th next
"How long will It lastr
There was another discouragement
No opposition had been made by ber
parents or sny one else's to John's at
tentions: nothing to kindle that flam
sh considered necessary to true love.
John waa proceeding In tb nsual way
of men who have met girl tbey wish
to marry, sending randy, flowers, thea
ter tickets and such gifts ss are per
mlafttbl for a young Isdy to accept
I had read thus far when I threw
down the manuscript Impatiently.
Do read on a little longer, uncle."
"What comes next?
"What next? Why. John, he looks
Into his feeling too!"
"For how long?"
"For th next chapter."
"When do they solve th problem?"
"Why, at the end of th story, of
"How many chapters V
"Molly." I said. "It's beautiful The
only trouble as tn my . flnlblng It I
went of time."
I msy be blamed for not giving my
true opinion of the story, but I doubt
If I deserve It I have no respect for
criticism, my ow criticisms included.
Obtaining Heir In Cftina.
The practkal Chine have adopted
a simple' way of obtaining belrs where
there are ao legal one the adoption
of children who belong to side brancbe
of th family. In this way tb family
tin Is kept Intact In th absenc of
male descendants la tb side branches
of tb family the sons of strangers are I
adopted. Th Chinese prefer this meth
)d to marrying second wives.
. . Wsy Up.
"H waa taken skk In his airship."
"Yes; I beard that be bad a high
Read te Morning Cntorprtr.
Heart to Heart
By EDWIN A. NYE.
DREAMS THAT COME TtOE.
Professor I'sg of Chicago hss
figured out a way by which some d
flying machines will go to th nearby
Not necessarily. Garret P. rvla,
tb astronomer, has wrHten an srtlcU
on "When Shall w (lo to the UornT
It will b many moons, probably, bnl
note what Hrvls saVs:
"Tb greet public has little regard
for dreamors. ievrthlej
the dreamers always lead th war.
Day dawn wner they point th"
tbey may be In their graves long be
fore the sunrise."
Dreamers lead U way. -
They die. but their dream come
They see visions where we ee noth
ing. Tbey are optimists: we are pewrt
mint. They believe In the mlrsr o(
discovery; w r doubting Tbomsae ,
Where we see only the end tbey
Is It not no?
When we were told that th X ray
waa able to penetrate the Interstices
of matter who of as believed th im
would really com when a machine
would b abl to take th photograph
of a man's skeleton?
It waa a dream com true.
When It ws snnou need. that me.
ages could be sent by wireless meth
od through the air ir bnd fmd a
T H E
Because cootmaed tsse has made it a feature of
the paper that every reader looks for everyday. And
for the same reason it is the most valuable advertising;
space in the paper. Change of copy tomorrow.
wire so necemiary to our thinking thst
the new wsy wss at first unthinkable.
But the dream was realized.
When the newspapers first told tbst
the Wright brother were able to stay
up In the air for tb better part of sa
hour In a besvier than air machine
who sapposed that within a year or
two At wood would fly from St Lout
to New York?
The dreamers did not doubt It
Who would have believed fifty years
ago that It ever might be possible to
graft one man's leg on another man'
stump or that a man's heart might be
taken out of hia breast and fixed as
you would fix a clock?
When shall w go to tb moon? i
Tber are mora things tbao ar
dreamed of In our philosophy.
Tb philosophy of the dream era Is ss
much greater than ours a tbelr faith
Nothing Doing. '.
Thre' some good thing In town
this week." said tb engaged girt who
was hinting for ao Invitation to tb
"Well." responded Mr. Grouch. "I
ain't on of thum," St Paul Ptoaear
Cleanliness is next to godliness.
What an ideal world this would be
if deanlineis were tha rule every,
where and in everything dean
houses, clean streets, dean bodies,
clean hearts, dean account and
dean characters I If you know of
any unclean spot, wipe them out
The Preef. ,
"Is your purse real alligator's sklnF
"Is It? Too ought to bear It snap."
uses this space to advertise
Net What It Seamed.
In tb county of Somi-ret. England,
tber la a village called Hatch. Thp
clergyman in an adjoining pariah wis
named Duck. One Humlay morning
tb congregation at tb latter plar t.
Ing aembled the curnle did not ap
pear. ' The "clerk" rose mid said:
"I hereby give notice that there will
b no service today, aa Mr. Duck has
gon to Uatcn "
' Patronise our advertisers.
REAL E8TATE TRANSFERS.
L. E. and Eunice Mays Crow ti
Potland Oregon Land Company, 3.f,n
acre of D. L. C. Hector Campnell,
township 1 south, raneg J east; $10.
George W. Wlngfleld and Emily
Wlngfleld to Albert C. Macy. 100 acres
of section 10, township south, ronno
Z eaai; ij.iwj.
LrKike Brown to MD. Lewis, un
divided one-half ot lot 17. First Ail II
tlon i Jennings Lodge; $1.
B. F. and Orac Swop to Catherine
R. Ogleahy, land In D. L C. of Km
Fisher and wife, township f south
rang 2 eaat; $200.
Niels C. Nelson to Joaenh Lettman
land in sections 7. 18. townshln
south, rsng 1 at; 1382.
A. E. Latourett to H. R. Pro..
lots 1, 2. 7, 8. block 181 r lots 1
8, 4. . 7. 8, block 121: lota 3, 4, S, 6,
7. block 100. Oregon CUy; lots B and
. block 2, West Sid Addition to Ore
gon City; lots 3. block 1. Darnell a Ad.
dltlon to Oregon City; lots 1, 2. 7. 8.
diock i, v aneman; 1.
wiiuam R. Oatneld and Jeanl. rw.
field to John R. Oatfleld. land In Orin
Kellog D. L. C. No. 65, township 2 south.
range 2 east; 11.
United SUtea to Charles Newland
160 acres of section 8. townahln !i
south, rang 6 as: patent
Th Glenmorrl Company tn M r
Woodard. land In Clackamas county; I
Vernon U. and Anna Mathews to
Don Stoddard. 40 acres of section U
jn,n'P: 1 aouth, range S ast;
Bylvannus W. Chllders and Sarah
Cbllders to George Simmons, llti
acre of section 10, townshln 4 soutn.
rang 4 east; $10.
George W. Simmons and Hattle L.
Simmons to A. J. Mclntyr. 110 acrss
or section 10, township 4 south, range
4 eaat; $10.
Bank or Oregon City to Fannie
$2 0ooen' 3' block 9' 0na City,
Treatment at Hot Lake, including medical attention, hoard t
baths, cost no mor than you would pay to live at ny first el
hotel. Room can be had from 7 cent to $2.60 pr oaf. H1 ,
in the cafeteria ar served from 20 cent up and in th pi" w
"ual grill prlcet Bath rang from 60 cnt to $100. --
Wc Do Cutt Rheumatism
ia 1 ll II I i iaaa
HOT 1 A HE SflNATORlOM
' HOT LAKE, OREGON.
WALTER M. PICRCC. Prcs.-Mflr.
Fannie Grlessen to V. Harris, W 1
of block , Oregon City;
Mathias Justin and AnWi
to Bert Bird. acre of iertw
township south, ranee 2 '
Bert B. Bird to Mathias J"'
acres df section 8, township I '
range f eat; $10. nuj
James and Annl 8. Hito to
Toot, lot 1. 3. 2. 4. 6. . Y
U. 18, block 10. lot 1, I.
9. 10, 11. 12. IS, 14, I
also lots . 10, 11. . J: 4; 7 u.
It. 20. Mountain
Oregon City; $10.
Hot Uk Mineral BrtJ
and mud given under K'
tlflo direction hv
thousands. Writ for
trated booklet descrlpUw "
Hot Lake Sanatorium
the method, employed. H
Uk sanatorium !
albl. a It i locl
ly on the m.m
p.-W, R. A N. rllwf; "J
peel! xcur.lon rti
to be hd ill ln,w' "