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About Eastern Clackamas news. (Estacada, Or.) 1916-1928 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1928)
E astern clac KAM^pt^NEWs, fktday , A p r il 13. 1928
Eastern Clackamas News
] L E T ’S GO!
Anyone who has taken time to wade through the Con
gressional Retord during the present session have been
G. E. Parks, Editor and Publisher
impressed with the utter recklessness of statement which
have characterized many of the speeches on the floors of
Published Weekly on Fridays at Estaeada, Oregon both
E n te re d in th e po sto ffice of E stae ad a , O regon, as second class m atter.
The debates have been shot through with the rankest
kind of partisanship, and to an impartial observer it would
appear that in their disregard of facts, in the utter subord
In C lackam as C ounty, onu y e ar, $1.50; O utside the county and in the ination of the public welfare to political expediency, and
ssta te o t Oregon, one year, $2; O utside th e sta te of O regon, one in the waste of valuable time through irrelevant wind-
jamming, adherents of both major parties and their var
y ear, $2.50. S ubscriptions a re p ayable in advance.
ious factions have been about equally guilty.
Partisan political activity is inseparable from our |
MERGER OF POWER COMPANIES FAILS
system of government, and when backed by honest dif
With approximately 50 per cent of the voters of Port ferences of opinion it is not to be condemned. But when
land going to the polls this week, the electric power mer upposed national leaders descend to the level of common
ger was voted down by about two to one. The people are scandal-mongers and adopt poison tongue methods in
apparently becoming more and more suspicious of big order to gain a little political advantage, it is nothing less
corporations, regardless of the fact that their stockholders than disgusting.
include many of their employees and ordinary citizens of
The Portland Valley Baseball League got off to a
all walks of life.
The opposition was no doubt due to an alleged idea good start Sunday, and, locally, at least, the attendance
of a Portland newspaper to increase the rates for light and at the rtrst game indicated that the public is for good,
power as soon as the electric companies were consoli clean baseball. Estaeada has the makings of a fast team
dated, regardless of the fact that it would have been possi and if given the proper encouragement by continued local
support, should finish the season near the top. The man
ble to reduce operating expenses.
It is unfortunate—unfortunate for the good of the agement is well pleased with the showing made at the
public as a whole, that so many of the people of the coun opening game Sunday.
try are opposed to anything that corporations or capital
ists undertake. This feeling is retarding the industrial
General Shevman’s terse description of war is well
growth and development of many sections of the North known. His famous phrase, “War is hell,” would seem
west, because capital finds so many attractive propositions o be the ultimate in depicting something to be abhorred.
where this condition is not a factor.
But Vice President Dawes has discovered something he
Labor is fairly well organized. The wage scale set considers worse. He says: “War is preferable to listening
by labor unions regulates the price paid for all classes of to Senate speeches.”
labor, to a great extent. This is a mighty fine thing for
the laboring man, and for everyone. And capital is en
Charles Hasenmiller, 70 years old, a merchant of New
titled to the same consideration. That we may have pros
perous times it is just as necesary that investors receive Albany, Indiana, has never seen a movie, a game of
returns on their investments as it is that labor receive a chance, a horse race or a baseball game and has never
touched liquor or used tobacco, • says a news item. Musi
been born blind.
Probably less than 10 per cent of the potential water
power of the state of Oregon has been developed. It will
need to be developed, however, as the othei resources of
After reading recent copies of a certain Clackamas
the state are developed, and it will take capital. Unless
newspaper, the News has come to the conclusion
>a fair return can be realized, such capital cannot be in
should have one more crazy law on its stat
duced to come to the state.
law requiring “all” comic sections printed
The results of the Portland election indicate that
there should be a more thorough understanding between
the public and the utility corporations.
A doctor has said that insane people were happier
than those who are sane. This may account for some of
the hilarity we have often observed.
F IS H IN G SEA SO N O PE N S SUNDAY. A P R IL 15—
We have a com plete line of y o u r equipm ent. Come in am i see o u r
stock o f Fishintr Tackle.
S P E C IA L FOR FRID AY AND SATURDAY
We have a special fo r F riday and S a tu rd a y only— 5-foot steel
c astin g rod, SO yd. q u a d ru p le uctio'n reel, 50 yd. spool
high g ra d e silk line; all W in ch ester q u a lity ; $8.00 v alu e;
Cnn You B eat T h at?
Fishing Foies from
.................................. 75« to $6.00
Lines, L eaders, G ut Hooks, Salm on E g g s o f all kinds. G et yours
now while the stock is com plete.
“ BUY YOUR H A R D W A R E AT T H E HA RD W A RE STORE"
S. & S. HARDWARE
“The Winchester Store”
Friday and Saturday, April 13 and 14—
“THE GREAT MAIL ROBBERY”
A slashing melodrama of the roaring rails and
Uncle Sam’s marines, with an all-star cast.
Comedy, Mickey McGuire in “Mickey’s Battles”
Saturday Night only—
RUBE SHAW’S NORMANDY GIRLS
and Vaudeville Revue
Show' starts at 7:15 Saturday night
Sunday and Monday, April 15 and 16—
“THE CAMPUS FLIRT”
Bebe Daniels, James Hall, El Brendel and Chas.
W. Paddock. A good college picture. Also
Pathe New^s Weekly, Snapshots.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, April 17, 18, 19
“THE BIG PARADE”
The best war picture ever made
On Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday we will give
away 1000 sticks of chewing gum
Wednesday, Thursday, “Casey of the Coast Guard”
Friday and Saturday, April 20 and 21—
Yakima Canutt in
“THE OUTLAW BREAKER”
A big western picture, lots of action. Comedy,
THE UNIVERSAL DRAFT PROPOSAL
National Commander Spafford of the American Le
gion, m his address at Salem Monday night, explained to
the ia.rge audience the program of the organization in re
gard to the universal draft. In case of another war, the
president would be empowered to draft industries as well
as man power. No industrial plant of any description
would be allowed to operate at a profit during the period
of the war.
If this law is passed, and the speaker believed that
it would be, it probably would have more to do toward
the prevention of war than anything that possibly could
be done. No nation, or group of nations, in the world
would care to tackle the U. S. A. knowing that the total
resources of this great nation could be immediately di
verted to the prosecution of the conflict.
Certainly there is no less authority given in the Con
stitution for drafting the implements of war than drafting
the manpower of the nation. In time of war everyone
should be subject to the same rules, poor and rich alike.
Second Scheduled Game of the Portland Valley Baseball League
WANT TOWN CLEANED UP
The Garden club at its meeting this week took up the
matter of cleaning up the town, and will try to get the
council to provide a dumping ground and pass a law' that
w ill compel those who haven’t enough civic pride to keep
their premises clean to do so.
This is a matter that everyone should be interested
in if they have any interest in their community. Let’s get
behind the movement 100 per cent, and do a good job and
then not let it become necessary to go through the same
procedure again next year.
Business men of Sandy have devised a scheme that !
will give tiie community a great deal of publicity at a
minimum cost. They have had a map made showing the 1
location of their city, and facts and information concern
ing the surrounding community, which is being printed 1
on the back of the envelopes being used by the different
Mexico is taking steps to abolish factory work for |
young children and to curtail long hours in other pursuits, a
says a news dispatch. We wonder if, in referring to other I
pursuits, they mean “revolutions.”
Scientists have been unable to determine what causes i
sleep. Some preachers are also puzzled over the phe- J
Next week wo will begin to hear about the big one
thot was hooked, broke the tackle and got away. The
fishing season opens Sunday.
SUNDAY, APRIL 15
Game Starts at 2:30 p. m.
Estaeada Battery: Tony Bronson and Bill Fischer
Bill Fischer caught for the Portland Beavers last season
Admission Prices as Usual—Adults 35c, Children 15c